Peter David
David sitting at a table
David at an April 27, 2017 signing for
Ben Reilly: The Scarlet Spider
at Midtown Comics
Born (1956-09-23) September 23, 1956 (age 67)
Fort Meade, Maryland, U.S.
Awards1992 Eisner Award, 1993 Wizard Fan Award
1996 Haxtur Award, 2007 Julie Award, 2011 GLAAD Media Award
Spouse(s)Myra Kasman (1977–98), Kathleen O'Shea (2001–present)
RelativesMartin David (grandfather), Hela David (grandmother), Gunter David (father), Dalia Rojansky David (mother), Wally David (brother), Beth David (sister)
Signature of Peter David
Official website

Peter Allen David (born September 23, 1956)[2][3] often abbreviated PAD,[4] is an American writer of comic books, novels, television, movies and video games.[5] His notable comic book work includes an award-winning 12-year run on The Incredible Hulk, as well as runs on Aquaman, Young Justice, Supergirl, Fallen Angel, Spider-Man 2099 and X-Factor.

His Star Trek work includes both comic books and novels such as Imzadi, and co-creating the New Frontier series. His other novels include film adaptations, media tie-ins, and original works, such as the Apropos of Nothing and Knight Life series. His television work includes series such as Babylon 5, Young Justice, Ben 10: Alien Force[5] and Nickelodeon's Space Cases, which he co-created with Bill Mumy.

David often jokingly describes his occupation as "Writer of Stuff",[5][6] and is noted for his prolific writing, characterized by its mingling of real-world issues with humor[7][8] and references to popular culture, as well as elements of metafiction[4] and self-reference.[9][10]

David has earned multiple awards for his work, including a 1992 Eisner Award, a 1993 Wizard Fan Award, a 1996 Haxtur Award, a 2007 Julie Award and a 2011 GLAAD Media Award.

Early life

Peter David's paternal grandparents, Martin and Hela David, and Peter's father, Gunter, came to the United States in the 1930s after the antisemitism in Nazi Germany progressed to the point that Martin's Berlin shoestore became the target of vandalism.[11][12][13] David was born September 23, 1956 in Fort Meade, Maryland[2] to Gunter David and Dalia David (née Rojansky),[14][15] an Israeli-born Jewish mother[16][17] who had worked with DNA mappers James Watson and Francis Crick,[15][18] and to whom David credits his sense of humor.[14] He has two siblings,[19] a brother Wally,[20] seven years his junior,[21] who works as a still life photographer[22] and musician,[23] and a younger sister named Beth.[24][25][26]

David first became interested in comics when he was about five years old, reading copies of Harvey Comics' Casper and Wendy in a barbershop. He became interested in superheroes through the Adventures of Superman TV series.[27] Although David's parents approved of his reading Harvey Comics and comics featuring Disney characters, they did not approve of superhero books,[28] especially those published by Marvel Comics, feeling that characters that looked like monsters, such as the Thing or the Hulk, or who wore bug-eyed costumes, like Spider-Man, did not appear heroic. As a result, David read those comics in secret,[29][30] beginning with his first Marvel book, Fantastic Four Annual #3 (November 1965), which saw the wedding of Mister Fantastic and the Invisible Woman.[31] His parents eventually allowed him to start reading superhero titles,[28] his favorite of which was Superman.[4][32] He cites John Buscema as his favorite pre-1970s artist.[33] David attended his first comic book convention around the time that Jack Kirby's New Gods premiered, after asking his father to take him to one of Phil Seuling's shows in New York, where David obtained Kirby's autograph, his first encounter with a comics professional.[29]

David's earliest interest in writing came through the journalism work of his father, Gunter, who would sometimes review movies, and take young David along if it was age-appropriate. While Gunter would write his reviews back at the newspaper's office, David would write his own, portions of which would sometimes find their way into Gunter's published reviews.[32][34] David began to entertain the notion of becoming a professional writer at age twelve, buying a copy of The Guide to the Writer's Market, and subscribing to similar-themed magazines,[35] in the hopes of becoming a reporter.[4]

David lived in Bloomfield, New Jersey,[36] in a small house at 11 Albert Terrace,[29] and attended Demarest Elementary School.[37] His family later moved to Verona, New Jersey, where he spent his adolescence.[38] By the time he entered his teens, he had lost interest in comic books, feeling he had outgrown them.[39] David's best friend in junior high and first year in high school, Keith, was gay, and David has described how both of them were targets of ostracism and harassment from homophobes.

Although his family eventually moved to Pennsylvania,[38] his experiences in Verona soured him on that town, and would shape his liberal sociopolitical positions regarding LGBT issues. He would later make Verona the home location of villain Morgan le Fay in his novel Knight Life, and has often discussed his progressive views on LGBT issues in his column and on his blog.[40][41][42]

David's interest in comics was rekindled when he saw a copy of Superman vs. Muhammad Ali (1978) while passing a newsstand,[43] and later, X-Men #95 (October 1975), and discovered in that latter book the "All-New, All-Different" team that had first appeared in Giant-Size X-Men #1 (May 1975). These two books were the first comics he had purchased in years.[39]

A seminal moment in the course of his aspirations occurred when he met writer Stephen King at a book signing, and told him that he was an aspiring writer. King signed David's copy of Danse Macabre with the inscription, "Good luck with your writing career.", which David now inscribes himself onto books presented to him by fans who tell him the same thing.[44] Other authors that David cites as influences include Harlan Ellison, Arthur Conan Doyle, Robert B. Parker, Neil Gaiman,[45] Terry Pratchett,[32] Robert Crais[34] and Edgar Rice Burroughs.[46] Specific books he has mentioned as favorites include To Kill a Mockingbird, Tarzan of the Apes, The Princess Bride, The Essential Ellison, A Confederacy of Dunces,[47] Adams Versus Jefferson, and Don Quixote.[34] David has singled out Ellison in particular as a writer whom he has tried to emulate.[48]

David attended New York University, where he graduated with a Bachelor of Arts degree in journalism.[32]


Early work

David's first professional assignment was covering the World Science Fiction Convention held in Washington in 1974 for the Philadelphia Bulletin.[32][49]

David eventually gravitated towards fiction after his attempts at journalism did not meet with success.[4] His first published fiction was in Asimov's Science Fiction. He sold an op-ed piece to The New York Times, overall his submissions were met with rejection that far outnumbered those accepted.[50]

Comics career


Peter David and Larry Stroman at a comic book signing for X-Factor in the early 1990s

David eventually gave up on a career in writing, and came to work in book publishing. His first publishing job was for the E.P. Dutton imprint Elsevier/Nelson, where he worked mainly as an assistant to the editor-in-chief.[51] He later worked in sales and distribution for Playboy Paperbacks. He subsequently worked for five years in Marvel Comics' Sales Department, first as Assistant Direct Sales Manager under Carol Kalish, who hired him, and then succeeding Kalish as Sales Manager.[5][32][52][53] During this time he made some cursory attempts to sell stories, including submission of some Moon Knight plots to Dennis O'Neil, but his efforts were unfruitful.[54] Three years into his tenure as Direct Sales Manager, Jim Owsley became editor of the Spider-Man titles. Although crossing over from sales into editorial was considered a conflict of interest in the Marvel offices, Owsley, whom David describes as a "maverick," was impressed with how David had not previously hesitated to work with him when Owsley was an assistant editor under Larry Hama, and thus, when he became an editor, he purchased a Spider-Man story from David, which appeared in The Spectacular Spider-Man #103 (June 1985).[4][5] Owsley subsequently purchased from David "The Death of Jean DeWolff", a violent murder mystery darker in tone than the usually lighter Spider-Man stories that ran in issues #107–110 (October 1985 – January 1986) of that title.[5][55] Responding to charges of conflict of interest, David made a point of not discussing editorial matters with anyone during his 9 to 5 hours as Direct Sales Manager,[56] and decided not to exploit his position as Sales Manager by promoting the title. Although David attributes the story's poor sales to this decision, such crossing over from Sales to Editorial, according to him, is now common.[50] In the Marvel offices, a rumor circulated that it was actually Owsley that was writing the stories attributed to David.[57] Nonetheless, he says he was fired from Spectacular Spider-Man by Owsley due to editorial pressure by Marvel's Editor-in-Chief Jim Shooter, and has commented that the resentment stirred by Owsley's purchase of his stories may have permanently damaged Owsley's career.[4] Months later, Bob Harras offered David The Incredible Hulk, as it was a struggling title that no one else wanted to write,[50][56] which gave David free rein to do whatever he wanted with the character.[58]

During his 12-year run on Hulk, David explored the recurring themes of the Hulk's multiple personality disorder, his periodic changes between the more rageful and less intelligent Green Hulk and the more streetwise, cerebral Gray Hulk, and of being a journeyman hero, which were inspired by The Incredible Hulk #312 (October 1985), in which writer Bill Mantlo (and possibly, according to David, Barry Windsor-Smith) had first established that Banner had suffered childhood abuse at the hands of his father. These aspects of the character would later be used in the 2003 feature film adaptation by screenwriter Michael France and director Ang Lee.[5][53][59] Comic Book Resources credits David with making the formerly poor-selling book "a must-read mega-hit".[4] David collaborated with a number of artists who became fan-favorites on the series, including Todd McFarlane, Dale Keown and Gary Frank.[5] Among the new characters he created during his run on the series were the Riot Squad[60] and the Pantheon.[5][61] David wrote the first appearance of the Thunderbolts, a team created by Kurt Busiek and Mark Bagley, in The Incredible Hulk #449 (January 1997).[62]

