All-Flash

DC Comics // Summer 1941 - December 1947-January 1948
Issue count: 32

Flash Comics, so popular for DC in the early 40's, that they started All-Flash Quarterly. And it was just that - it came out 4 times a year, and featured only FLASH stories, no backup features! Jam-packed with great stories and art, market value is high..

All-Flash

Max Gaines was a man with ideas and he was going to ride this new super hero wave to success. He had already successfully launched All-American Publications and was producing All-American Comics, an anthology series that showcased the standard fare of the day, funny animals, humor, young adventurers and the like. But times were changing and they were changing fast. Times like these that had heroes like the successful Superman and Batman, demanded a hero that could meet history on his own terms! FLASH COMICS was introduced in 1940 and brought us the Flash and Hawkman and in the process became an immediate "runaway" best-seller!

So what do you do next with with such a popular superhero? Why, you reward them with their very own title! Thus came ALL-FLASH QUARTERLY! Which is exactly what it said it was - a comic that came out 4 times a year, packed with 68 pages of only FLASH stories! All in all there were 32 issues of this super-spectacular, that ended it's run in 1948. But what a "run" it was (pun intended)! The books were so successful that their elder sister publication, All-American Comics would introduce a new hero just 5 months later with issue #16. Enter the Golden Age Green Lantern, Alan Scott. Of course the rest they say is history as many more would follow.

In that time we saw The Flash transform through the fairly modest art of Larry Lampert, into the later sophisticated renderings by Lee Elias and Carmine Infantino (the latter becoming known as the "definitive" Flash artist after he was given a second life in the Silver-Age).

The Golden Age is thought of as such because of the "renaissance" of the contents of the comic book in this period (1938 to 1955). It would be during this seminal period that companies like DC would form from multiple publishing houses. Other publishers such as Fawcett and Timely would move to intercept the super hero wave and get caught up in its wake. 

The series debuted in the Summer of 1941. For perspective, that is the same year that Ted Williams and Joe Dimaggio were duking it out for MVP honors in Major League baseball (spoiler alert: Joe D. won). Since the title Flash Comics was already in use another name was needed for the series. The brass at DC decided that a contest was to be held and the readers were encouraged to submit their own ideas for the title of the new series. There was Twenty-five dollars in cash prizes up fpr grabs to the top four best names submitted. An amazing $10.00 was promised to the 1st-place winner of the contest. In 1941 that $10 bill would get you 100 comics!

To the first 500 people who submitted entries a free copy of All-Star Comics #5 was offered. An advertisement for the contest appeared in the pages of All-Star Comics #4 stating "The Flash wins and becomes the next quarterly like Superman and Batman! Boys and girls! Here is a message from Gardner F. Fox and E.E. Hibbard, the author and artist of your favorite feature, the Flash!"


Thanks, Boys and Girls, for selecting our feature THE FLASH, for the next Quarterly like "Superman" and "Batman"! We were both very happy when we received the good news, but we suddenly discovered that we have a problem---and we'd like you to help us solve it! As you know, the FLASH not only appears here in All-Star Comics but is also a regular feature of the monthly magazine, Flash Comics! Now here is our problem:

If we call our Quarterly simply The Flash, which seems like the natural thing to do, our editors feel that too many of you readers would confuse it with Flash Comics, the monthly magazine.

Your job will be to think up a suitable title for the Flash Quarterly that will distinguish it from Flash Comics. An example of a possible title would be Jay Garrick, the Flash or The Adventures of the Flash, etc. --- as long as it doesn't sound too much like Flash Comics.

— Gardner Fox & E. E. Hibbard, 1941


The winner of the contest was announced in the pages of All-Star Comics #5, with an ad featuring the cover art for the first issue of All-Flash. The title would remain quarterly until issue #7 where it would become bi-monthly.

These early Golden Age (1938 - 1945) issues are harder to come by for collectors because there were so few, by comparison, to Flash Comics - which only featured either 1 or 2 Flash stories at most (plus backups with other heroes).

