"My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic (comic book)" redirects here. It is not to be confused with Japanese comics by Akira Himekawa.

IDW Publishing, an American comic publisher which has been publishing tie-in comic books to Hasbro properties since 2005, began to publish monthly My Little Pony comics beginning in November 2012. The comics published so far are based on the characters from the 2010 relaunch of the franchise and its My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic television series, as well as the anthropomorphic spin-off Equestria Girls.

The flagship title, My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic, is a monthly comic book series that debuted on November 28, 2012. The series is typically written in story arcs that span either two or four issues apiece; Katie Cook and Andy Price write and illustrate the first arc, respectively, while Heather Nuhfer and Amy Mebberson perform the same on the second.

Friendship Is Magic is accompanied by a secondary publication:

  • Between February and December 2013, Micro-Series ran for 10 issues. Each issue of this title centered around a single character, with Thom Zahler writing the first issue and various writers and artists involved with the others.
  • Friends Forever debuted on January 2014 and ended in April 2017 after 38 issues, with the first issue penned by Alex de Campi; it consisted of single-issue stories, each focusing on a different pair of characters.
  • Legends of Magic debuted in April 2017, replacing Friends Forever. It ended in March 2018. This series presented stories that center on key figures connected to the history and development of magic in Equestria.
  • Ponyville Mysteries ran from May to September 2018.
  • Nightmare Knights debuted in October 2018.

In addition to the publications above, IDW has also published several one-off issues.

The series provides stories based on the established fictional universe of the television show. It follows the studious Twilight Sparkle (originally a unicorn, later given a pair of wings) and her friends in adventures throughout the empire of Equestria. