I started my professional career in 1994 as an artist with DC Comics where I had the chance to collaborate with famed Hollywood Screenwriters Jeph Loeb (Heroes, Buffy the Vampire Slayer) and Scott Lobdell ( Happy Death Day 1 and 2). It was during this time I developed my own unique take on character design and story development. Whether it was imagining a brand new villain to battle the legendary Superman or designing all new characters for a rare Marvel/DC Collaboration, my work was responsible for the success of many titles that ultimately afforded me the opportunity to publish my first creator owned comic, Big Daddy Danger in 2002. I continue to work for DC and in 2019 was even hired to reimagine and illustrate the Joker for the special DC Annual  “Outlaws”.

Adam’s distinct artistic style was readily apparent early on with his first work on Loose Cannon. Where most comic artists would work on honing just one distinct style, Adam’s work was always changing. His later work on writing/illustrating Big Daddy Danger was a strong departure from his earlier style. He’s a true artist and a reliable professional.

– Mike Carlin. Creative Editor DC Comics

Superman
2013. DC promotional Ad. It was exciting to draw Superman again after so many years. It’s nice to see my evolution as an artist through this iconic character from my childhood.

Marvel vs. DC
1998. A rare crossover project, I reimagined and designed all new characters for a brand new universe. It’s amazing being able to draw and create superheroes professionally.

Batman
2016. Here’s an original Pen and Ink drawing from DC Comics, the Outlaws. Batman is beaten and shackled, with the Joker coming to pay him a call. The Batman in bondage shot was well received, in a scandalous kind of way.

The Outlaws
2017. Interior Artwork showcasing a re-designed Artemis. The arch nemesis of WonderWoman never looked so good.

The Outlaws
2017. An all newly re imagined Joker turns hero in this alternate DC universe. It was awesome to bring my own take on this legendary villain.

The Outlaws
2017. Interior Artwork – Bizaro and Artemis find themselves trapped in a hostile alternate universe.

The Outlaws
2017. Interior Artwork – The Joker and Artemis prepare for interrogation… and escape.

Loose Cannon
1995. Interior Artwork – powered up to level Red, our hero is about to open up a huge can of whoop-ass.

Loose Cannon #1
1995. My very first DC comic cover featuring the one and only Superman. Notice the long hair on Superman. I can’t believe they let me get away with that.

Superman
2013. New ad promo featuring Superman’s return. Over 15 years later, I get to draw the man of steel once more.

The Outlaws
2017. Interior Artwork – it was a lot of fun designing the robot from just found objects and junk.

Loose Cannon
1995. Cover Art #3. I was really young, and really raw.

Loose Cannon
1995. Cover Art #4

Generation Hex
1997. Interior Artwork. yes that is in fact 3 robots riding horseback.

Loose Cannon
1995. Interior Artwork. It’s always fun to draw electricity.

Generation Hex
1997. Interior Artwork. It was great to finally draw a Western.

Loose Cannon
1997. Interior Artwork. Holy shit he looks pissed.

Outlaws
2017. Interior Artwork. The Joker plots his escape.

Outlaws
2017. Interior Artwork. The Hall of Justice has seen better days.

Outlaws
2017. Superman meets a gruesome and somewhat ironic end.

Outlaws
2017. I just don’t trust this security guard for some reason.

Outlaws
2017. I was going for a Romeo and Juliet vibe in this scene.

Loose Cannon
1995. Black and White hand drawn interiors. I still love drawing comics.

Outlaws
2017. Bizarro gets eviscerated… ouch.

Generation Hex
1997. Interior Artwork. There’s a new sheriff in town.