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Library Books That You All Read by BettyReggie
[Today at 08:54:20 AM]


What comics have you been reading? by DeCarlo Rules
[Today at 01:14:33 AM]


Days we look foward to as Archie Fans. by BettyReggie
[June 20, 2018, 05:26:49 PM]


What have you done today? by Archiecomicxfan215
[June 20, 2018, 12:55:56 AM]


ARCHIE COMICS FOR NOVEMBER 2017 by Tough guy21
[June 19, 2018, 01:52:27 PM]


What is to become of me and my collection? by JanaRonnie
[June 18, 2018, 05:16:32 AM]


Archie and Jughead in Winter Christmas Double Date by JanaRonnie
[June 18, 2018, 05:16:24 AM]


Archie & Me: Prank Attack by PTF
[June 17, 2018, 01:42:19 PM]


Super Suckers: That Lady is a Real Witch by PTF
[June 17, 2018, 12:52:44 PM]


Betty and Veronica Vixens coming to an end with issue 10 by DeCarlo Rules
[June 16, 2018, 02:26:26 PM]

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Refresh History
  • BettyReggie: 112 Days until Wednesday 10th 2018 ,  Riverdale Season #3 on The CW at 8pm.
    June 20, 2018, 05:28:15 PM
  • Tuxedo Mark: And another one: [link]
    June 14, 2018, 08:42:07 PM
  • Tuxedo Mark: Riverdale spoof: [link]
    June 14, 2018, 08:35:22 PM
  • Tuxedo Mark: My review of "Roughing It!" from B&V Friends #262: [link]
    June 14, 2018, 08:12:53 PM
  • DeCarlo Rules: @irishmoxie -- It's definitely complete. All six of the 1958-59 Sy Reit/Bob White original issues, plus the feature-length "Good Guys of the Galaxy" by Tom DeFalco & Fernando Ruiz from ARCHIE #655, and three 5-page digest shorts that guest-starred Cosmo -- and the complete first issue of the Ian Flynn/Tracy Yarley COSMO (2017) thrown in for good measure. It follows the same layout/format as the previous JUGHEAD'S TIME POLICE, even though that didn't carry the "Archie Comics Presents..." trade dress. Not a bad buy for $11.
    June 14, 2018, 01:08:59 AM
  • irishmoxie: Anyone get the Cosmo book that came out today? Any good?
    June 13, 2018, 08:04:49 PM
  • Cosmo: Ah man....and I was worried I was the last enthusiast for ERB's stuff. I'm currently rereading my Dell Tarzan books. Really good fun! It took a while to complete that run.
    June 12, 2018, 06:51:53 PM
  • DeCarlo Rules: ...Marvel's earlier JOHN CARTER, WARLORD OF MARS in there, so the DE Tarzan comics need to go in a different box, and SHEENA (also a recent DE title) and DC's RIMA THE JUNGLE GIRL will help fill up that box.
    June 11, 2018, 07:40:48 PM
  • DeCarlo Rules: Recently. DE's unauthorized LORD OF THE JUNGLE Tarzan adaptations (and its authorized THE GREATEST ADVENTURE) won't fit into my existing box of previous Tarzan comics from Gold Key, DC, and Dark Horse, so I have to start a new box. Logically these get filed with DE's unauthorized WARLORD OF MARS comics (including DEJAH THORIS) and their authorized JOHN CARTER, WARLORD OF MARS. But I also want to squeeze Marve;
    June 11, 2018, 07:38:48 PM
  • DeCarlo Rules: Interesting. I tend not to group titles by publisher at all, if the characters were not created as work-for-hire (meaning the publisher is legally considered the 'author' of the character). Do they belong to that publisher's "universe" (assuming it has one)? There are some publishers like Dynamite Entertainment where the vast majority of the titles they publish are licensed, and thus were "inherited" from other publishers. Therefore it makes more sense to me to group them together in boxes with similar characters. Flash Gordon, The Phantom, and Mandrake comics (regardless of who the actual publisher was) go together in the same box because they're all classic adventure heroes licensed from Hearst Entertainment (formerly King Features Syndicate). Pulp fiction heroes like The Shadow, Doc Savage, and The Spider (regardless of the fact that the latter did not originate with the same publisher as the first two) also get grouped together. Space considerations allowing, Tarzan (and other Edgar Rice Burroughs adaptations) might share the same box with Sheena and Rima, but NOT with Ka-Zar, because he's a Marvel Universe character.
    June 11, 2018, 07:16:22 PM
  • rusty: I do keep all Star Trek series together in their own section and all Star Wars books together.  I also keep all 2000AD titles together and manga books get their own section.  For titles that have switched publishers, I usually keep them all with the publisher that I identify them with the most.  Tarzan has been published by a variety of publishers, but I keep them with Dell/Gold Key.  Conan is starting to get a bit close with all the success Dark Horse has had, but I still identify Conan more with Marvel.
