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Toy Biz.Spider-Man
Toylines (alphabetical order)
= Multipacks (1995)
= Vehicles (1998)
Adventure Hero (2002)
Arachniphobia (1996)
Battle-Talkers (1999)
Classics (clamshell) (2000)
Classics (red cards) (2002)
Collector's Edition (1995)
Electro-Spark (1997)
Heavy Hitters (1999)
Mech Tech (2003)
Projectors (1994)
Sneak Attack (& alike) (1998)
Spider Force (1997)
Spider Power (1999)
Spider-Man (The Movie) (2002)
Spider-Man 2 (2004)
Spider-Man 2000 (2000)
Spider-Man and Friends (2002)
Spider-Wars (1996)
Techno-Wars (1996)
The Amazing Spider-Man (2006)
The Animated Series (1994)
The Animated Series 2003 (2003)
Vampire Wars (1996)
Venom (1997)
Venom: Planet of the Symbiotes (1996)
Web Force (1997)
Web of Steel (1994)
Web Trap (1997)
Web-Splashers (1997)
Toylines (chronological order)
1994 Projectors
1994 The Animated Series
1994 Web of Steel
1995 = Multipacks
1995 Collector's Edition
1996 Arachniphobia
1996 Spider-Wars
1996 Techno-Wars
1996 Vampire Wars
1996 Venom: Planet of the Symbiotes
1997 Electro-Spark
1997 Spider Force
1997 Venom
1997 Web Force
1997 Web Trap
1997 Web-Splashers
1998 = Vehicles
1998 Sneak Attack (& alike)
1999 Battle-Talkers
1999 Heavy Hitters
1999 Spider Power
2000 Classics (clamshell)
2000 Spider-Man 2000
2002 Adventure Hero
2002 Classics (red cards)
2002 Spider-Man (The Movie)
2002 Spider-Man and Friends
2003 Mech Tech
2003 The Animated Series 2003
2004 Spider-Man 2
2006 The Amazing Spider-Man
Company history
About Toy Biz.Spider-Man    
In 1987 Steven Lebensfeld co-founded Toy Biz with associates from HG Toys. Within a year of its start, Toy Biz held the exclusive license for action figures based on characters from Marvel comics and DC Comics, including Batman, Spiderman and Superman. ``We were instantly the largest action figure company in the market. It was unbelievable,'' said Lebensfeld, who came up with the idea for the comic book figures after seeing a void in the market. ``Here we were, a little company doing about $4 million in sales a year when we get this incredible license. Today, those licenses bring in $300 million to $400 million in sales a year. In 1990, the thriving Toy Biz was bought by an mogul Ron Perelman - who had acquired the Marvel Entertainment Group in January of 1989. April 1993: Perelman cut an unusual deal with Ike Perlmutter and Avi Arad, two Israeli immigrants who run Toy Biz. They got a perpetual license to make toys based on Marvel characters (4700 characters!) without paying any royalties; and Marvel got 46% of highly profitable Toy Biz. Toy Biz, now a division of Marvel Enterprises, Inc. (NYSE: MVL), one of the world's most prominent character-based entertainment companies.
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