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Key Art: Comic Book Price Guide

Issue #1

What's All-Flash #1 worth in 2021?

The mint condition value of All-Flash #1 is $33,460. This value is based on the highest CGC rated copy to sell at auction, which is an unretouched 9.4 NM that sold in February 2010. A 9.4 from the Denver pedigree has a February 2008 value of $29,875, an unretouched 9.2 sold for the price of $13,500 in June 2015, and an unretouched 8.0 has a value of $7,200 as of August 2018.

Why is this comic book valuable?

All-Flash #1 marks the first solo Flash comic for the superhero. #1 was published by D.C. Comics in May 1941, and the origin of The Flash is retold. In “Origin of the Flash,” Jay Garrick is attending Midwest University when, after one fateful night, he becomes the Scarlet Speedster.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$1,000 $2,150 $3,500 $7,200 $33,450 $57,500

Sell All-Flash #1

Issue #2

What's All-Flash #2 worth in 2021?

The highest recorded sale of issue 2 in existence (or once on the market) has a 9.6 CGC NM+ and sold for the price of $7,469 in 2014. A lower grade copy of this issue in the 2.0 CGC GD mark sold for $260 in 2009, but the one on file hasn't changed hands in a decade.

Why is this comic book valuable?

In issue number 2 of All-Flash, The Flash goes up against The Threat. This is The Threat's only appearance, as he is introduced and dies in the same issue.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$225 $350 $725 $1,200 $5,000 $14,950

Sell All-Flash #2

Issue #3

What's All-Flash #3 worth in 2021?

The highest recorded sale of issue 3 in existence (or once on the market) has a 9.6 CGC NM+ and sold for the price of $4,780 in 2011. A lower grade copy of this issue in the 2.5 CGC GD mark sold for $122 in 2014, so good luck finding someone to sell you a copy that doesn't cost a little over a hundred bucks.

Why is this comic book valuable?

In issue number 3 of All-Flash, the fastest man alive fights centaurs. That's right, this half-men half-horse gang gives The Flash a run for his money.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$180 $400 $700 $1,100 $4,775 $10,000

Sell All-Flash #3

Issue #4

What's All-Flash #4 worth in 2021?

The highest recorded sale of issue 4 in existence (or once on the market) has a 9.0 CGC VF/NM and sold for the price of $1,950 in 2014. A lower grade copy of this issue in the 1.5 CGC FR/GD mark sold for $101 in 2007, so attaining such an issue won't break the bank.

Why is this comic book valuable?

In issue number 4 of All-Flash, The Flash travels to 50 B.C., but several of his foes make the same time travel journey themselves.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$125 $250 $525 $1,100 $4,000 $1,950

Sell All-Flash #4

Issue #5

What's All-Flash #5 worth in 2021?

The highest recorded sale of issue 5 in existence (or once on the market) has a 8.5 CGC NM and sold for the price of $1,997 in 2107. A lower grade copy of this issue in the 2.5 CGC GD mark sold for $100 in 2006, but that's only if someone is willing to sell this issue to you for such a value.

Why is this comic book valuable?

In issue number 5 of All-Flash, The Flash has to get to the bottom of a case concerning a racehorse, a fire, and an auction.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$100 $250 $525 $1,100 $4,000 $2,025

Sell All-Flash #5

Issue #6

What's All-Flash #6 worth in 2021?

The highest recorded sale of issue 6 in existence (or once on the market) has a 9.0 CGC VF/NM and sold for the price of $414 in 2003. A lower grade copy of this issue in the 2.0 CGC GD mark sold for $136 in 2015, so it goes that even low value copies of this issue are still costly.

Why is this comic book valuable?

In issue number 6 of All-Flash, The Three Dimwits develop a purple ray that has strange effects on those who are subjected to it. Thankfully, The Flash is on the case.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$140 $280 $480 $900 $3,400 $675

Sell All-Flash #6

Issue #7

What's All-Flash #7 worth in 2021?

