ASM 405-406, TAC 228-299, WEB 128-129, SM 62-63, SMU 10, Amazing Scarlet Spider 1-2, Spectacular Scarlet Spider 1-2, Web of Scarlet Spider 1-2, Scarlet Spider 1-2, Scarlet Spider Unlimited 1, Spider-Man: The Final Adventure 1-4, Spider-Man 2099 Meets Spider-Man, Spider-Man/Batman. The oversaturation that helped drive Marvel to bankruptcy in the 90s reaches such a fever pitch I can barely name of all the products. After teaming up with Batman against Carnage & Joker, meeting the Spider-Man of 2099, and teaming up with The X-Men, Peter Parker accepts that he’s a clone, and he and Mary Jane move to Portland to live happily ever after. Ben Reilly is supposed to take over as Spider-Man, but the marketing department decrees that the Spider-Man comics should all turn into Scarlet Spider comics for 2 months to copy X-Men’s Age of Apocalypse event, and they all read like the absolutely terrible, rushed-to-market filler they were. A new, female Dr. Octopus emerges, the New Warriors appear, a whole lot of insanely stupid comics written by people who didn’t know how to use a computer take place in “cyberspace,” and “The Great Game” is introduced, a thing where rich people hire powered people to fight and bet on who wins. Meanwhile, Peter gets a job in Portland as a scientist, and has to go on one last Spider-Man adventure, wherein he conveniently loses his powers. Stuff and things and whatever. With a Spider-Man copied from Darick Robertson, a Scarlet Spider copied form Steven Butler, a Spider-Man 2099 copied from Rick Leonardi, and a Batman copied from Mark Bagley. Whew. The villains along the bottom are the same general idea as the villains from the 1990-1991 drawing, with Carnage replacing Venom, the new Doc Ock replacing the old one, and so on. Originally drawing #36.