    June 11, 2018, 06:27:26 PM
  • DeCarlo Rules: Believe it or not, I even have a box labeled "Pseudo-manga" that contains comics published by American companies and created by American creators like Astro Boy & Racer X (Now Comics), Battle of the Planets (Gold Key & Top Cow/Image), Captain Harlock (Malibu), Godzilla (Dark Horse) and Ultraman. I just want to keep those separate from the boxes of real translated manga in floppy comic format.
    June 11, 2018, 03:34:17 PM
  • DeCarlo Rules: Well. the problem is when you get titles with licensed characters that aren't owned by the publisher. So if you collect Star Trek comics, you'd have different series published by Gold Key, Marvel, DC, and IDW (and I probably missed one in there). It doesn't make sense to me to put them in different boxes by publisher, but to each his own. Disney comics would be another example. There are even some instances where if I like a certain artist enough, I will put all his work regardless of publisher or characters into one box, like Paul Gulacy, Steve Rude, or Mike Allred (and file them chronologically from older to newer, rather than alphabetically). Those are examples where my interest in the creator far exceeds my relative interest in whatever characters are involved.
    June 11, 2018, 03:14:29 PM
  • rusty: That makes sense.  There are many ways that people can file books.  What I do is file by company or category and then alphabetically within each section.  My first category is Richie Rich then Archie, then other Harvey titles, then Disney, then other humor/kids books, then by company (unless it is a company where I don't have very many books from them.  Star Trek and Star Wars each get their own section as well.  I will probably revamp a bit when I do my next major sort/merge.  The biggest section by far for me is DC.
    June 11, 2018, 09:28:59 AM
  • DeCarlo Rules: I don't even file my comics alphabetically. I file them according to how closely they're related to other titles, but it's all dependent on the number of issues I have of any given title, and what will fit into a single box. Fpr ACP comics I just put all the short-run series (whether an actual miniseries or just a not particularly successful title) into one box. Even though some of those short run series star Jughead, and I could as easily file those together with the main JUGHEAD title in another box. For longer running ACP titles, "girl" titles are sorted into different boxes than "boy" titles. Eventually when I have enough issues of BETTY (and BETTY AND ME and BETTY'S DIARY) they'll get their own box, and VERONICA will get her own box.
    June 10, 2018, 09:49:06 AM
  • rusty: I file Jughead under J and Reggie under R in all of their incarnations, though I do file the original Lois Lane and Jimmy Olsen books under S since that keeps them with the Superman books and also because they kept that title throughout their entire run.  If anyone wants to look up Jughead or Reggie in Overstreet, though, they will have to look under A for the early issues.
    June 10, 2018, 07:56:27 AM
  • BettyReggie: I can't wait to get that Reggie book. It's coming out the day after my 39th Birthday.
    June 10, 2018, 06:42:06 AM
  • DeCarlo Rules: Yeah, I never understood why publishers felt the need to point that out on the covers of a comic book, like maybe someone didn't really know who REGGIE was, and might buy it just because they noticed the words "Archie's Rival" above the big letters that spelled REGGIE? Same with "Archie's Pal" or "Superman's Pal" or "Superman's Girl Friend" -- like some potential buyer wouldn't know who Jughead, Jimmy Olsen, or Lois Lane was, but would know who Archie or Superman was? Just assume you're selling the product to idiots, I guess. Is anyone really filing REGGIE under "A" for Archie's Pal in their collections??
    June 10, 2018, 05:42:02 AM
  • rusty: In it's first incarnation, Reggie was titled ARCHIE'S RIVAL, REGGIE.  It wasn't until after the title was resurrected nearly a decade later that it became REGGIE and then REGGIE AND ME.
    June 09, 2018, 10:23:13 PM
  • Tuxedo Mark: I've never understood why those old titles had "and Me" in them, anyway. Why not just name the titles after the starring characters?
    June 09, 2018, 08:17:45 PM


Author Topic: How many comics do you own?  (Read 889 times)

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gillibean

How many comics do you own?
« on: February 10, 2018, 08:18:38 PM »
I'm very curious to know how my comic book collection compares to all of yours.


