Moore first achieved notoriety as the writer and co-creator of Hawaiian Dick, first published in 2002 by Image Comics. Since then, he has co-created Battle Hymn, with Jeremy Haun, and The Expatriate, with Jason Latour for Image Comics, and The Leading Man, also with Jeremy Haun, for Oni Press. Moore has also written for Harris Publications, Devil's Due, Marvel Comics, DC Comics, Slave Labor Graphics, and Pennyfarthing Press.
A new Hawaiian Dick series debuted in November of 2007, with art by Scott Chantler, and covers by Hawaiian Dick co-creator Steven Griffin. The book was sub-titled "Screaming Black Thunder," and ran for five issues. Also in 2007, Moore scripted a three-issue JSA Classified story arc, featuring art by Ramon Perez, and published '76, with art by Ed Tadem, and also featuring the work of writer Seth Peck and artist Tigh Walker. Moore also contributed a story to Marvel Comics Presents, featuring the Marvel character Stingray, with art by Lee Weeks. His three-part Superman Confidential arc the same year featured art by Phil Hester and Ande Parks.
Moore's debut for WildStorm Productions was Casey Blue: Beyond Tomorrow, a 2008 six-issue mini-series that was collected into a trade paperback in early 2009. Carlo Barberi provided the art.
In 2010 WildStorm announced the forthcoming The Further Adventures of the Whistling Skull, an upcoming creator-owned title with artist Tony Harris, originally set to debut in 2011. In September of 2012, DC Comics announced the book would be appearing under the title JSA The Liberty Files: The Whistling Skull, and would be released in December, 2012.
Moore currently lives in suburban Kansas City.
Read more about this topic: B. Clay Moore
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Famous quotes containing the word career:
“Ive been in the twilight of my career longer than most people have had their career.”
—Martina Navratilova (b. 1956)
“It is a great many years since at the outset of my career I had to think seriously what life had to offer that was worth having. I came to the conclusion that the chief good for me was freedom to learn, think, and say what I pleased, when I pleased. I have acted on that conviction... and though strongly, and perhaps wisely, warned that I should probably come to grief, I am entirely satisfied with the results of the line of action I have adopted.”
—Thomas Henry Huxley (182595)
“They want to play at being mothers. So let them. Expressing tenderness in their own way will not prevent girls from enjoying a successful career in the future; indeed, the ability to nurture is as valuable a skill in the workplace as the ability to lead.”
—Anne Roiphe (20th century)