Another Sketchwork reward

“Tube Lola with a Vore Plant” by Sketchwork.

Another reward from Sketchwork, this time of his character Lola in a tube being swallowed by a vore plant.

♫These are a few of my favorite things…♪

If you like this sort of work you can support Sketchwork on Patreon as I do.

You can get in touch with Sketchwork at Eka’s Portal. The artist also maintains a stream at Picarto TV as well as pages at Hentai Foundry and DeviantArt.

Superheroine, Clone, Tubegirl

girl suspended in tank

In addition to the “CHOI OBACK after BWS” legend visible on the artwork, this image was tagged “Mike Choi” and “Comic” at the Tumblr post where originally found (see below). It is the cover art from Issue #18 (2008) of the Marvel comic X-Force, featuring the Wolverine replacement and protégé character X-23, perhaps in her original cloning tank:

X-Force #18 cover

The Marvel credits under “Cover Information” list Mike Choi as “penciller” and name Sonia Oback under “other”; has her as the colorist for this artwork.

Marvel’s summary of the story/book for which this artwork is the cover:

X-23 is missing, and as horrific as her life has been…it’s about to get worse. Elixir knows the truth about the mutant messiah. And Wolverine confronts Cyclops about his decisions leading up to the War.

This post is a reblog with added provenance from a 21 November 2013 post at Infernal Wonders. Its original source was this post at the tumblr Suspect Unknown. No Internet Archive backup link for that tumblr post exists and, post-2017, none can be made, because Tumblr censorship in the form of an exclusionary robots.txt file prevents its inclusion in the Archive.

Pulp Parade #278: Yellow Peril gone strange

This is Amazing Stories for September 1940, cover by Robert Fuqua. The ISFDB entry for this issue is here. I found this version of the cover at Pulp Covers, which also provides us with a back cover:

The included text there is something to behold: “Life on Europa (moon of Jupiter). This member of the solar system is only slightly smaller than Earth’s moon. Science knows little about it, and thus, lacking conclusive observation, our artist pictures its life in imaginative style (see page 144 for details).” Sure, why not?

You can read and download the entire issue at the Internet Archive.