It was after he had been freelancing for a year, and into his run on Hulk, that David felt that his writing career had cemented.[32] After putting out feelers at DC Comics, and being offered the job of writing a four-issue miniseries of The Phantom by editor Mike Gold, David quit his sales position to write full-time.[63] David had a brief tenure writing Green Lantern, when the character was exclusive to the short-lived anthology series, Action Comics Weekly from issues #608–620 in 1988.[64]

David took over Dreadstar during its First Comics run, with issue #41 (March 1989) after Jim Starlin left the title, and remained on it until issue #64 (March 1991), the final issue of that run. David's other Marvel Comics work in the late 1980s and 1990s includes runs on Wolverine, the New Universe series Mark Hazzard: Merc and Justice, a run on the original X-Factor, and the futuristic series Spider-Man 2099,[65] about a man in the year 2099 who takes up the mantle of Spider-Man, the title character of which David co-created. David left X-Factor after 19 issues, and wrote the first 44 issues of Spider-Man 2099, before quitting that book to protest the firing of editor Joey Cavalieri. The book was cancelled two issues later, along with the entire 2099 line.[66]


Peter David at a comics convention in the early 1990s

In 1990, David wrote a seven-issue Aquaman miniseries, The Atlantis Chronicles for DC Comics,[67] about the history of Aquaman's home of Atlantis, which David has referred to as among the written works of which he is most proud.[68] He would later write a 1994 Aquaman miniseries, Aquaman: Time and Tide, which would lead to a relaunched monthly Aquaman series,[69] the first 46 issues of which he would write from 1994–1998. His run on Aquaman gained notoriety, for in the book's second issue, Aquaman lost a hand, which was then replaced with a harpoon, a feature of the character that endured for the duration of David's run on the book. More broadly, his run recast the character as an aggressive man of action, one deserving of greater respect, in contrast to the "fish-talking punch line" into which the TV series Super Friends had rendered him.[5] David quit that book over creative differences.[66] He wrote the Star Trek comic book for DC from 1988–1991, when that company held the licensing rights to the property, though he has opined that novels are better suited to Star Trek, whose stories are not highly visual.[4] He and Ron Marz cowrote the DC vs. Marvel intercompany crossover in 1996.[70] David enjoyed considerable runs on Supergirl[71] and Young Justice,[72] the latter eventually being canceled so that DC could use that book's characters in a relaunched Teen Titans monthly.

David's work for Dark Horse Comics has included the teen spy adventure, SpyBoy, which appeared in a series and a number of miniseries between 1999 and 2004, and the 2007 miniseries The Scream.

Other 1990s work includes the 1997 miniseries, Heroes Reborn: The Return,[73] for Marvel, and two creator-owned properties: Soulsearchers and Company, published by Claypool Comics, and the Epic Comics title Sachs and Violens, which he produced with co-creator/artist George Pérez.


David's early 2000s work includes runs on two volumes of Captain Marvel, which debuted in 2000 and 2002 as well as the Before the Fantastic Four: Reed Richards limited series.[74]

David and his second wife, Kathleen, wrote the final English-language text for the first four volumes of the manga series Negima for Del Rey Manga.[75]

In 2003, David began writing another creator-owned comic, Fallen Angel, for DC Comics, which he created in order to make use of plans he had devised for Supergirl after the "Many Happy Returns" storyline, but which were derailed by that series' cancellation. That same year, he wrote a Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles series for Dreamwave that tied into the animated television series broadcast that year.[4]

DC canceled Fallen Angel after 20 issues, but David restarted the title at IDW Publishing at the end of 2005. Other IDW work included a Spike: Old Times one-shot and the Spike vs. Dracula mini-series, both based on the character from the Buffy the Vampire Slayer and Angel television series.

David with writer Dan Slott at Jim Hanley's Universe in Manhattan, October 25, 2007, promoting the beginning of David's tenure as writer on She-Hulk[76]

In 2005, David briefly returned to The Incredible Hulk, though he left after only 11 issues because of his workload.[77] He started a new series, Friendly Neighborhood Spider-Man, beginning with a twelve-part crossover storyline called "The Other",[78] which, along with J. Michael Straczynski's run on The Amazing Spider-Man, and Reginald Hudlin's run on Marvel Knights Spider-Man, depicted the webslinger as he discovered he was dying, lost an eye during a traumatic fight with Morlun, underwent a metamorphosis and emerged with new abilities and insights into his powers. As tends to be the case when fundamental changes are introduced to long-standing classic comics characters, the storyline caused some controversy among readers for its introduction of retractable stingers in Spider-Man's arms, and the establishment of a "totem" from which his powers are derived.[79] David's final issue of that title was #23.[80]

David wrote a MadroX miniseries that year, whose success led to a relaunch of a monthly X-Factor volume 3 written by him.[81] This was a revamped version of the title starring both Madrox and other members of the former X-Factor title that David had written in the early 1990s, now working as investigators in a detective agency of that name. David's work on the title garnered praise from Ain't it Cool News,[82] and David has stated that the opt in/opt out policy and greater planning with which Marvel now executes crossover storylines has made his second stint on the title far easier.[4] His decision to explicitly establish male characters Shatterstar and Rictor as sharing a homosexual attraction to one another (a confirmation of clues that had been established in X-Force years earlier in issues such as X-Force #25, 34, 43, 49, 56 and X-Force '99 Annual), drew criticism from Shatterstar's co-creator, Rob Liefeld,[83] though Editor-in-Chief Joe Quesada supported David's story.[84] David would eventually win a 2011 GLAAD Media Award for Outstanding Comic Book for his work on the title.[85][86][87]

On February 11, 2006, David announced at the WonderCon convention in California in that he had signed an exclusive contract with Marvel Comics. Fallen Angel, Soulsearchers and Company and David's Spike miniseries were "grandfathered" into the contract, so as to not be affected by it.[88] The first new project undertaken by David after entering into the contract, which he announced on April 5, 2006, was writing the dialogue for The Dark Tower: The Gunslinger Born, the comic book spin-off of Stephen King's The Dark Tower novels, which would be illustrated by Jae Lee.[89] He would script the subsequent Dark Tower comics as well.

David took over Marvel's She-Hulk after writer Dan Slott's departure, beginning with issue #22.[90][91] His run, which won praise,[92] ended with issue #38, when the series was canceled.[93] He wrote a 2008–09 Sir Apropos of Nothing miniseries, based on the character from his novels, which was published by IDW Publishing.[94]

David's other 2000s comics based on licensed or adapted properties include Halo: Helljumper, a 2009 miniseries based on the Halo video game, a 2009 Ben 10: Alien Force manga book published by Del Rey, Ben Folds Four,[95] a "Little Mermaid" story in Jim Valentino's Fractured Fables anthology that was praised by Ain't It Cool News,[7] an adaptation of the 1982 film Tron that was released to tie in with that film's 2010 sequel,[96] and a John Carter of Mars prequel to the 2012 feature film.[46] In 2010, he co-wrote The Spider-Man Vault: A Museum-in-a-Book with Rare Collectibles Spun from Marvel's Web with Robert Greenberger.[97] David wrote the script for Avengers: Season One, an original graphic novel published to promote the DVD release of The Avengers.[98]


On November 24, 2011, David was one of the balloon handlers who pulled the Spider-Man balloon during the Macy's Thanksgiving Day Parade.[99][100]

David at the 2017 Phoenix Comicon

In October 2013, X-Factor ended its run with issue #262, concluding the X-Factor Investigations incarnation of the series. The book was then relaunched as All-New X-Factor, a new series with artist Carmine Di Giandomenico, as a part of the All-New Marvel NOW! initiative announced at the 2013 New York Comic Con. The opening storyline, which continues events from issue #260 of the previous series, establishes the new corporate-sponsored version of the team, and includes Polaris, Quicksilver, and Gambit.[101][102]

In July 2014, David returned to Spider-Man 2099, writing the second volume of Spider-Man 2099 with artist Will Sliney.[103] With this series, David would again be writing two series, X-Factor and Spider-Man 2099, after having previously done so over decades prior, a coincidence that prompted him to joke at the June 2014 Special Edition NYC convention, "I don't know whether to be proud of that or if I'm in a rut!"[104]

In 2014 David wrote a six-part story-arc for The Phantom for publishing company Hermes Press, a story that David, reportedly had wanted to write for many years.[105]

In 2015, Simon and Schuster published Stan Lee's autobiographical graphic novel, Amazing Fantastic Incredible, which David co-wrote, and which became a New York Times bestseller in its first week of release.[106]

In April 2017, following the conclusion of the Spider-Man storyline "Dead No More: The Clone Conspiracy", which saw the return of Ben Reilly, Marvel premiered the monthly series Ben Reilly: The Scarlet Spider, with David as writer.[107] David explained to Syfy Wire that when Marvel offered him the job, he was initially ambivalent, as Ben Reilly had never been his favorite incarnation of Spider-Man, and given Reilly's recent emergence as the villainous Jackal. However, David gave further consideration to the fact that a book whose main character had a skewed, villainous worldview was not something Marvel had historically done much of, and decided that the premise presented itself with opportunities that intrigued him enough to accept the job.[108]


David's career as a novelist developed concurrently with his comic book writing career. David had been working at a publisher that went out of business, and a former coworker from that publisher became his agent, through whom he sold his first novel, Knight Life, to Ace Books.[32] Although the sale was made before he wrote any comic books, the novel was not published until eighteen months later, in 1987.[53] The novel depicts about the reappearance of King Arthur in modern-day New York City. Another early novel of his, Howling Mad, is about a wolf that turns into a human being after being bitten by a werewolf. Ace Books hired David to write the Photon and Psi-Man novels, though they published them under the "house name" David Peters, over David's objections.[109] David updated Knight Life years later when Penguin Putnam brought it back into print in 2003, and made it a trilogy with the sequels One Knight Only and Fall of Knight, which were published in 2004 and 2007, respectively.[50] Penguin would rerelease Howling Mad and the Psi-Man books under David's actual name.