The highest recorded sale of issue 7 in existence (or once on the market) has a 8.0 CGC VF and sold for the price of $568 in 2010. A lower grade copy of this issue in the 4.0 CGC VG mark sold for $210 in 2008 if you're looking to snag a copy for yourself.

Why is this comic book valuable?

In issue number 7 of All-Flash, a writer plays out his written work in real life so his stories sounds convincing. Sadly, a group of crooks seize this opportunity.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$100 $200 $400 $800 $3,000 $1,125

Sell All-Flash #7

Issue #8

What's All-Flash #8 worth in 2021?

The highest recorded sale of issue 8 in existence (or once on the market) has a 9.6 CGC NM+ and sold for the price of $2,629 in 2010. A lower grade copy of this issue in the 2.5 CGC GD mark sold for $160 in 2018 - if you're lucky enough to find it up for sale.

Why is this comic book valuable?

In issue number 8 of All-Flash, The Flash aids a blind boy in the hospital. However, The Three Dimwits end up receiving credit for the act of kindness and are rewarded as scientists.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$100 $200 $400 $700 $2,600 $2,625

Sell All-Flash #8

Issue #9

What's All-Flash #9 worth in 2021?

The highest recorded sale of issue 9 in existence (or once on the market) has a 8.0 CGC VF and sold for the price of $350 in 2004. A lower grade copy of this issue in the 2.5 CGC GD mark sold for $104 in 2011.

Why is this comic book valuable?

In issue number 9 of All-Flash, The Flash discovers a new metal with his telescope. However, a group of Nazis dubbed the Terrible Three steal both the telescope and the new metal.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$75 $150 $275 $700 $2,200 $470

Sell All-Flash #9

Issue #10

What's All-Flash #10 worth in 2021?

The highest recorded sale of issue 10 in existence (or once on the market) has a 9.6 CGC NM+ and sold for the price of $3,585 in 2010. A lower grade copy of this issue in the 4.0 CGC VG mark sold for $65 in 2016, so it's possible to own this classic for under a hundred dollars.

Why is this comic book valuable?

In issue number 10 of All-Flash, The Three Dimwits find a cat who grants wishes, with it being up to The Flash to put a stop to their evil fantasies.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$75 $150 $275 $700 $2,200 $8,050

Sell All-Flash #10

Issue #11

What's All-Flash #11 worth in 2021?

The highest recorded sale of issue 11 in existence (or once on the market) has a 8.0 CGC VF and sold for the price of $388 in 2014. A lower grade copy of this issue in the 2.5 CGC GD mark sold for $77 in 2017, which makes it possible to own this bizzare issue without dropping a hundred bucks on it.

Why is this comic book valuable?

In issue number 11 of All-Flash, a doppelganger Jay and Joan (from planet Karma) are searching for a doppelganger Three Dimwits, but inadvertently go after the actual Three Dimwits.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$75 $150 $275 $550 $1,800 $725

Sell All-Flash #11

Issue #12

What's All-Flash #12 worth in 2021?

All-Flash is an old series. Issue #12 was released in the fall of 1943. It has since been traded many times, and in 2014, it was priced at a record $3,346. That copy was graded at an impressive 9.8. Even at the low end of quality, a 4.0 copy sold for $260 in 2017. That means that today, you could expect a 6.0 copy to be worth roughly $300.

Why is this comic book valuable?

Surprisingly, there are 36 known copies of All-Flash #12. That hardly makes it an easy comic to acquire, but it’s more abundant than many other comics of the same era.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$100 $225 $350 $700 $2,200 $3,450

Sell All-Flash #12

Issue #13

What's All-Flash #13 worth in 2021?

All-Flash #13 is a comic that has gained value over the years. In fact, the most valuable copy ever sold went for a price of $1200 in 2019. That was an 8.5-rated copy, which contrasts sharply with the 2.5-grade copy that sold for $59 in 2011. If you average all of the day, you’ll find that a 6.0 copy is worth about $240 today.

Why is this comic book valuable?