As a junior in high school I have at least 1,586 comics (at last count, which was back in August, so I know that I have passed this) Majority are Archie and I think less than 100 aren't. (I have some Marvel, Dc, Image, Dark horse, and Harvey comics, and the only other series' that I buy with every new issue is Snotgirl and Die Kitty Die. I also have been getting the free comic book day comics for the past 3 or 4 years)


I'm not expecting you to know how many you have (The only reason I know is because I re-bagged and boarded each one over the summer, and decided I might as well count my digests as well.)  but I assume you have at least a guess. I've been collecting comics for 7 years now, and I'm curious to see how I compare.


So basically how many comics do you think you own, and how many of those are Archie?


Bonus question what is your favorite or most rare one?


My favorite is Betty and Veronica double digest #186 because it was the 1st Archie comic I've ever read.
 

rusty

Re: How many comics do you own?
« Reply #1 on: February 10, 2018, 10:25:24 PM »
I've been collecting since 1977 so I've got a headstart on you.  I also collect many more titles than most collectors with lots of DC, Marvel, Dell, Gold Key, Harvey, Charlton and other companies, including more recent ones like Dark Horse, Image, IDW and so on.

I don't know exactly how many comics I have, but I'd estimate it at around 90,000 with approximately 7000 of them Archies.  The oldest one I have is Superman #6 form 1940.  I started collecting with Richie Rich comics so those are among my favorites.

I'll be reorganizing and making a new inventory of my collection at some point in the next year or so.  I will probably also downsize it a bit and get rid of some of the series I don't care about as much anymore such as X-Men and Aquaman.

DeCarlo Rules

Re: How many comics do you own?
« Reply #2 on: February 14, 2018, 06:14:57 PM »
I don't really know. Definitely more than 1586, but (probably) less than 90000. For the last 20 years or so, I've tended to purchase fewer and fewer floppy comics, and more and more large/expensive comics (trade paperbacks & hardcovers). Some of those HC omnibus editions can have several hundred pages. It hardly seems fair to count 1 Archie 1000-Page Comics Digest as being worth the same as 1 floppy Archie comic with 20 pages of story, so as you begin to really accumulate great piles of different types and formats of comics, the whole numbers game becomes a little meaningless. Does a digital comic count the same as a printed comic?

What's probably more relevant than the number of comics you own is how many pages of comics you've read. Whether you own them or not isn't that big a deal. It's nice until you begin running out of space.

Vegan Jughead

Re: How many comics do you own?
« Reply #3 on: February 15, 2018, 07:05:50 AM »
I don't really collect.  I consume and pass them along or donate them.  Of course there are some faves that I keep, like some Archie hardcover anthologies and some my favorite trades, like The Best of Archie or The Best of Betty and Veronica. 


I also have most of the World of Archie Double Digests form the period where they were reprinting She's Josie. 


Other than that, I don't have the room or a wife who wants to let me store all of that! 

BettyReggie

Re: How many comics do you own?
« Reply #4 on: February 15, 2018, 11:16:05 AM »
Lots of them. I have many Archie digests & comics & graphic novels. But not all comics are Archie related.

DeCarlo Rules

Re: How many comics do you own?
« Reply #5 on: February 15, 2018, 11:45:36 AM »
I don't really collect.  I consume and pass them along or donate them.  Of course there are some faves that I keep, like some Archie hardcover anthologies and some my favorite trades, like The Best of Archie or The Best of Betty and Veronica. 

I think that's the best outlook. The whole "collecting" thing can mean different things to people, but to me, you SAVE a comic book really only for one reason -- because you enjoyed it when you first read it, and might want to enjoy reading it again sometime in the future. Rather than seeing a collection as a physical record of the size of the comics mountain that you've climbed -- as the pile gets larger, you need to hone your critical instincts (as well as your sense of practicality) to weed the best from the worst, because as the pile keeps growing, you're never going to have the time to re-read the worst. That sounds easy to do in practice, but as you go along your interests and appreciation of different types of comics expands (or at least mine did) to become more eclectic, so there are always "new discoveries" (meaning things that were always there, you just failed to look for them -- or AT them), not just "new issues". That's what Archie Comics were for me, since I was far beyond the age where I should have "discovered" a sudden appreciation of them. They were always right there, but I very seldom glanced in their direction, until one day....