David first began writing Star Trek novels at the request of Pocket Books editor Dave Stern, who was a fan of David's Star Trek comic book work.[50][110] His Star Trek novels are among those for which he is best known, including Q-in-Law; I, Q; Vendetta; Q-Squared; and Imzadi, one of the best-selling Star Trek novels of all time. He created the ongoing novel series, Star Trek: New Frontier, a spin-off from Star Trek: The Next Generation, with John J. Ordover in 1997. New Frontier continued until April 2011, with the publication of Blind Man's Bluff, the final New Frontier novel on David's contract at the time, after which the series' future was unclear to David.[6][111] David's other science fiction tie-in novels include written five Babylon 5 novels, three of which were originals, and two of which were adaptations of the TV movies Thirdspace and In the Beginning.

His other novel adaptations include those of the movies The Return of Swamp Thing, The Rocketeer, Batman Forever, Spider-Man, Spider-Man 2, Spider-Man 3, Hulk, The Incredible Hulk, Fantastic Four, and Iron Man. He wrote an original Hulk novel, The Incredible Hulk: What Savage Beast, based on story ideas that he was not permitted to use in the comic book, and an adaptation of an unused Alien Nation television script, "Body and Soul".

David's 2009 novel Tigerheart is a re-imagining of Peter Pan with a mix of new and old characters, told as a Victorian bedtime story, much like the classic tale. It was praised by Ain't It Cool News,[112] and honored by the School Library Journal as one of 2008's Best Adult Books for High School Students.[113] His Sir Apropos of Nothing fantasy trilogy, Sir Apropos of Nothing, The Woad to Wuin and Tong Lashing, features characters and settings completely of David's own creation, as does his 2007 fantasy novel, Darkness of the Light, which is the first in a new trilogy of novels titled The Hidden Earth. The second installment, The Highness of the Low, was scheduled to be published in September 2009,[95] but David has related on his blog that it has been delayed until the winter of 2012.[14]

David's 2010 novel work includes Year of the Black Rainbow, a novel cowritten with musician Claudio Sanchez of the band Coheed and Cambria, that was released with the band's album of the same name,[114] and an Fable original novel The Balverine Order, set between the events of Fable II and Fable III.[96] In April 2011, David announced that, in addition to another Fable novel, he and a number of other writers, including Glenn Hauman, Mike Friedman and Bob Greenberger, were assembling an electronic publishing endeavor called Crazy Eight Press, which would allow them to publish e-books directly to fans, the first of which would be David's Arthurian story, The Camelot Papers. David explained that the second book in his "Hidden Earth" trilogy would be published through Crazy Eight.[6][115] In September 2013, David acknowledged that books published through Crazy Eight are not as lucrative for him as those for publishers that pay him advances, and announced that his then-impending novel, ARTFUL: Being the Heretofore Secret History of that Unique Individual, The Artful Dodger, Hunter of Vampyres (Amongst Other Things.), would be published by[116]

Writing habits and approach

David (at far right) on a panel on comic book writing at the 2009 Brooklyn Book Festival. Beside him (left to right) are Jim McCann, Dan Slott and Fred Van Lente.

David has stated that he tries to block out different days and different times to work on different projects.[117] He usually works in the morning, for example, on novels, and does comics-related work in the afternoon.[14] Having previously used Smith Corona typewriters, he writes on a Sony Vaio desktop computer, using Microsoft Word for his comics and novel work, and Final Draft for his screenplays.[34] When writing novels, he sometimes outlines the story, and sometimes improvises it as he is writing it.[118] Following his stroke in December 2012, David began using DragonDictate to write.[8][119] Todd McFarlane's original art for the cover of The Incredible Hulk #340, featuring Wolverine,[120] which McFarlane gave to David as a gift, hangs in David's office.[121]

David previously wrote his comic book scripts using the Marvel Method,[122] but due to his tendency to overplot, as during his collaboration with McFarlane on The Incredible Hulk, he switched to the full script method,[123] which he continues to use as of 2003.[32] He has stated that he prefers to plot his comics stories in six-month arcs.[9] He has stated that when he works on a particular title, he always does so with a particular person or group of people in mind to which he dedicates it, explaining that he wrote Supergirl for his daughters, Young Justice for a son he might one day have and The Incredible Hulk for his first wife, Myra, who first urged him to accept the job of writing that book. David has further explained that the events of his own life are sometimes reflected in his work, as when, for example, following the breakup of his first marriage, the direction of The Incredible Hulk faltered, with the Hulk wandering the world aimlessly, hopelessly looking to be loved.[124]

David has stated that his favorite female character of his own creation is Lee, the protagonist of Fallen Angel, which he says is derived from the positive female fan reaction to that character.[125] Characters that David has not written but which he has expressed an interest in writing for the comics medium include Batman, Tarzan, Doc Savage, the Dragonriders of Pern, the Steed/Peel Avengers, and Dracula. He has specifically mentioned interest in writing a Tarzan vs. the Phantom story.[32][117]

Other published work

Other media

David with Warren Spector at the November 30, 2010 Times Square Disney Store launch party for Epic Mickey, which Spector designed, and for which David wrote two tie-in products

David has written for several television series and video games. He wrote two scripts for Babylon 5 (the second-season episodes "Soul Mates" and "There All the Honor Lies"), and the episode "Ruling from the Tomb" for its sequel series, Crusade. With actor/writer Bill Mumy, he is co-creator of the television series Space Cases, which ran for two seasons on Nickelodeon, and which proved to be his most lucrative work.[136] David himself appeared as Ben, the father of series regular Bova, in the second-season episode "Long Distance Calls".[137] David's oldest daughter, Shana, would later appear as Pezu, the emotionally disturbed sentient computer in the series finale "A Friend in Need".[138] David has written and co-produced several films for Full Moon Entertainment and has made cameo appearances in some of the films as well.

David wrote an unproduced script for the fifth season of Babylon 5 called "Gut Reactions", which he wrote with Bill Mumy.[139]

David wrote "In Charm's Way", an episode of Ben 10: Alien Force. The script was recorded in early 2009, and the episode premiered November 13, 2009.[95][140] He later wrote three episodes of the spinoff Ben 10: Ultimate Alien, the first of which, "Reflected Glory", premiered October 15, 2010.[141]

David wrote the script for the Xbox 360 video game Shadow Complex, which debuted in August 2009.[142]

David wrote several episodes of the Young Justice animated TV series, which premiered in 2010, and is based on the comic book series he wrote from 1998 to 2003.[143] The first episode he penned is episode #18.[14] The same year, he wrote a graphic novel adaptation of the video game Epic Mickey, and a prequel digicomic, Disney's Epic Mickey: Tales of Wasteland.[144][145][146]

In 2011 David wrote the video game Spider-Man: The Edge of Time.[147][148][149]

At the 2012 San Diego Comic-Con International, Stan Lee announced his new YouTube channel, Stan Lee's World of Heroes, which airs several programs created by Lee and other creators. One of them, Head Cases, is a superhero sitcom created by David and his wife Kathleen, and produced by David M. Uslan. The series centers on Thunderhead, a would be hero whose inability to utilize his ability to produce loud thunderblasts without injury to himself leads him to become a source of comedic derision in the superhero community. The series, which explores events that occur in between the battles typically seen in comic books, was based on a concept originated by Uslan, and partly inspired by It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia. David describes Head Cases as a 75-minute movie divided into 5-minute webisodes. The series will feature guest appearances by other industry personalities, including Stan Lee, who appears as himself, functioning in a similar manner to Norm Peterson from Cheers.[150][151][152]

Awards and nominations



Public persona

On more than one occasion, editorial problems or corporate pressure to modify or re-script his plotlines have prompted David to leave books, particularly his decision to terminate his first run on Marvel's X-Factor, due to constantly having to constrain his plots to accommodate crossover events with other books.[47][165][166] He resigned from Spider-Man 2099 to protest the firing of editor Joey Cavalieri, and from Aquaman over other creative differences.[4][167] When David abruptly left his first stint on The Incredible Hulk due to editorial pressures,[124] some of the plot points of the character that David established were retconned by later creative teams.[47]

In his "But I Digress" column, which began appearing in the Comics Buyer's Guide on July 27, 1990, and in his blog, in operation since April 2002,[168][169] David has been outspoken in many of his views pertaining to the comic book industry, and numerous other subjects. He has criticized the low regard in which writers are held,[170][171] the practice of bagged comics,[172] so-called "poster covers" that showcase a character without indicating anything about the comic's content, the meaninglessness of killing off characters to be eventually revived, the poor commitment on the part of some to maintaining continuity in shared fictional universes, and the emphasis on gearing monthly comics series toward eventual collection into trade paperbacks. David has opined that failure on the part of consumers to purchase the monthly individual issues in favor of waiting for the trade collections hurts the sales of the monthly, and its chances of being collected at all.[32][45] A father of four daughters, David has worked on a number of series that feature female leads, such as Supergirl, Fallen Angel and She-Hulk, and has lamented that the American comic book market is not very supportive of such books.[4][93] David has spoken out about fans who are abusive or threatening to creators,[173] and against copyright infringement,[174] particularly that which is committed through peer-to-peer file sharing and posting literary works in their entirety on the Internet without the permission of the copyright holder.[175]