Age and rarity drive up the value of #13. There are only 30 copies that have survived since the original winter 1943 release, and the majority of them are a grade 5.0 or lower. Getting your hands on a copy that is fine or better could prove challenging.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$80 $150 $300 $700 $2,200 $1,675

Sell All-Flash #13

Issue #14

What's All-Flash #14 worth in 2021?

Considering it was first printed in 1944, a surprising number of high-quality copies of All-flash #14 still exist. A 9.4-grade copy sold for $2,075 in 2013. Of course, a lower-quality copy won’t be valued quite so highly. A 1.0 grade sold for $60 in 2004. Overall, the average price of a FN copy today would be just over $300.

Why is this comic book valuable?

Of the 33 copies still around, 7 of them are VF or better. The issue introduces the storyline of The Man Who Unleashed the Past!

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$80 $150 $310 $700 $2,075 $2,075

Sell All-Flash #14

Issue #15

What's All-Flash #15 worth in 2021?

All-Flash #15 was released in the summer of 1944. It ended up a prized collector item that sold for $4,025 in 2002. Even a grade 3.5 copy sold for $82 in 2009. Overall, it’s an issue that has grown and maintained value, and today’s 6.0 price averages around $190.

Why is this comic book valuable?

The three adventures of the Flash see him battling the Witch of Endor, Worry Wart and solving the case of a mysterious stranger.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$50 $100 $190 $600 $2,100 $4,025

Sell All-Flash #15

Issue #16

What's All-Flash #16 worth in 2021?

To date, there are a couple of copies of All-Flash #16 that have been preserved in NM + condition. One of those sold for $2,330 in 2009. At more common levels of quality, the comic is less pricey. A 3.0 grade copy sold for $140 in May of 2016. When you average all of the pricing data, you can expect a 6.0 copy to sell for around $200 today.

Why is this comic book valuable?

One of the reasons #16 is worth so much is the high number of quality copies that have survived. The comic was released in the fall of 1944, and there are still 4 copies rated NM or better.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$75 $150 $300 $600 $1,800 $2,400

Sell All-Flash #16

Issue #17

What's All-Flash #17 worth in 2021?

If you get your hands on the 9.4-grade copy of All-Flash #17, it could be worth more than $1434. That’s how much it was worth in 2014. That same year, a 5.5 copy sold for $144, setting the lowest price for the comic in the modern era. These days, a 6.0 copy is easily worth $200, possibly getting up to $250 in value.

Why is this comic book valuable?

A lot of All-Flash value comes from how well the issues have been preserved. There are 4 copies of #17 that are in NM condition or better.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$50 $125 $250 $450 $1,700 $2,475

Sell All-Flash #17

Issue #18

What's All-Flash #18 worth in 2021?

The year 1945 saw big events. WWII ended, and All-Flash #18 was released. It’s a comic that has grown in value, and it set it’s current record in 2014, when a 9.4 copy sold for $1,793. That was part of the San Francisco pedigree, and low-quality copies are certainly worth less. The record low for #18 was in 2006, when a 3.0 copy sold for $76. If you have a 6.0 copy today, it’s worth about $265.

Why is this comic book valuable?

While this Golden Age comic isn’t easy to find, it’s not the most rare either. A full 38 copies are still being tracked by the CGC census, and they range from Good + to NM +.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$75 $180 $350 $600 $1,800 $1,900

Sell All-Flash #18

Issue #19

What's All-Flash #19 worth in 2021?

In the summer of 1945, the world was treated with the release of All-Flash #19. It’s a comic that would eventually come to be worth $2,629, when a 9.4-grade copy sold for that price in 2014. Since then, the lowest sale price on record is $131 for a 3.5 grade. That represents a consistent value across quality, and today, a 6.0 copy is worth around $240.

Why is this comic book valuable?

Issue #19 is quite as abundant as some other issues in the series, but there are 22 still known to exist. Only one of those is of NM or better quality.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$75 $180 $300 $550 $1,700 $2,750

Sell All-Flash #19

Issue #20

What's All-Flash #20 worth in 2021?

