As a clapped-out old has-been, I would of course declare them to be nothing compared to the headliners of the 1976 festival - except there wasn't a 1976 Glastonbury Festival.
Clearly, there was presumed to be no demand for it, as all true culture lovers were too busy reading the output of our favourite comic company.
Britain's greatest ever super-hero gets his second ever outing.
Not that the creative team in America are going for every British cliché available but, after encountering Merlin and Stonehenge in his first appearance, he now comes up against a knight in shining armour. Next he'll be driving to fights, in a double decker bus and setting up base in a red phone box.
After just over two years, I've finally developed the wisdom to take Colin Jones' advice and remembered to look at Hunter's Planet of the Apes Archive before doing one of these posts.
I can thus tell you that this issue centres on a story that allegedly bridges the gap between Conquest and Battle. It all seems to be highly violent and a warning to us all of the dangers of inter-species intolerance.
Sweet Christmas! It's a ground-breaking day for Marvel UK, as Luke Cage gets his own strip in their flagship title!
The only time I remember him appearing in Marvel UK before this was when he tackled Spider-Man, straight after the death of Gwen Stacy.
As for his own strip, I didn't mind it but it never particularly gripped me. I suspect that his foes were generally not of a standard to fully satisfy me.
Speaking of foes who aren't of a standard to fully satisfy me, Spidey's still in France and still battling the mind-boggling power of the Cyclone, possibly the only super-villain ever to have been defeated by a fan.
I take it this issue features the Silver Surfer vs Durok the Demolisher. I do believe I've previously mentioned my appreciation of Durok. You can't help but admire a villain who prefers to do his fighting in silence.
From out of the blue, Golden Age heroes burst out of the dimmest recesses of Rick Jones' psyche.
And, from out of the blue, the Avengers appear in the pages of The Titans, after several months in Mighty World of Marvel. They just don't seem to be able to make up their minds as to which comic they should be appearing in.
I do remember being highly disappointed at the time that Neal Adams didn't get to finish the story he'd done so much to define, even if we did get to see more old-time heroes than you could shake a stick at.
I am interested in Captain America being in deadly battle with himself. I'm trying to recall just which tale that could have been.