On many occasions, he has offered criticisms of specific publishers, as when he criticized Wizard magazine for ageism.[176][177] He has criticized companies for not sufficiently compensating the creators of their long-standing and lucrative characters, such as Marvel Comics for its treatment of Blade creator Marv Wolfman[178] and Archie Comics for its treatment of Josie and the Pussycats creator Dan DeCarlo.[179][180] He has criticized publishers for various other business practices,[181] including Marvel[182] and Image Comics.[183] He has defended said companies from criticism he feels is unfounded, as when he defended Marvel from a February 17, 1992 Barron's magazine article.[184] He has criticized deletionists on Wikipedia on more than one occasion.[185][186]

On occasion, he has disagreed publicly with specific industry personalities such as Frank Miller[177] and Jim Shooter.[187] Particularly publicized were his disagreements with Spawn creator Todd McFarlane in 1992 and 1993, in the wake of the formation of Image Comics, the company McFarlane co-founded. This came to a head during a public debate they participated in at Philadelphia's Comicfest convention in October 1993, which was moderated by artist George Pérez. McFarlane claimed that Image was not being treated fairly by the media, and by David in particular. The three judges, Maggie Thompson, editor of the Comics Buyer's Guide, William Christensen of Wizard Press, and John Danovich of the magazine Hero Illustrated, voted 2–1 in favor of David, with Danovich voting the debate a tie.[188] David has since criticized McFarlane for other business practices,[189] and has engaged in public disagreements with The Comics Journal editor Gary Groth,[190] Erik Larsen,[191][192][193] Rob Liefeld,[171] Marvel Editor-In-Chief Joe Quesada,[194] writer/director Kevin Smith,[195] DC Comics Vice President and Executive Editor Dan DiDio,[196] and John Byrne.[197] Despite his differences with Byrne, David has stated that he is still a fan of Byrne's, citing Byrne's work on X-Men, Fantastic Four, Next Men, Alpha Flight and Babe.[45]

Politically, David identifies himself as liberal.[198] He was critical of the George W. Bush administration in general,[199] and the Iraq War in particular,[200][201] as well as other Republicans[202][203] and the religious right.[204] He has spoken out in favor of Israel's right to defend itself from aggressors, and has opined that certain criticisms of Israel indicate bias and double standards.[205] He favors gun control,[206][207] and holds progressive or liberal views on LGBT issues, including favoring gay marriage[41][42] and allowing openly homosexual individuals to serve in the military.[208] He opposes capital punishment.[200][209][210] He is an advocate of freedom of speech,[207][211] having criticized various publicized instances of censorship in general,[212] such as the targeting of comic book retailers for prosecution for selling certain comic books,[198][213] and the Comics Code Authority in particular.[214] He is a promoter and activist for the Comic Book Legal Defense Fund, which comes to the aid of such creators and retailers.[215] He has criticized ideas associated with liberalism or political correctness,[17] such as certain publicized cases of alleged sexual harassment or discrimination that he deems unfounded,[216] and has not shied away from criticizing liberals and Democrats,[217] including Bill Clinton,[218] Al Gore,[200] Hillary Clinton,[219] Michelle Obama,[220] Caroline Kennedy[203] and Barack Obama.[221]

Personal life

David met his first wife, Myra Kasman,[14] at a Star Trek convention. They married in June 1977,[222] with his childhood friend Keith serving as best man.[38] Together they had three daughters, Shana, Guinevere and Ariel.[223] They separated in late 1996,[224][225] and were divorced[226] by 1998.[227] David began dating Kathleen O'Shea, a bookseller,[228] puppeteer[229] and writer/editor[47] in 1998.[227] After dating for three years, David proposed to O'Shea at the Adventurers Club in Disney World on September 3, 2000.[230] They married on May 26, 2001[231][232] in Atlanta, Georgia.[233] Their daughter, Caroline Helen David, was born on December 5, 2002,[234] and named after David's late friend and coworker, Carol Kalish.[235] David and his family live in Suffolk County, New York,[236] on the south shore of Long Island,[237][238] where his favorite local comics shop is Fourth World Comics in Smithtown, New York.[21]: 159  David's father, Gunter, died of cancer on April 20, 2015.[239] David's mother, Dalia, died May 27, 2017.[15]

David had been a Conservative Jew, but as of October 2003, attends a Reform synagogue.[32] His Hebrew name in patronymic form is Jacob Ben Joachim.[240] He has, however, expressed reservations about organized religion.[241]

David has named Groo the Wanderer, Liberty Meadows, Fables, Y: The Last Man, Strangers in Paradise, Runaways, She-Hulk, Spider-Man Loves Mary Jane, Knights of the Dinner Table, The Crossovers and J. Michael Straczynski's run on Spider-Man as comics that he has enjoyed.[32][34][68][117] Other creators whose work he has long-admired include John Romita, Sr., John Buscema, Gene Colan, and others he has stated he presently admires or are friends that he enjoys working with include George Pérez, Andy Kubert, and Rick Leonardi.[242] He has named Pérez as his favorite artistic collaborator,[243] and has named Pérez, Leonard Kirk and Dale Keown as the artists whose art has mostly closely matched the visuals he conceived when writing comic book scripts.[117]

David is an avid fan of bowling, and a bowler himself, as is his daughter Ariel.[244][245] He is a fan of the New York Mets,[246][247] and practices tai chi.[248] His favorite music includes The Beatles,[32] and his favorite albums include Harry Chapin's Verities and Balderdash and the soundtracks to Amadeus and Terminator 2: Judgment Day.[14] His favorite movies include the James Bond films,[249] The Adventures of Robin Hood, That, Casablanca, and the early Johnny Weissmuller Tarzan films.[117] His favorite TV shows have included Doctor Who, Hill Street Blues, Charmed, Carnivale, Boston Public, The Practice, Friends, Buffy the Vampire Slayer, Angel, Alias and The West Wing.[32][45] He is a fan of musicals,[249][250] in particular 1776, Man of La Mancha, Li'l Abner and Into the Woods, with a taste for Lerner and Loewe and Stephen Sondheim.[32][118] He acts in local stage productions.[251][252][253]

In June 2010, David's wife announced on his website that he had successfully undergone surgery to relieve serious back pain.[254] He later explained on his site that the pain, which he had been suffering in his hips and knees for three weeks, left him unable to function, and was eventually diagnosed as a herniated disc caused by bone fragments and fluid buildup. He underwent a three-hour discectomy,[255] and was told his full strength would return in six months.[256]

On December 29, 2012, David suffered a stroke while on vacation in Florida.[257][258] The stroke occurred in the Pons section of David's brain, from which he lost most of the use of his right arm and his right leg, and suffered from blurred vision in his right eye. While a total recovery was indicated to be unlikely, he remained in good spirits, and underwent physical therapy in order to return to his prior routine.[259][260] Two and a half months later, his condition had improved. His vision problems were gone, and he was able to navigate around his house without a wheelchair, and resume bowling and practicing tai chi. He had made slow and steady progress on his right leg and arm, and was continuing his therapy.[248] Six months after the stroke, David had completed his physical therapy, though he still suffered some pain in his shoulder, and intended to work on improving his reduced endurance.[261] David revealed in January 2015 that he was diagnosed with Type 2 diabetes a year prior.[262]

In March 2017, David revealed on his blog that the IRS was demanding that he pay $88,000 USD in unpaid taxes, penalty and interest, which began to accumulate when his divorce from his first wife used up his savings. He started a GoFundMe campaign to raise the money from friends and fans,[136] which raised $68,000 by April 12. David announced that he would begin a Patreon account where he would publish new work, and which would be used to pay taxes, and asked his readers for their content requests.[263] By May 11, having sold some original comics artwork acquired two decades earlier, the Davids' debts were paid off.[264]