All-Flash #20 hit shelves in the fall of 1945. Since then, it has become difficult to find a very high quality copy of the comic. Despite that, a 7.5-grade sold for $432 in 2018. Compared to the all-time low price ($88 for a 5.0-grade in 2004), that represents a fair amount of appreciation. When you compare all of that data, 6.0-grades are worth around $240 today.

Why is this comic book valuable?

No known NM or better copies exist anywhere in the world. The rarity of #20 gives it value, but it may be impossible to find one of high enough quality to break into the thousands in price.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$50 $130 $300 $550 $1,700 $480

Sell All-Flash #20

Looking to sell your comic books?

Browse our selection of key issues from All-Flash below to get an instant estimate of their value.

We have been buying and selling for 20 years and have tons of experience working with sellers just like you!

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Key Art: Comic Book Price Guide

Issue #21

What's All-Flash #21 worth in 2021?

When a comic from 1945 is found in NM or better condition, it’s going to be worth something. When that comic is a Golden Age Classic like All-Flash #21, it can sell for as much as $4,569, which it did in 2017. When that same quality is only graded at 3.0, it might only sell for $100 (such as what happened in 2015). What all of this means is that a 6.0 copy is worth right about $300 today.

Why is this comic book valuable?

If you’re looking for that high-value copy, it won’t be easy. Only one copy still exists with a grade above VF. The other 22 copies will be in worse condition.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$75 $175 $300 $550 $1,700 $4,575

Sell All-Flash #21

Issue #22

What's All-Flash #22 worth in 2021?

All-Flash #22 was released on April 1946. The most expensive value for this issue ever was a NM 9.0 which sold for $508 in 2013. A FN 6.0 copy will run you about $144 nowadays. A GD 2.0 will run you about $50 nowadays.

Why is this comic book valuable?

This issue is valuable because it features the introduction of the Three Dimwits: Moylan, Boylan and Toylan, whom the Flash must help to invent a time machine, as well a fight a gang with a film projector that can eat through walls!

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$40 $75 $140 $300 $1,000 $500

Sell All-Flash #22

Issue #23

What's All-Flash #23 worth in 2021?

The single NM 9.4 copy of this book set the top sell price of $2,253 in 2010. The only other sale on file for it was a $2,070 purchase in 2005. There are two NM+ 9.6 copies above it. Years later they sold for lower prices than the highest grade, going for $1,267 in 2011 and $1,002 in 2012. Other grades produced flat growth over time.

Why is this comic book valuable?

A top scientist appears to have a way to "cure" criminal minds. It turns out he's the one committing crimes! Story written by Gardner Fox, co-creator of The Flash.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$40 $100 $170 $380 $1,000 $2,250

Sell All-Flash #23

Issue #24

What's All-Flash #24 worth in 2021?

A limited quantity of twelve books for issue #24 makes for a market with very little data. A VF+ 8.5 set the top price of $435 in 2003, an increase from its 2002 value of $357. Three years after that historical high, a VF/NM 9.0 above it sold for a lower price of $288. FN/VF 7.0 has the only growth trend available, producing a net of $100 from $180 in 2002 to today's $280.

Why is this comic book valuable?

The Flash has to deal with Worry Wart, whose mere presence creates anxiety in everyone around him! Story written by Gardner Fox, co-creator of The Flash.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$80 $150 $250 $450 $1,000 $440

Sell All-Flash #24

Issue #25

What's All-Flash #25 worth in 2021?

There are two copies of this book available at the top grade of NM 9.4. One set the top price of $2,629 in 2015. This was a solid net profit of $800 from its 2010 value around $1,800. FN/VF 7.0 grew from around $225 in 2002 to today's $375.

Why is this comic book valuable?

Slapsey Simmons got picked on as a child for poor dancing skills. He's now taking it out on the world, committing crimes motivated by hatred of music and dance!

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$75 $170 $300 $500 $1,325 $2,625

Sell All-Flash #25

Issue #26

What's All-Flash #26 worth in 2021?

