James Marsters SPIKE of Buffy the Vampire Slayer  id card Drivers License

James Marsters SPIKE of Buffy the Vampire Slayer id card Drivers License

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James Marsters SPIKE of Buffy the Vampire Slayer id card Drivers License

Grrrrrrrr -eetings .   here is a fun and fantastic addition to your costume gear, or the perfect gift for any fan.

this is a Credit Card Size rendition  of an official identification card.

It is approximately in Size:    3 in. x 2 in.              This is very well  constructed of  THICK Plastic…………  much like a standard credit card …

Thanks most kindly, Harry

fun facts from wikipedia..

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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Buffy the Vampire Slayer is an American supernatural drama television series based on the 1992 film of the same name. It was created by Joss Whedon under his production tag, Mutant Enemy Productions, with later co-executive producers being Jane Espenson, David Fury, David Greenwalt, Doug Petrie, Marti Noxon, and David Solomon.

The series premiered on March 10, 1997, on The WB and concluded on May 20, 2003, on UPN. The series narrative follows Buffy Summers (played by Sarah Michelle Gellar), the latest in a line of young women known as “Vampire Slayers”, or simply “Slayers“. In the story, Slayers, or the “Chosen Ones”, are chosen by fate to battle against vampires, demons, and other forces of darkness. Buffy wants to live a normal life, but as the series progresses, she learns to embrace her destiny. Like previous Slayers, Buffy is aided by a Watcher, who guides, teaches, and trains her. Unlike her predecessors, Buffy surrounds herself with a circle of loyal friends who become known as the “Scooby Gang”.

The series received critical and popular acclaim and usually reached between four and six million viewers on original airings.[12][13] Although such ratings are lower than successful shows on the “big four” networks (ABC, CBS, NBC, and Fox),[14] they were a success for the relatively new and smaller WB Television Network.[15]

Despite the fact that Buffy the Vampire Slayer was almost entirely ignored by major award shows during its run, the series was nominated for the American Film Institute Award for Drama Series of the Year, Gellar was nominated for the Golden Globe Award for Best Actress – Television Series Drama for her performance in the show, and the series was nominated five times for Television Critics Association Awards, winning once in 2003 for the Television Critics Association Heritage Award.[16][17][18]

The success of Buffy has led to hundreds of tie-in products, including novels, comics, and video games. The series has received attention in fandom (including fan films), parody, and academia, and has influenced the direction of other television series.[4][19] The series, as well as its spinoff series Angel, and extensions thereof, have been collectively termed the “Buffyverse“. As of 2018, a spin-off “sequel” of the series was being developed for television, with Monica Owusu-Breen as showrunner.[20]

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James Marsters

James Marsters 2016.jpg

Marsters at the 2016 Paradise City Comic Con

Born

James Wesley Marsters


August 20, 1962 (age 58)

Education Allan Hancock College

Juilliard School
Occupation Actor, musician, comic book writer, voice actor
Years active 1987–present
Spouse(s)

Liane Davidson

(m. 1989; div. 1997)

Patricia Jasmin Rahman

(m. 2011)

Children 1

James Wesley Marsters (born August 20, 1962) is an American actor, musician and voice actor. He is best known for his role as the British vampire Spike in The WB series Buffy the Vampire Slayer and its spin-off, Angel. Since then, he has played the alien super villain Brainiac on the Superman-inspired series Smallville, Captain John Hart on Torchwood and terrorist Barnabas Greeley in Syfy’s Caprica. He appeared in a supporting role in the film P.S. I Love You, as Victor Hesse in the Hawaii Five-0 reboot, and Victor Stein in the Marvel series Runaways.

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Spike, played by James Marsters, is a fictional character created by Joss Whedon for the television series Buffy the Vampire Slayer and Angel. Spike is a vampire and played various roles on the shows, including villain, anti-hero, trickster and romantic interest. For Marsters, the role as Spike began a career in science fiction television, becoming “the obvious go-to guy for US cult [television].”[1] For creator Whedon, Spike is the “most fully developed” of his characters.[2] The character was intended to be a brief villain, with Whedon originally adamant to not have another major “romantic vampire” character like Angel. Marsters says “Spike was supposed to be dirty and evil, punk rock, and then dead.” However, the character ended up staying for the second season, and then returning in the fourth to replace Cordelia as “the character who told Buffy she was stupid and about to die.”[3]

Within the series’ narrative, William was an unsuccessful aspiring poet in the Victorian era who was mocked and called “William the Bloody” because of his “bloody awful” poetry. Sired by the vampire Drusilla (Juliet Landau), William became an unusually passionate and romantic vampire, being very violent and ready to battle, but not as cruel as his companions. Alongside Drusilla, Darla (Julie Benz) and Angelus (David Boreanaz), Giles thinks William acquired the nickname Spike for his preferred method of torturing people with railroad spikes, but it is revealed it is because his poetry was “so bad you could stick a railroad spike through your head.” He was noted for killing two vampire Slayers; one in China at the end of the 1800s during the Boxer Rebellion, the other was Nicki Wood in 1977 New York, where Spike acquired his trademark leather duster. During the second season of the series, Spike comes to Sunnydale hoping to kill a third Slayer, Buffy Summers (Sarah Michelle Gellar), with whom he later forges an uneasy alliance. Over the course of Buffy, Spike falls in love with the Slayer, reacquires his soul to prove himself to Buffy and dies a hero in the show’s series finale. He is subsequently resurrected in the first episode of the fifth season of the spin-off series Angel.

Considered a ‘breakout character‘, Spike proved immensely popular with fans of Buffy.[4] The character appears substantially in Expanded Universe materials such as comic books and tie-in novels. Following the cancellation of Angel in 2004, Whedon considered creating a Spike film spin-off. Canonically, the character appears in issues of the comic books Buffy the Vampire Slayer Season Eight (2007–11), Angel: After the Fall (2007–09), Buffy the Vampire Slayer Season Nine, Angel & Faith (both 2011–2013) and several Spike limited series, spinning off from both Buffy and Angel. Currently the character is in the canonical comic Buffy the Vampire Slayer Season Eleven (2016–2017) and in Buffy the Vampire Slayer Season Twelve (2018).

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