  1. ^ Vaughan, Brian K. (w), Staples, Fiona (a). "Chapter Ten" Saga, no. 10, p. 23 (February 2013). Image Comics.
  2. ^ a b Salisbury, Mark (1999). Writers on Comics Scriptwriting. London, UK: Titan Books. p. 29. ISBN 978-1840230697.
  3. ^ Miller, John Jackson (June 10, 2005). "Comics Industry Birthdays". Comics Buyer's Guide. Iola, Wisconsin. Archived from the original on October 30, 2010. ((cite web)): Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (|url-status= suggested) (help)
  4. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m Mitchel, Bill (June 24, 2009). "In-Depth: Peter David". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on August 9, 2011. Retrieved September 10, 2009. ((cite web)): Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (|url-status= suggested) (help)
  5. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Buxton, Marc (March 29, 2014). "From 'Future Imperfect' to '2099': Peter David's Greatest Hits". Comic Book Resources.
  6. ^ a b c "Peter David Takes Fans Down Blind Man's Bluff". April 20, 2011.
  7. ^ a b "AICN Comics Reviews: Scott Piilgrim! Avengers! GI Joe: Cobra! and Much More!". Ain't It Cool News. July 28, 2010. Archived from the original on December 26, 2013. ((cite web)): Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (|url-status= suggested) (help)
  8. ^ a b "Peter David, Post-Stroke, Returns Home". February 11, 2013.
  9. ^ a b Margolin, Howard (October 24, 2003). "The 2003 Peter David interview". CaptPhil:Online. Retrieved August 18, 2010.
  10. ^ Examples cited by David and others include commenting that he had a "good run" on Supergirl by having that character use that phrase in a letter to Clark Kent in David's final issue of that title. Another is the aged, future Rick Jones in the final issue of David's 12-year run on The Incredible Hulk, telling an unseen interviewer by the name of "Peter" (which David stated he left vague enough so that it could be interpreted as either himself or Peter Parker) that he was finished talking about the Hulk, and wanted to move on to other things, which echoed David's own sentiments. David appeared in an issue of the series, in the form of the unnamed priest who married Jones and his wife in The Incredible Hulk #418 (June 1994), who was illustrated to look like David.
  11. ^ David, Peter. "Gay Abandon". "But I Digress...". Comics Buyer's Guide. June 12, 1992 (Accessed in the 1994 But I Digress collection.)
  12. ^ David, Peter. "A science-fiction con in Germany? Ja!" "But I Digress..."; Comics Buyer's Guide #1464; December 7, 2001
  13. ^ David, Peter (February 27, 2004). "Paranoid Jews?".
  14. ^ a b c d e f g David, Peter. "So...what do ya wanna know?" January 19, 2011.
  15. ^ a b c David, Peter (May 31, 2017). "R.I.P. Dalia Rojansky David".
  16. ^ David, Peter (February 24, 2009). "Soooo...Electing Barack Obama was an Act of Cowardice?" (David mentions these facts in a February 24, 2009. 6:31pm post and in a February 25, 2009 2:32pm post.)
  17. ^ a b David, Peter (November 19, 2010). "Political Correctness and other topics". Reprinted from Comics Buyer's Guide #1066 (April 22, 1994)
  18. ^ Magdoff, B.S.; Crick, Francis (1955). "A new crystal form of ribonuclease". Acta Crystallographica. 8, 468-472 "Mrs. Dalia Rojansky David, who did all the computation".
  19. ^ David, Peter (November 22, 2007). "Happy Thanksgiving (November 24, 10:49am post)". Retrieved September 10, 2009.
  20. ^ David, Peter (July 20, 2009). "Forty years ago today..."
  21. ^ a b David, Peter (2009). More Digressions. Second Age, Inc. p. 37.
  22. ^ David, Peter (October 11, 2005). "My brother's website". Retrieved September 10, 2009.
  23. ^ "Wally David music". 2014. Archived from the original on December 7, 2013. ((cite web)): Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (|url-status= suggested) (help)
  24. ^ David, Peter (July 23, 2012). "Summer 1997 convention travels". Reprinted from Comics Buyer's Guide #1242 (September 5, 1997)
  25. ^ David, Peter (July 9, 2008). "By popular demand".
  26. ^ David, Peter (August 29, 2011). "David Family Practical Jokes".
  27. ^ Reddington, James (September 11, 2008). "Zombie or Head?". Archived from the original on November 9, 2007. Retrieved September 10, 2009. ((cite web)): Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (|url-status= suggested) (help)
  28. ^ a b David, Peter (May 5, 2014). "Remembering Carl Barks’ work & Marvel editorial changes". Reprinted from Comics Buyer's Guide #1401 (September 22, 2000).
  29. ^ a b c David, Peter (July 15, 2013). "Peter and the King". Reprinted from "But I Digress...", Comics Buyer's Guide #316 (February 5, 1999).
  30. ^ David, Peter (January 24, 2014). "Gil Kane and Previews". Reprinted from "But I Digress...", Comics Buyer's Guide #1316 (February 25, 2000).
  31. ^ David, Peter (March 14, 2014). "Mighty Marvel Misinformation and More". Reprinted from Comics Buyer's Guide #1385 (June 2, 2000).
  32. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p David, Peter (October 21, 2003). "What'Cha Wanna Know?".
  33. ^ David, Peter (November 26, 2003). "What'Cha Wanna Know?".
  34. ^ a b c d e David, Peter (April 14, 2007). ""Q&A"; April 14, 2007". Retrieved September 10, 2009.
  35. ^ David, Peter (February 15, 2010). "On Publishers and Vanity" (Originally published in Comics Buyer's Guide #980; August 28, 1992).
  36. ^ David, Peter. "But I Digress...". Comics Buyer's Guide #1251. November 7, 1997. Page 90
  37. ^ David, Peter (November 22, 2011). "48 Years Ago Today".
  38. ^ a b c David, Peter. "Gay Abandon". But I Digress Collection. 1994. Krause Publications. pp. 206–08.
    Reprinted from Comics Buyer's Guide #969 (June 12, 1992)
  39. ^ a b David, Peter (w), Leonard Kirk (a). X-Factor, p. Letters page (June 2012). Marvel Comics.
  40. ^ David, Peter. "Just to clarify regarding George and Brad",, September 18, 2008.
  41. ^ a b David, Peter (October 23, 2008). ""Shat slinging"". Retrieved September 10, 2009.
  42. ^ a b David, Peter. "Anonymous goons attempt to make bigotry pay in New York politics",, November 3, 2008.
  43. ^ David, Peter (September 20, 2017). "Make Mine Marvel". Patreon.
  44. ^ Interview with WCSH6 News Center, Portland, Maine, January 2007
  45. ^ a b c d David, Peter (June 20, 2006). "What'cha wanna know?".
  46. ^ a b Suru, Steve. "EXCLUSIVE: David & Ross Explore 'John Carter: World of Mars'". Comic Book Resources. July 18, 2011
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  48. ^ a b David, Peter. "Friends of Ellison, Part 1". October 8, 2010. Reprinted from Comics Buyers Guide #1052. January 14, 1994
  49. ^ World Science Fiction Society, Long List Committee (2011). "The Long List of Worldcons". NESFA. Retrieved February 22, 2011.
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  51. ^ David, Peter. "Where Man Josh". September 17, 2012. Originally published in "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1260. January 9, 1998
  52. ^ "Dark Tower: The Gunslinger Born' Premiere HC". Indigo. Retrieved November 25, 2011.
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  54. ^ David, Peter. "Because Hue Demanded It"; But I Digress Collection; Page 12. Reprinted from the July 27, 1990 Comics Buyer's Guide.
  55. ^ Manning, Matthew K.; Gilbert, Laura, ed. (2012). "1980s". Spider-Man Chronicle Celebrating 50 Years of Web-Slinging. London, United Kingdom: Dorling Kindersley. p. 150. ISBN 978-0756692360. Revered as one of the finest Spider-Man stories ever told, this four-part saga, written by Peter David and penciled by Rich Buckler, was a decidedly dark tale for the usually lighthearted web-slinger. ((cite book)): |first2= has generic name (help)CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  56. ^ a b David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1321; March 2, 1999
  57. ^ Johnston, Rich (August 19, 2016). "No More Black Panther Comics, But Maybe A Novel – Christopher Priest's Bleeding Cool Interview". Bleeding Cool.
  58. ^ David, Peter (July 27, 2012). "Looking back on The Hulk". Reprinted from The Comics Buyer's Guide ##1244 (September 19, 1997)
  59. ^ David, Peter (September 4, 1992). "Bigger Than Life". Comics Buyer's Guide #981. Retrieved February 19, 2010. ((cite web)): Italic or bold markup not allowed in: |publisher= (help)
  60. ^ Manning, Matthew K.; Gilbert, Laura, ed. (2008). "1990s". Marvel Chronicle A Year by Year History. London, United Kingdom: Dorling Kindersley. p. 248. ISBN 978-0756641238. Continuing his legendary Hulk run, writer Peter David, along with artist Jeff Purves, created the Riot Squad. ((cite book)): |first2= has generic name (help)CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  61. ^ Manning "1990s" in Gilbert (2008), p. 253: "The Hulk first met Agamemnon, the leader of the Pantheon team, in a story written by Peter David with art by Dale Keown."
  62. ^ Manning "1990s" in Gilbert (2008), p. 282: "Writer Peter David and artist Mike Deodato, Jr. debuted Marvel's newest superteam, the Thunderbolts in issue 449 of The Incredible Hulk."
  63. ^ David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1325; April 9, 1999. p. 58
  64. ^ Martin, Brian (August 2017). "Where the Action is...Weekly". Back Issue! (98). Raleigh, North Carolina: TwoMorrows Publishing: 62–63.
  65. ^ Manning "1990s" in Gilbert (2008), p. 260: "Writer Peter David and artist Rick Leonardi's Spider-Man 2099 character was first glimpsed in a sneak preview in the pages of The Amazing Spider-Man #265 in August 1992."
  66. ^ a b David, Peter (October 22, 2012). "More Assorted Things...". Originally published in "But I Digress...", Comics Buyer's Guide # 1269 (March 13, 1998).