Having said that, to quote Alice... "I give very good advice, but I very seldom follow it."

irishmoxie

Re: How many comics do you own?
« Reply #6 on: February 15, 2018, 04:15:37 PM »
I track my reading on Goodreads. I've read over 800 comics (I include manga, graphic novels, and picture books in that category) since I rediscovered comics in the summer of 2015. They have most comics but not really the old stuff (ie Romance comics from the 60s and 70s). It seems like a lot but I don't read that often. One of my goals this year is to read more than 10 novels (books without pictures).

Re: How many comics do you own?
« Reply #7 on: February 15, 2018, 07:14:21 PM »
Interesting to read everyone's guesses as to how many comics they have collected or accumulated. I am fortunate to have somehow hung on to the majority of comics I collected in my younger days. At different times I had different interests, but 90% of  my books are golden and silver age. I've thinned the herd of more recent books in the last decade, but also managed to add others from eras. Recently completed my run of Tarzan from the Dell Four Color books through the Gold Key books. I miss the hunt looking the last few pieces in that collection. Right now my most fun is in Golden Age Archie...great art...wonderful covers and generally entertaining stories. All together I have roughly around 5000 books, but never seem to get around to doing a good inventory. Probably explains why I end up with duplicates every too often.

DeCarlo Rules

Re: How many comics do you own?
« Reply #8 on: February 16, 2018, 04:08:02 AM »
I've been pondering the idea of collectors and collecting for a few years now, and what it is that motivates me and other collectors. There seem to be a few different psychological components to the collector mindset, which may differ somewhat among individuals. There's a definite obsessive-compulsive aspect that compels a person to focus their thoughts and energies into collecting, but it seems to start with a emotional component, an attachment to things which is sentimental and/or nostalgic. A person's unique sense of aesthetics and personal identity are a big part of it as well, and the desire to surround ourselves with objects which are representative of our inner selves -- we are what we like or enjoy.

From the publishers' perspective, there's been a growing awareness of the usefulness of using marketing to create or stimulate consumerism to collectors ever since the mid-1960s, and since the late 1980s, that type of consumer, the collector, has become the most important core audience. You see it reflected all the time in things like cover blurbs proclaiming "First Issue Collector's Item!". That's true as well of "chase collectibles" like variant covers (if it's harder to find, it might be worth having). Even the fact that comic books are numbered in a series -- it wasn't always so, and 1940s comics sometimes bear no issue numbers on the cover, but only a volume and issue in the fine print of the indicia on the interior of the book. Like they used to say on the back of trading cards, "One in a series - collect them all!" There's a certain disposition on the part of publishers to invoke a learned Pavlovian response, creating a likelihood of impulse purchasing, and establishing a habit pattern. Mostly what they refer to that as, in general terms, is "branding" -- in the hopes that familiarity will create the hoped-for urge stimulating purchases, that a positive name-association invokes predisposition to purchasing. "Continuity" is another factor which has been used and well-worked to stimulate consumerism, among publishers... the idea that the whole is greater than the sum of its parts, and that you (the consumer) wouldn't want to miss something vitally important in the scheme of a larger "saga" or story universe. That is often seen in cross-title story events which have a title banner indicating that the comic book is part of a larger arc (which you NEED to have). These started out as the "blockbuster movie" analogs of the comic book world, in order to stimulate sales in a slow season, but now they appear with regularity from the larger publishers on a several-times-a-year basis.

