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Alan Moore's run on Supreme, including the fanmade #64, necessary for the greater context of the Awesomeverse.

The 1963 miniseries, which arguably led to Supreme and hints at the not only the themes Moore would explore but the direct homages to comics past, in both writing and art style, that would come to define it.

The Youngblood: Judgement Day miniseries and Alan Moore's run on Youngblood that came afterwards, the last five or so issues of which were finished by fans.

Glory, which Moore never finished; the themes of magick and concept of a Wonder Woman expy fueled by the power of imagination would later become Promethea.

The Adventures of Spawn, which while not conceived of or written by Moore (instead being written by Spawn creator Todd MacFarlane), is very much the same concept as Supreme: reimagining one of Image's flagship Dark Age characters in a neo-Silver Age style.


Supplementary Material

Alan Moore's Forgotten Awesome: a blog analyzing all of the work that Alan Moore did for Image/Awesome, going into further details on not only the themes, influences and homages throughout but also the frankly troubled productions behind them that caused Alan Moore to leave in the late 90s and early 2000s.

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