  67. ^ Manning, Matthew K.; Dolan, Hannah, ed. (2010). "1990s". DC Comics Year By Year A Visual Chronicle. London, United Kingdom: Dorling Kindersley. p. 245. ISBN 978-0-7566-6742-9. Paving the way for his legendary relaunch of Aquaman, writer Peter David crafted a seven-issue series delving into the history of the mythical people of the undersea kingdom of Atlantis. ((cite book)): |first2= has generic name (help)CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  68. ^ a b David, Peter (April 26, 2009). "Fans: The Next Generation" (Reprinted from April 3, 1992 Comics Buyer's Guide).
  69. ^ Manning "1990s" in Dolan, p. 266: "Writer Peter David had been building toward this series for years now...David was finally ready to put all his backstory to practical use in the new monthly Aquaman title."
  70. ^ Manning "1990s" in Dolan, p. 272: "Written by Peter David and Ron Marz with art by Dan Jurgens and Claudio Castellini, this four-issue miniseries event consisted of five major battles voted on in advance by reader ballots distributed to comic stores."
  71. ^ Manning "1990s" in Dolan, p. 274: "The Girl of Steel flew back into an ongoing series at long last, courtesy of fan-favorite writer Peter David and artist Gary Frank."
  72. ^ Manning "1990s" in Dolan, p. 285: "Written by Peter David and illustrated by Todd Nauck, Young Justice succeeded in finding its fan base, just as the Teen Titans had in the 1960s."
  73. ^ Manning "1990s" in Gilbert (2008), p. 285
  74. ^ Manning "2000s" in Gilbert (2008), p. 302: "The man who would become Mr. Fantastic starred in a three-issue limited series. Courtesy of writer Peter David and artist Duncan Fegredo, it was an Indiana Jones-like adventure."
  75. ^ David, Peter (November 26, 2003). ""What'Cha Wanna Know?"". Retrieved September 10, 2009.
  76. ^ David, Peter. "Store appearance today". October 25, 2007
  77. ^ David, Peter. "Back from San Diego",, July 20, 2005
  78. ^ Cowsill, Alan "2000s" in Gilbert (2012), p. 295: "In December [2005], a new regular Spidey series began that introduced a key story arc to the Spider-Man world. Written by Peter David and illustrated by Mike Wieringo, the book started with the first chapter of 'The Other'."
  79. ^ David, Peter. "What if Spider-Man were introduced today?" "But I Digress...". Comics Buyer's Guide #1615 (April 2006). Pages 206–209
  80. ^ David, Kathleen. "Ask the Wife a Question". June 16, 2007. Indicated in the answer to a 3:27 post
  81. ^ Manning "2000s" in Gilbert (2008), p. 330: "Writer Peter David returned to the team he popularized in the early 1990s, this time with writer Ryan Sook."
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  83. ^ Melrose, Kevin (July 3, 2009). "Liefeld 'can't wait to someday undo' Shatterstar development". Comic Book Resources.
  84. ^ Joe Quesada; Kiel Phegley (July 14, 2009). "CUP O' JOE: Thor, X-Factor, Punisher MAX". Comic Book Resources.
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  89. ^ David, Peter. "KING DAVID". April 5, 2006
  90. ^ Richard, Dave; HeroesCon: Peter David Talks "She-Hulk". Comic Book Resources. June 16, 2007
  91. ^ Brady, Matt (June 16, 2007). "Heroes Con/WW Philly '07: Peter David Takes Over She-Hulk". Newsarama. Archived from the original on June 18, 2007. ((cite web)): Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (|url-status= suggested) (help)
  92. ^ Ain't It Cool News; Wednesday, October 31, 2007
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  94. ^ Phegley, Kiel. "CCI: Peter David On 'Sir Apropos' Comics",, July 28, 2008.
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  96. ^ a b Peter David (August 18, 2010). "Two Projects of Mine I can Mention Now". Retrieved August 18, 2010.
  97. ^ David, Peter; Greenberger, Robert (2010). The Spider-Man Vault: A Museum-in-a-Book with Rare Collectibles Spun from Marvel's Web. Running Press. p. 192. ISBN 978-0762437726.
  98. ^ David, Peter (August 26, 2012). "Ha Ha. I have a scoop on 'Bleeding Cool'".
  99. ^ Hauman, Glenn. "Peter David, Spider-Man, and the Macy’s Thanksgiving Parade". ComicMix. November 24, 2011
  100. ^ Frankenhoff, Brent. "Today’s Comics Guide: November 24, 2011". CBGXtra. November 24, 2011
  101. ^ Sunu, Steve (October 11, 2013). "NYCC Exclusive: David Resurrects the Team in All-New X-Factor". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on October 15, 2013. ((cite web)): Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (|url-status= suggested) (help)
  102. ^ Sunu, Steve (November 4, 2013). "All-New X-Factor Images Reveal New Team Member". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on November 7, 2013. ((cite web)): Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (|url-status= suggested) (help) Archive requires scrolldown
  103. ^ Arrant, Chris (March 27, 2014). "SPIDER-MAN 2099 Swings Again In New Ongoing Series with Peter David". Newsarama.
  104. ^ Siegel, Lucas (June 14, 2014). "NYCC SE 2014: MARVEL: Next Big Thing Panel – FANTASTIC FOUR 2015 News, Much More". Newsarama.xom; accessed August 28, 2017.
  105. ^ Johnston, Rich (May 23, 2014). "Peter David And Sal Velluto Bring Back The Phantom",, May 23, 2014.
  106. ^ "Best Sellers: Hardcover Graphic Books", The New York Times, November 22, 2015.
  107. ^ Schedeen, Jesse (April 24, 2017). "Ben Reilly: The Scarlet Spider #1 Review". IGN.
  108. ^ Pinchefsky, Carol (May 24, 2017). "Peter David on Marvel Comics' Ben Reilly: Scarlet Spider". Syfy Wire/YouTube; retrieved May 26, 2017.
  109. ^ David, Peter. "Informing the Misinformed"; "But I Digress..."; Comics Buyer's Guide #1477; March 8, 2002
  110. ^ Brownfield, Troy. "Peter David: The Novel's the Thing". Newsarama. August 5, 2008]
  111. ^ David, Peter. "Blind Man’s Bluff",, April 25, 2011.
  112. ^ "AICN Comics Reviews: Peter David's Tigerheart! Kevin Smith's Batman! Ed Brubaker's Incognito! & Much More!!!". Ain't it Cool News. January 7, 2009. Archived from the original on September 18, 2012. ((cite web)): Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (|url-status= suggested) (help)
  113. ^ Francisca Goldsmith. "SLJ Presents the Best Adult Books for High School Students 2008", School Library Journal; January 1, 2008
  114. ^ "Coheed and Cambria: The Year of the Black Rainbow Announcement". Archived from the original on December 15, 2009. Retrieved December 8, 2009. ((cite web)): Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (|url-status= suggested) (help)
  115. ^ David, Peter (August 2011). "Facing the Future". "But I Digress". Comics Buyer's Guide #1680. p. 58
  116. ^ David, Peter (September 11, 2013) "My Next Novel is for Amazon Books". Crazy 8 Press.
  117. ^ a b c d e David, Peter (August 26, 2003). "ANY QUESTIONS?". Retrieved September 10, 2009.
  118. ^ a b David, Peter. "What’cha Wanna Know?" June 22, 2010
  119. ^ David, Kathleen (January 15, 2013). "Your Semi Daily Peter David Report for Jan 15 2012".
  120. ^ "#14. Wolverine vs. the Hulk". "Top 25 Comic Battles". Comic Book Resources. Retrieved August 12, 2013.
  121. ^ David, Peter (November 2, 2012). "Hulked Out". Originally published in Comics Buyer's Guide #1272 (April 3, 1998).
  122. ^ David, Peter (May 18, 2012). "Things that drive Peter nuts, 1997 edition". Reprinted from Comics Buyer's Guide #1223 (April 25, 1997).
  123. ^ David, Peter (March 28, 2011). "The Most Awards 1995". 3:23pm post, Retrieved March 28, 2011, Quote: "I sometimes did over plot in those days. It's one of the reasons I switched to full script; so it would be self-controlling in terms of how much story I put in there."
  124. ^ a b "But I Digress..."; Comics Buyer's Guide #1272; April 3, 1998; Page 82
  125. ^ Interviews from Dragon*Con: Attack of the Whale She-Rambos, Four Color Heroines, 2007-09-20. Retrieved 2007-11-26.
  126. ^ David, Peter (May 13, 2002). "The TARDIS at Pooh Corner – Introduction and Chapter 1".
  127. ^ "Was it worth it?" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1594; June 4, 2004
  128. ^ David, Peter. "But I Digress" Comics Buyer's Guide #1595 (June 2004)
  129. ^ "Writing for Comics with Peter David". Google Books. Retrieved March 11, 2014.
  130. ^ Duran, Aaron (August 23, 2006). "Review of Writing for Comics with Peter David". RPGnet.
  131. ^ Hauman, Glenn (April 22, 2009). "Peter David shepherding 'Twilight' parody to highlight Stephenie Meyer's copyright". Comic Mix. Retrieved May 8, 2009.
  132. ^ "PTG Exclusive: Interview with Peter David, 'Writer of Stuff'". May 24, 2009. Archived from the original on May 27, 2009. Retrieved May 24, 2009. ((cite news)): Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (|url-status= suggested) (help)
  133. ^ "Peter David and friends peel, deep-fry Bad Fan Fic with Potato Moon". May 18, 2009. Retrieved May 24, 2009.
  134. ^ David, Peter. "Potato Moon: Lo, there shall be a covering". Retrieved May 8, 2009.
  135. ^ David, Peter (April 20, 2009). "'POTATO MOON' Rising".
  136. ^ a b David, Peter (March 31, 2017). "I am in desperate trouble".
  137. ^ "Long Distance Calls". Space Cases. Season 2. Episode 3. October 26, 1996. Nickelodeon.
  138. ^ "A Friend in Need". Space Cases. Season 2. Episode 13. January 27, 1997. Nickelodeon.
  139. ^ Tacker, Corey W. "Partial bibliography of "lost" works"; November 17, 2009
  140. ^ David, Peter. "Stuff I've Finished Lately Or Am Going To Be Working On". January 30, 2009
  141. ^ David, Peter. "My First Episode of 'Ben 10: Ultimate Alien'". October 12, 2010
  142. ^ "...and boy, are my arms tired". July 29, 2009.
  143. ^ David, Peter (July 25, 2010). "San Diego Con, Day 3". Retrieved July 25, 2010.
  144. ^ Tong, Sophia. "Peter David penning Epic Mickey digicomic, graphic novel", Gamespot, July 24, 2010
  145. ^ Gonzalez, Annette. "Peter David To Pen Epic Mickey Graphic Novel, Digicomic", Game Informer, July 25, 2010
  146. ^ David, Peter (November 30, 2010). "Note the Lack of Corner".
