Nick Cuti Net Worth – Short bio, age, height, weight

celebrities
January 1, 2020

Nick Cuti Net Worth

How rich is Nick Cuti? For this question we spent 12 hours on research (Wikipedia, Youtube, we read books in libraries, etc) to review the post.

The main source of income: Celebrities
Total Net Worth at the moment 2021 year – is about $94,9 Million.

Youtube

Biography

Nick Cuti information Birth date: 1944-10-29 Birth place: New York City, United States Profession:Animation Department, Production Designer Nationality:American

Height, Weight

:How tall is Nick Cuti – 1,72m.
How much weight is Nick Cuti – 54kg

Pictures

Nick Cuti Net Worth
Nick Cuti Net Worth
Nick Cuti Net Worth
Nick Cuti Net Worth

Wiki

Nicola Cuti (b. October 29, 1944), known as Nick Cuti, is an artist and comic book writer-editor, notable for his co-creation of E-Man (with artist Joe Staton) and Moonchild. He has also worked as an animation background designer, magazine illustrator and screenwriter.
Biography,Early lifeIn the mid-1960s, Cuti encountered the Warren horror and science-fiction magazines, which prompted him to write and submit a script, Grub, which was published in Warrens Creepy. Cuti also drew a simple six-panel comic strip for a French friends fledgling art magazine.Returning home, Cuti began attending the New York Comic Art Convention and determined to make his future in comics. While employed at the Ralph Bakshi animation studio, he continued to produce scripts for the Warren magazines.MoonchildStarting in 1968, he self-published three underground comix featuring his first original character, Moonchild, a big-eyed, buxom innocent waif who had the ability to live in outer space without any life support systems. (Issue #2 of Monchild was published in conjunction with Gary Arlingtons San Francisco Comic Book Company.) She was also featured in Mark Estrens book A History of the Underground Comics, in the first underground comic in full color, Weird Fantasies and in several issues of Cheri magazine. She was then published as a three issue miniseries, under the name Moonie, Moonchild the Starbabe, by MU Press with covers, writing, editing, pencils by Cuti and inks and lettering by Dave Simons.Cuti had long admired the work of comic artist Wally Wood and asked if Wood would look at his portfolio. Cuti did a single-page comic strip featuring Moonwhild but it was never published in Woods magazine Witzend, however, Cuti eventually became Woods studio assistant at the Wood Studio in Valley Stream, Long Island. He worked on the strips Cannon and Sally Forth for Wood.Cuti moved to Florida where he began writing and shooting indie movies for Creature Productions and then for his own company Ni-Cola Entertainment LLC. His big dream was to produce a movie based on his character but he knew it would take a fortune to do Moonie properly and so he shelved the idea.In 2012, it was announced[where?] that the comic miniseries story Moonie vs the Spider Queenwould be adapted by Temple of the Caves Temple Immersive Audio as an AudioDrop, a short-form audio production. It was scheduled for release in April 2012. The production features Tom Nagel and Michael Cornacchia and is scripted and directed by Eric Paul Erickson from the original story by Cuti.[citation needed]Bill Black, a friend and fellow indie movie maker, had suggested to Cuti that instead of trying to produce a high budget version of Moonchild he should do it in episodes and use each episode as a means to finance the next episode. On September 12, 2012, Cuti began shooting the first episode of a three-part movie entitled Moonie and the Spider Queen, Episode One. The movie starred Nikoma DeMitro as Moonie, Anthony Wayne and William August as the space pilots. The shooting by cinematographer, Wheat, was completed on September 15. It was then edited by Randy Carter and composited with special effects by Stuart Scoon. The movie premiered on 16 August 2013 at the Fetish Convention, held in Tampa Bay and was put on sale on Amazon.com.[citation needed]Charlton (1972–76)In 1972, when he was hired as the assistant to George Wildman, editor of the Charlton Comics in Derby, Connecticut. Charlton was a low-paying outfit that nonetheless produced a variety of comic book genres from 1946 until its demise in 1986, even after most publishers had long since turned to a steady diet of superhero titles.Cuti began turning out scripts for Charltons horror and fantasy titles, working with artists such as Steve Ditko, Don Newton, Wayne Howard and Tom Sutton. He recruited younger artists such as John Byrne and Mike Zeck, who began freelancing for Charlton and illustrated some of Cutis stories. In less than three years, Cuti produced well over 200 story scripts and text features for Charlton.In 1973, he teamed with Joe Staton, who collaborated with him in the creation of E-Man, a naive alien superhero who became a cult favorite. The character epitomized Cutis disdain for the melodramatic, cape-wearing superheroes of other publishers. Cuti and Staton also co-created Michael Mauser, a grubby and uncouth private investigator, who began as an extra in E-Man but was quickly spun off into a series of his own. Both characters survived the implosion of Charlton and continue to the present, with Cuti and Staton collaborating on one-shots and series of new E-Man and Michael Mauser comics and stories.Post-CharltonCuti left Charlton in 1976 and went back to work for Warren, producing more than 100 story scripts for Warrens horror and fantasy magazines, until that companys demise in the early 1980s. At various times he held the positions of contributing editor, assistant editor and consulting editor.During the same period, he taught himself the medium of scratchboard, emulating an artist he admired, Frank Kelly Freas. Cuti developed a realistic scratchboard style in contrast to his inked cartoon style and began selling illustrations to mainstream magazines such as Alfred Hitchcocks Mystery Magazine, Analog, Amazing Stories and Heavy Metal.After he left Warren, Cuti became an assistant editor and then digest editor at DC Comics, handling various superhero and childrens titles and scripting his own six-part space opera, Spanners Galaxy, illustrated by Tom Mandrake.Cuti moved to California in 1986 to begin work for animated TV series, producing background and prop designs for a dozen different studios, including Disney, Sony Pictures and Universal Studios. At the same time, he continued write comic book scripts and create magazine and book art in both scratchboard and paint.Captain Cosmos, Cutis homage to the TV space operas of his childhood, appeared in a series of comic books created in collaboration with Staton and also in Cutis novel, Spin a Web of Death, three radio dramas and three short TV films. Moonchild returned to print in a three-part comic series in 1992 as Moonie, Moonchild the Starbabe and as novels in 2003.FilmsIn 2003, Cuti moved to Florida, where he has scripted for independent films—some adapted from his Charlton and Warren scripts—and consolidated his Captain Cosmos TV series into a full-length feature film, Captain Cosmos and the Gray Ghosts. Films produced and written by Cuti include Grub, Shock House, Tagged!, The Lady Without Substance and Moonie and the Spider Queen.NovelsCuti has written and illustrated text novels with his character Moonie as the heroine, Moonie and the Spider Queen (2009) (inks by Dave Simons), Moonie in the Slave Market of Opuul (2010) (inks by Mark Stegbauer),Moonie in Too Many Moons (2010) (inks by Mark Stegbauer) and Moonie Moonie Goes to War. A fifth novel Moonie and the Space Pirates was written by a friend of Cuits Vic Stonecypher.

Summary

Wikipedia Source: Nick Cuti

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