ComicConnect
company-logo.jpg
Type Private
Industry Auctioneering
Founded Unknown
Founder(s) Stephen Fishler
Headquarters N/A
Key people Stephen Fishler, Vincent Zurzolo, Ben Smith
Product(s) Comic books
Revenue Unknown
Employees 6
Divisions N/A
Website http://www.comicconnect.com
Email moc.tcennoccimoc|troppus#moc.tcennoccimoc|troppus
Phone 001.212.895.3999
ComicConnect is an auction website specialising in the sale of collectible comic books.

Foundation and ownership

The company was founded in 2007[citation needed] by Stephen Fishler, the owner of the website.

It is the sister company of Metropolis Collectibles.

Expertise and services

The website asserts that it provides an easier and cheaper alternative to selling comic books through eBay.

One of its key commitments is its ‘no fee’ policy, allowing sellers to get a fair price for their items.

It has a reputable and experienced team, state-of-the-art online auction model

ComicConnect provides free appraisals and a grading service for clients, using the famous, industry standard 10 point scale created by Fishler.

Notable sales

A rare copy of Captain America Comics #1 from December 1941 sold for $343,000 in August 2011, a record for a Captain America Comics #1. The CGC 9.2-rated comic features Captain America punching Adolf Hitler.

In March 2011 ComicConnect announced the sale of a near mint copy of Amazing Fantasy #15 for $1.1m.

In 2010, ComicConnect sold an 8.5-graded copy of Action Comics #1 (Superman’s debut) for $1.5m, a world record price for a comic book.1

See also

Main article: list of comic book dealers

Latest News

The rare diving watch is joined by a group of modern Patek Philippe timepieces in the New York auction.


“Perhaps the most desirable Van Gogh to come to market in many years” will be offered in New York in November.


The sale on September 25-26 brought both packed crowds and big spenders to the Mandalay Bay Event Center.


120 works by the leading figures of the Czech Avant-Garde will feature in a dedicated auction in London.


Vintage jewellery from the 1920s and 30s is back in fashion, thanks to the popularity of ITV’s period drama.


Article

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