The single top grade NM+ 9.6 copy of this book set the historical high price of $2,300 back in 2005. Future sales saw it dip around the $1,900-$2,100 range before its last market value of $2,271 in 2014. Other grades produced flat or moderate growth, except for the two VF/NM 9.0 books. They currently go for around $900, compared to a 2002 value of $575.

Why is this comic book valuable?

An evil pastry chef hides plans for crimes in pies!

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$75 $150 $300 $600 $1,500 $2,300

Sell All-Flash #26

Issue #27

What's All-Flash #27 worth in 2021?

There's a single NM/MT 9.8 registered for this issue, and it set the top price of $4,600 in 2005. Five years later in 2010 it lost over $1,000 in value when it sold for $3,585. It hasn't hit the market since then. Other grades produced flat growth, though FN 6.0 created a net profit of $80 from $200 in 2016 to today's value of $280.

Why is this comic book valuable?

The Thinker cooks up a trap to stop The Flash. It backfires when The Flash uses it on the villain!

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$70 $100 $280 $260 $775 $4,600

Sell All-Flash #27

Issue #28

What's All-Flash #28 worth in 2021?

The single top grade NM- 9.2 of this issue sold for $956 in 2010, then dropped to $657 in 2011 before rebounding to set the top price of $1,016 in 2014. This issue only has seventeen copies on file, making for a market with very little transactions. All grades show a similar trend of current flat growth.

Why is this comic book valuable?

The Flash finds himself in the middle of a mix-up, causing confusion between the identity of one of his friends and a criminal gangster.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$75 $125 $275 $400 $1,025 $1,025

Sell All-Flash #28

Issue #29

What's All-Flash #29 worth in 2021?

The single top grade NM 9.4 copy for this issue followed a trend similar to other books in this era of the series. It set a top price of $2,990 in 2005 and declined over $1,400 to $1,613 in 2010. Since then, it's rebounded to a current value around $2,150. Lower grades in the current market show a similar pattern of either flat or negative growth over time.

Why is this comic book valuable?

The evil Black Templars threaten to destroy Keystone City. It's up to The Flash to stop them!

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$75 $140 $300 $600 $2,000 $2,990

Sell All-Flash #29

Issue #30

What's All-Flash #30 worth in 2021?

The top price for this issue was set at $445 by a FN/VF 7.0 copy in 2019. The single highest grade copy of a NM- 9.2 book sold for a lesser price of $305 back sixteen years earlier in 2003. FN+ 6.5 generated $150 in profit from a 2006 value around $200 to today's $350.

Why is this comic book valuable?

Jay Garrick (The Flash's secret identity) is arrested for a murder he didn't commit. The incident repeats itself, with another murder and another Jay Garrick!

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$75 $150 $340 $600 $1,800 $450

Sell All-Flash #30

Issue #31

What's All-Flash #31 worth in 2021?

Three copies graded at VF 8.0 make up the top quality available for this issue, and one set the top price of $611 in 2012. One year later in 2013, the price fell to $462. Lower grades showed either flat or moderate growth over time. VG/FN 5.0 performed the best, currently valued at $240 compared to $185 in 2009.

Why is this comic book valuable?

The Flash is on a mission to rescue a journalist from a city deep in the Amazon!

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$100 $200 $350 $600 $1,800 $600

Sell All-Flash #31

Issue #32

What's All-Flash #32 worth in 2021?

There's a single copy of this issue at the top grade of VF/NM 9.0. It sold for a huge price of $4,370 in 2002. This turned out to be a massive outlier. Ten years later, it sold for only $835! It's a scary decline, but the rest of the market has generated steady growth. FN/VF 7.0 moved from around $400 in 2002 to today's $750.

Why is this comic book valuable?

It's the first appearance of Star Sapphire, a villain who appeared in other Flash stories.

Price Guide Report

GD 2.0 VG 4.0 FN 6.0 VF 8.0 NM 9.4 RECORD SALE!
$450 $900 $1,800 $3,600 $10,000 $4,375

Sell All-Flash #32