Of course different collectors are oriented differently. My own predilection is toward a strong focus on the graphic storytelling medium, and to a specific aesthetic appreciation of the work of particular writers and/or artists (as opposed to focusing on characters to the exclusion of everything else). This probably explains why I don't get too excited about movies or television shows based on comic book characters. I tend not to connect with those, because when I look at it what I see is "the hand" behind it -- a bunch of actors in costumes. Comics seem purer as a medium because they are the product of fewer hands, and thus less dilute when considering a creator's vision. I like Batman, but am less inclined to be a consumer of "all things Batman" (or of "all things Archie"), and more likely to focus on collecting "Dan Parent" or "Dan De Carlo". The more the work seems to express the personal idiosyncrasies of the creator in question, the better -- those are the creators who stand out as strong individuals because of their styles and preferred themes or characters.

archiecomicscollector

Re: How many comics do you own?
« Reply #9 on: June 02, 2018, 05:42:28 PM »
I have nearly 2000 Archie comics. I've been collecting them since I was 10 years old (just over 20 years ago). I started cataloging my collection a few years ago, after realizing I had duplicates, and now I keep track of my collection through Comics Price Guide's website.

My oldest comic is Archie #33, but my favorite comic is now Reggie and Me #21, as I was able to purchase the original art for "Get Well" last year from Tri-State Original Art at NYCC. The 5 page story features both Archie and Reggie fighting over a sick Veronica's affections in a greeting card store. I work at Hallmark, so I immediately fell in love with the story.

http://tri-stateoriginalart.com/william-vigoda/william-vigoda-1966-complete-5-pg-archie-story/
« Last Edit: June 02, 2018, 08:24:39 PM by archiecomicscollector »

archiecomicscollector

Re: How many comics do you own?
« Reply #10 on: June 02, 2018, 08:40:24 PM »

I've been pondering the idea of collectors and collecting for a few years now, and what it is that motivates me and other collectors. There seem to be a few different psychological components to the collector mindset, which may differ somewhat among individuals. There's a definite obsessive-compulsive aspect that compels a person to focus their thoughts and energies into collecting, but it seems to start with a emotional component, an attachment to things which is sentimental and/or nostalgic. A person's unique sense of aesthetics and personal identity are a big part of it as well, and the desire to surround ourselves with objects which are representative of our inner selves -- we are what we like or enjoy.

The bright, colorful and humorous Archie comic covers initially drew me in, but, after my parents bought several issues for me, I started to fall in love with Archie's zany antics. My mom's best friend saw me reading a digest shortly thereafter, and told me about her personal collection. She read Archie comics as a child, and, as she stopped buying/collecting them, she gifted 300+ digests (c. 1970s-1980s) to me. I was always reading them, so gradually all my friends and family members started to buy me Archie comics. Over the past few years, I've focused on buying vintage Archie comics (c. 1940s-1960s) and growing my Archie collectibles collection (c. 1960s-1990s). With that being said, I continue to collect Archie comics and collectibles because it reminds me of my childhood, and, as many avid fiction readers can attest, I often felt like Archie and his friends were my also my friends. I could easily see myself attending Riverdale High School and drinking Pop Tate's famous milkshakes.
« Last Edit: June 02, 2018, 08:45:48 PM by archiecomicscollector »

DeCarlo Rules

Re: How many comics do you own?
« Reply #11 on: June 03, 2018, 11:11:13 AM »

I've been pondering the idea of collectors and collecting for a few years now, and what it is that motivates me and other collectors. There seem to be a few different psychological components to the collector mindset, which may differ somewhat among individuals. There's a definite obsessive-compulsive aspect that compels a person to focus their thoughts and energies into collecting, but it seems to start with a emotional component, an attachment to things which is sentimental and/or nostalgic. A person's unique sense of aesthetics and personal identity are a big part of it as well, and the desire to surround ourselves with objects which are representative of our inner selves -- we are what we like or enjoy.

The bright, colorful and humorous Archie comic covers initially drew me in, but, after my parents bought several issues for me, I started to fall in love with Archie's zany antics. My mom's best friend saw me reading a digest shortly thereafter, and told me about her personal collection. She read Archie comics as a child, and, as she stopped buying/collecting them, she gifted 300+ digests (c. 1970s-1980s) to me. I was always reading them, so gradually all my friends and family members started to buy me Archie comics. Over the past few years, I've focused on buying vintage Archie comics (c. 1940s-1960s) and growing my Archie collectibles collection (c. 1960s-1990s). With that being said, I continue to collect Archie comics and collectibles because it reminds me of my childhood, and, as many avid fiction readers can attest, I often felt like Archie and his friends were my also my friends. I could easily see myself attending Riverdale High School and drinking Pop Tate's famous milkshakes.