  147. ^ Kato, Matthew. "Spider-Man: Edge of Time". Game Informer. March 31, 2011
  148. ^ Johnston, Rich. "Peter David Writes New Spider-Man Game, 'Edge Of Time'". Bleeding Cool. March 31, 2011
  149. ^ Siegel, Lucas. "Activision Announces PAD-Written Spider-Man: Edge of Time". Newsarama. March 31, 2011
  150. ^ Greenberger, Robert (July 11, 2012). "Enter Stan Lee’s World of Heroes". ComicMix.
  151. ^ "Peter David and Jace Hall Join the World of Heroes" Archived December 26, 2013, at the Wayback Machine. Comics Bulletin. Retrieved December 16, 2012.
  152. ^ Van, Alan (July 12, 2012). "SDCC: "Stan Lee’s World of Heroes" YouTube Channel". NMR.
  153. ^ a b "1992 Will Eisner Comic Industry Award Nominees and Winners". Hahn Library's Comic Book Awards Almanac. Archived from the original on November 8, 2013. Retrieved September 10, 2009. ((cite web)): Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (|url-status= suggested) (help)
  154. ^ "1996 Haxtur Awards and nominees". Hahn Library's Comic Book Awards Almanac. Archived from the original on December 27, 2013. Retrieved September 10, 2009. ((cite web)): Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (|url-status= suggested) (help)
  155. ^ "Guest Profile for Peter David". 2012. Archived from the original on March 12, 2014. ((cite web)): Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (|url-status= suggested) (help)
  156. ^ Greenberger, Robert. "IAMTW Scribe Awards Announced". ComicMix. July 23, 2011
  157. ^ "1992 Haxtur Awards and nominees". Retrieved September 10, 2009.
  158. ^ "Prometheus Nominees List at The Locus Index to SF Awards". Retrieved September 10, 2009.
  159. ^ "1994 Will Eisner Comic Industry Award Nominees and Winners". Retrieved September 10, 2009.
  160. ^ "1995 Haxtur Awards and nominees". Retrieved September 10, 2009.
  161. ^ Christian Höhne Sparborth (November 21, 2004). "Peter David To Script Roddenberry Film".
  162. ^ "An Evening of Lively Argument" MIT; October 6, 2001
  163. ^ "The 1998 Harvey Award nominees". Archived from the original on October 15, 2009. Retrieved September 10, 2009. ((cite web)): Unknown parameter |deadurl= ignored (|url-status= suggested) (help)
  164. ^ a b "1999 Will Eisner Comic Industry Award Nominees Winners". Retrieved September 10, 2009.
  165. ^ David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1283; June 19, 1998; Page 70
  166. ^ David, Peter (April 14, 2007). ""Q&A" April 14, 2007". Retrieved September 10, 2009.
  167. ^ David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1269; March 13, 1998; Page 78
  168. ^ David, Peter. "The Green Solution"; "But I Digress..."; Comics Buyer's Guide #1493; June 28, 2002; Page 114
  169. ^ "April 2002 blog entries at Peter David's blog". April 27, 2002. Retrieved September 10, 2009.
  170. ^ David, Peter. "Why Writers Are Scum"; But I Digress..." collection; Pages 85–88; Reprinted from the August 17, 1990 Comics Buyer's Guide
    "What do the writers get?" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1386; June 9, 2000; Page 66
    "The double standard for writers" "But I Digress......." Comics Buyer's Guide #1502; August 30, 2002
  171. ^ a b David, Peter. "Giving Credit Where Credit is Due, Part 1"; August 20, 2010; Reprinted from Comics Buyer's Guide #1033 (September 3, 1993)
  172. ^ David, Peter. "The Most Awards"; October 4, 2010; Originally published in Comics Buyer's Guide #1051; January 7, 1994
  173. ^ David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1252; November 14, 1997
    David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1253; November 21, 1997
    David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1267; February 27, 1998; Page 86
    David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1410; November 24, 2000; Page 58
    David, Peter. "Stories of fans" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1497; November 16, 2001
    David, Peter (August 13, 2009). "Random Acts of Rudeness". David, Peter (February 18, 2010). "The Latest Instance of FanFail".
  174. ^ David, Peter (March 24, 2009). "Just when you thought people couldn't get any more clueless about copyright law..."
    David, Peter (April 20, 2009). "'POTATO MOON' Rising".
    David, Peter (April 22, 2009). "Potato Moon: Lo, there shall be a covering".
  175. ^ David, Peter. "Excuses don't excuse theft". "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1428. March 30, 2001. Page 58
    "You've gotta fight for your rights" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1475. February 22, 2002
    David, Peter (February 28, 2009). "Scans Daily".
    David, Peter (March 2, 2009). "Byrne Stealing". David, Peter (January 17, 2012). "Where I stand on SOPA".
  176. ^ David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1292; August 21, 1998; Pages 66 & 64
  177. ^ a b "Did Wizard deserve it?" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1438; June 8, 2001; Page 58
  178. ^ David, Peter. "The business of 'Blade'" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1297; September 25, 1998; Pages 54 & 52
  179. ^ David, Peter. "Dan DeCarlo: An Update" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide # 1390; July 7, 2000; Pages 58 & 56
  180. ^ David, Peter. "Slashing away at Slashback" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1427; March 23, 2001; Page 58
  181. ^ David, Peter. But I Digress collection; Section 3: Fun with Publishers; Pages 49–84
  182. ^ David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1361; May 5, 2000; Page 58.
    "Marvel musings, Part 1" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1424; March 2, 2001; Pages 58 & 56
    "Silence can be golden" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1425; March 9, 2001; Page 58
    "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1426; March 16, 2001; Pages 58 & 56
    "Marvel and the Neener Factor" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1437; June 1, 2001; Page 58
  183. ^ David, Peter. But I Digress collection. Section 3: Fun with Publishers. Part 3. Pages 64–70
  184. ^ David, Peter (July 27, 2005). "Barron's Fruit" (Reprinted from the "But I Digress..." from the March 20, 1992 ''Comics Buyer's Guide''). web)): CS1 maint: extra punctuation (link)
  185. ^ David, Peter (March 2010). "Wiki wha?". Comics Buyer's Guide (1662). F+W Media: 82–82. ISSN 0745-4570.
  186. ^ David, Peter. "The Wikipedia Deletionists, Round 2". April 23, 2010
  187. ^ David, Peter. "Shooter in the foot"; But I Digress collection; Pages 61–64; Reprinted from the June 18, 1993 Comics Buyer's Guide
  188. ^ Gary St. Lawrence (November 19, 1993). "The Peter David-Todd McFarlane Debate: Topic: Has Image Comics/Todd McFarlane been treated fairly by the media?". Comics Buyer's Guide #1044. Pages 92, 98, 102, 108, 113, 116
  189. ^ David, Peter. "But I Digress...". Comics Buyer's Guide #1394. August 4, 2000. Page 58
    "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1395. August 11, 2000. Page 58
    David, Peter (December 19, 2004). "Todd declares bankruptcy".
  190. ^ David, Peter. "Snob Appeal". Comics Buyer's Guide. "But I Digress..." January 24, 1992. Reprinted with explanatory historical note regarding the parody's reference to Groth in the 1994 But I Digress collection.
    David, Peter. "The Last Word",, December 20, 2002
    David, Peter. "What Peter wrote about what he didn’t write". November 5, 2010. Originally published in Comics Buyer's Guide #1060 (March 11, 1994)
  191. ^ Larsen, Erik (w), Larsen, Erik (a). "Fin Addicts" The Savage Dragon, no. 20, pp. 29 = 33 (July 1995). Image Comics.
  192. ^ Larsen, Erik (w), Larsen, Erik (a). "Fin Addicts" The Savage Dragon, no. 22, pp. 27 = 29 (September 1995). Image Comics.
  193. ^ David, Peter (September 30, 2005). "Erik, you ignorant slut".
    David, Peter (January 16, 2009). "I Understand How Erik Larsen Feels".
  194. ^ David, Peter (March 29, 2002). "An open letter to Bill Jemas and Joe Quesada" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1480.
    Brent Frankenhoff (April 12, 2002). "Scuttling Peter David's proposal". Comics Buyer's Guide. #1482. p. 12–13
    Joe Quesada (April 12, 2002). "The complete open letter". Comics Buyer's Guide #1482. p. 16
    David, Peter (April 12, 2002). "Peter David's response". "But I Digress...". Comics Buyer's Guide #1482. p. 17
    David, Peter (December 23, 2002). "YOU CAN STOP TELLING ME".
  195. ^ Johnston, Rich. Pulping, Paying and Poucing – Update; "Battle of the Bulges".
  196. ^ David, Peter (July 22, 2006). "On Young Justice".
  197. ^ Marnell, Blair (October 26, 2004). "'Byrning Bridges'; 'Byrne Victims'". Comics Bulletin.
    David, Peter (October 26, 2004). "Just for laughs".
    David, Peter (May 27, 2006). "The Comedy Stylings of John Byrne".
    David, Peter (August 29, 2006). "John hauls out yet another old lie".
    David, Peter (August 16, 2009). "Gee, I Don't Understand This at All".
  198. ^ a b David, Peter.|"Leaping to the defense" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1504. September 13, 2002
  199. ^ David, Peter (June 25, 2007). "Cowboy Pete Whacks a Lil' Bush".
  200. ^ a b c "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1409. November 17, 2000. Page 58
  201. ^ David, Peter (March 27, 2006). "Okay, can we impeach him NOW?".
    David, Peter (January 25, 2007). "Here's the thing that breaks me up".
    David, Peter (January 27, 2007). "Is the Decisionator heading us toward a constitutional crisis?".
    David, Peter (October 5, 2007). "Everytime you think Bush can't hit a new low..."
    "And the candidates are...". "But I Digress...". Comics Buyer's Guide #1249. October 24, 1997
  202. ^ David, Peter (January 23, 2007). "State of the Union 2007".