I can see where if you grew up reading Archie stories as a young kid, you'd have this idea that they reflect the actual high school experience you would look forward to having, but my own high school experience was closer to Peter Parker's (minus the parts about him being a science whiz, and fighting supervillains as Spider-Man) than Archie Andrews'. Since I never read that many Archie comics before starting high school, looking at them in hindsight gives me a heightened awareness of how much of Archie portrays an idealized fantasy high school experience that will never be attainable for most people (except maybe for the detention parts) -- where every girl in town (except for token characters like Ethel Muggs and Ophelia Glutenschnable) is not only pretty, but will settle for dating an average dweeb like Archie, and the only real problems involve keeping your various girlfriends and dates separate. Not that that's a bad thing necessarily -- in fact, trying to tone down that idealized version of high school and make it more realistic pretty much ruins Archie comics, IMO. If I can accept the premise of someone getting superpowers from being bitten by a radioactive spider, then I guess two gorgeous girls fighting over a big nothing like Archie shouldn't seem like that much of a stretch in terms of suspension of disbelief. The most important thing is how many interesting variations on the basic idea they can come up with, and how many slapstick antics and comedic situations they can wring out of the stories.
« Last Edit: June 03, 2018, 01:17:07 PM by DeCarlo Rules »

archiecomicscollector

Re: How many comics do you own?
« Reply #12 on: June 03, 2018, 06:56:25 PM »

I've been pondering the idea of collectors and collecting for a few years now, and what it is that motivates me and other collectors. There seem to be a few different psychological components to the collector mindset, which may differ somewhat among individuals. There's a definite obsessive-compulsive aspect that compels a person to focus their thoughts and energies into collecting, but it seems to start with a emotional component, an attachment to things which is sentimental and/or nostalgic. A person's unique sense of aesthetics and personal identity are a big part of it as well, and the desire to surround ourselves with objects which are representative of our inner selves -- we are what we like or enjoy.

The bright, colorful and humorous Archie comic covers initially drew me in, but, after my parents bought several issues for me, I started to fall in love with Archie's zany antics. My mom's best friend saw me reading a digest shortly thereafter, and told me about her personal collection. She read Archie comics as a child, and, as she stopped buying/collecting them, she gifted 300+ digests (c. 1970s-1980s) to me. I was always reading them, so gradually all my friends and family members started to buy me Archie comics. Over the past few years, I've focused on buying vintage Archie comics (c. 1940s-1960s) and growing my Archie collectibles collection (c. 1960s-1990s). With that being said, I continue to collect Archie comics and collectibles because it reminds me of my childhood, and, as many avid fiction readers can attest, I often felt like Archie and his friends were my also my friends. I could easily see myself attending Riverdale High School and drinking Pop Tate's famous milkshakes.


I can see where if you grew up reading Archie stories as a young kid, you'd have this idea that they reflect the actual high school experience you would look forward to having, but my own high school experience was closer to Peter Parker's (minus the parts about him being a science whiz, and fighting supervillains as Spider-Man) than Archie Andrews'. Since I never read that many Archie comics before starting high school, looking at them in hindsight gives me a heightened awareness of how much of Archie portrays an idealized fantasy high school experience that will never be attainable for most people (except maybe for the detention parts) -- where every girl in town (except for token characters like Ethel Muggs and Ophelia Glutenschnable) is not only pretty, but will settle for dating an average dweeb like Archie, and the only real problems involve keeping your various girlfriends and dates separate. Not that that's a bad thing necessarily -- in fact, trying to tone down that idealized version of high school and make it more realistic pretty much ruins Archie comics, IMO. If I can accept the premise of someone getting superpowers from being bitten by a radioactive spider, then I guess two gorgeous girls fighting over a big nothing like Archie shouldn't seem like that much of a stretch in terms of suspension of disbelief. The most important thing is how many interesting variations on the basic idea they can come up with, and how many slapstick antics and comedic situations they can wring out of the stories.


Yes, I did see it (and all the television shows and movies I watched growing up) as an ideal high school experience, but, as we all know, high school is vastly different. I did, however, regularly frequent my city's version of Pop's, as it was just a few blocks away from my high school. 

 


The Archie character names and likenesses are covered by the registered trademarks/copyrights of Archie Comic Publications, Inc. and are used with permission by this site. The Official Archie Comics website can be visited at www.archiecomics.com.
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