    David, Peter (October 14, 2008). "The Rise of McCainism".
  203. ^ a b David, Peter (January 8, 2009). "Will someone explain to Sarah Palin that she's a nitwit?".
    David, Peter (January 23, 2009). "Boy, some people will find ANYTHING to complain about with Obama".
  204. ^ David, Peter (December 10, 2005). "In defense of the Christmas Bush".
  205. ^ David, Peter. "Invasion of the real world" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1492; June 21, 2002
    "The Green solution" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1493, June 28, 2002
    "Random thoughts on diverse topics" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1510, October 25, 2002
    David, Peter (October 31, 2003). "Jews are evil, as seen on TV!". Retrieved September 10, 2009.
    David, Peter (October 28, 2003). "Boy, feel the love in *this* room". Retrieved September 10, 2009.
    David, Peter (January 3, 2009). "Best line to come out of the Israeli attack on Hamas". Retrieved September 10, 2009.
  206. ^ David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1332; May 28, 1999; Page 62
    "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1375; March 24, 2000; Page 66
  207. ^ a b David, Peter (May 11, 2007). "Guns don't get people fired..."
  208. ^ David, Peter. "X'd Out". But I Digress... collection. Page 82. Reprinted from the March 5, 1993 Comics Buyer's Guide
  209. ^ David, Peter. "Capital Punishment". October 22, 2010. Reprinted from Comics Buyer's Guide #1056; February 11, 1994,
  210. ^ David, Peter. "Does the death penalty go far enough?" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1443. July 13, 2001. Pages 58 and 56
  211. ^ David, Peter (April 16, 2007). "Re: IMUS—The ones I'm most annoyed with".
  212. ^ David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1354. October 29, 1999. Page 106
    David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1356. November 12, 1999. Page 58
    David, Peter. "Self Help". November 26, 2010. reprinted from Comics Buyer's Guide #1068, May 6, 1994
  213. ^ David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1249; October 24, 1997
    David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1345. August 27, 1999. Pages 58 and 56
    David, Peter. "Risky propositions" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1497. July 26, 2002
  214. ^ David, Peter. "Code in my Nose" But I Digress collection. Pages 34–36. Reprinted from Comics Buyer's Guide . October 9, 1992
    "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1347. September 10, 1999. Page 58
  215. ^ David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1417. January 12, 2001. Page 58
    "What else doe the CBLDF do?" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1432. April 27, 2001. Page 58
    "Fighting fire with the CBLDF" "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1452. September 14, 2001. Page 82
    David, Peter (December 10, 2004). "Censorship? You ain't seen nothing yet".
    David, Peter (June 22, 2007). "CBLDF Appeal".
    David, Peter (November 19, 2008). "A CBLDF challenge".
  216. ^ David, Peter (March 13, 1998). "But I Digress...", Comics Buyer's Guide #1269, p 78
    David, Peter (January 7, 2007). "Two things I usually don't think are worth getting into".
  217. ^
    • David, Peter (September 14, 2009). "Gotta Love the Congressional Democrats". Retrieved September 14, 2009.
    • David, Peter (November 17, 2009). "Dancing With the GOP". You won't see me defending liberals from charges of being just as uptight as conservatives. They just come at it from different reasons: Conservatives will declare that skimpy outfits are–for instance–immodest and sinful and offends their sensibilities. Favorite card to play: It will damage the children. Liberals will typically object on broader grounds, declaring that–as you say–it objectifies women. Favorite card to play: It will damage society. The result is usually the same. Actually, Conservatives tend to be more honest, shouting that they themselves are offended, as opposed to Liberals who will typically express outrage on behalf of someone else.
    • David, Peter (November 21, 2011). "BID Mailbag: First Amendment". That's why it always breaks me up when people declare that I uniformly always defend liberals, when there are any number of times when liberals and Democrats piss me the hell off.
  218. ^ David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1298. October 2, 1998. Page 62
  219. ^ David, Peter (January 20, 2007). "Can't say I'm entirely thrilled about this".
  220. ^ David, Peter (January 26, 2009). "On the Other Hand..." Retrieved September 10, 2009.
  221. ^ David, Peter (March 28, 2011). "Finally". Retrieved March 29, 2011.
  222. ^ David, Peter. " you suffer from the heartbreak of Phantom Menace Syndrome?" "But I Digress". Comics Buyer's Guide #1331. May 21, 1999. Page62
  223. ^ David, Peter. Star Trek: The Next Generation: Imzadi. 1992. Pocket Books. Back cover flap
  224. ^ David, Peter. "But I Digress...". Comics Buyer's Guide #1261. January 16, 1998. Page 76
  225. ^ David, Peter. "But I Digress...". Comics Buyer's Guide #1263. January 30, 1998; Page 78
  226. ^ David, Peter. Star Trek: The Next Generation: Triangle: Imzadi II. Dedication page
  227. ^ a b "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1305; November 20, 1998. Page 66
  228. ^ David, Peter. "Movie review: South Park: Bigger, Longer, and Uncut". "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1342. August 6, 1999. p. 58
  229. ^ David, Kathleen (June 16, 2007). "Ask the Wife a Question".
  230. ^ David, Peter. "By Popular Demand" Archived December 1, 2008, at the Wayback Machine. July 9, 2008
  231. ^ Kathleen David. "It's My 6th Wedding Anniversary Today". No Strings Attached. May 26, 2007
  232. ^ David, Peter (May 26, 2007). "One Picture is Worth". Retrieved September 10, 2009.
  233. ^ David, Peter (November 5, 2010). "What Peter wrote about what he didn't write". Retrieved November 7, 2010.; November 6, 2010 post: "This has nothing to do with Groth, but you just reminded me of the day I married Kathleen down in Atlanta."
  234. ^ David, Peter. "EVERYBODY OUT OF THE POOL". December 5, 2002
  235. ^ Hauman, Glenn (December 11, 2002). "Carol" ((Reprinted from ''Comics Buyer's Guide''; October 11, 1991)). Retrieved September 10, 2009.
  236. ^ David, Peter (October 16, 2012). "Live blogging the Presidential debate will begin here".
  237. ^ Hauman, Glenn (August 29, 2011). "Peter David vs. Hurricane Irene". ComicMix.
  238. ^ Hauman, Glenn (August 27, 2011). "Hurricane Irene Thread". ComicMix.
  239. ^ David, Peter (April 20, 2015). "My father is gone".
  240. ^ David, Peter (December 22, 2017). "Freaked out Friday: No Pain No Gain but Peter has gained a lot". (December 22, 6:30pm EST comment).
  241. ^ David, Peter. "Free Expressions" "But I Digress...". Comics Buyer's Guide #1632. Summer 2007. pp. 206–208.
  242. ^ David, Peter (September 23, 1994). "Words and pictures". "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1088. Reprinted at (January 31, 2013).
  243. ^ David, Peter (March 7, 2014). "Getting by with a little help from his friends…". Reprinted from Comics Buyer's Guide #1383 (May 19, 2000).
  244. ^ David, Peter (March 26, 2006). ""I-Con";; March 26, 2006".
  245. ^ David, Peter (April 2, 2006). "Back from Toronto".
  246. ^ David, Peter (June 1, 2009). "Quayle, Murphy Brown, and Hulk Politics" (Reprinted from ''The Comics Buyer's Guide''; July 3, 2002).
  247. ^ Greenburg, Carol. Star Trek: Enterprise Logs. 2000; Page 206
  248. ^ a b David, Kathleen (March 1, 2013). "10 Weeks Later".
  249. ^ a b David, Peter (September 11, 2012). "Peter David, Agent 008". Originally published in "But I Digress...", Comics Buyer's Guide #1257 (December 19, 1997).
  250. ^ "Comic Book Club PAD'09 Show Part 2". YouTube. January 7, 2009. Retrieved November 23, 2011.
  251. ^ David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1340. July 23, 1999. Page 58
  252. ^ David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1374. March 17, 2000. Page 62
  253. ^ David, Peter. "But I Digress..." Comics Buyer's Guide #1382. May 12, 2000. Page 62
  254. ^ David, Kathleen (June 27, 2010). "What has been going on in Casa David". Retrieved July 18, 2010.
  255. ^ David, Peter (June 30, 2010). "So to make a short story long".
  256. ^ David, Peter (July 15, 2010). "Six months".
  257. ^ David, Kathleen (January 16, 2013). "How You Can Help Peter David Recover".
  258. ^ Morris, Steve (December 30, 2012). "Writer Peter David Suffers Stroke". Comics Beat.
  259. ^ David, Kathleen (December 31, 2012). "In the Blink of an Eye". No Strings Attached.
  260. ^ Armitage, Hugh (December 31, 2012). "'X-Factor's Peter David suffers stroke". Digital Spy.
  261. ^ David, Peter (June 29, 2013). "Six Months Later".
  262. ^ David, Peter (January 20, 2015). "State of the Union".
  263. ^ David, Peter (April 12, 2017). "The Campaign–Update".
  264. ^ David, Peter (May 11, 2017). "Thank God, it’s Over".


Preceded byCary Burkett The Spectacular Spider-Man writer 1985–1988 Succeeded byGerry Conway Preceded byAl Milgrom The Incredible Hulk vol. 2 writer 1987–1998 Succeeded byJoe Casey Preceded byChris Claremont Wolverine vol. 2 writer 1989 Succeeded byArchie Goodwin Preceded byChris Claremont X-Factor writer 1991–1993 Succeeded byScott Lobdell Preceded byn/a Spider-Man 2099 writer 1992–1996 Succeeded byBen Raab and Terry Kavanagh Preceded byn/a Aquaman vol. 4 writer 1994–1998 Succeeded byDan Abnett and Andy Lanning Preceded byBruce Jones The Incredible Hulk vol. 3 writer 2005 Succeeded byDaniel Way Preceded byJeff Jensen(Volume 2) X-Factor writer 2005–2014 Succeeded byn/a Preceded byDan Slott She-Hulk writer 2007–2009 Succeeded byCharles Soule(Volume 3)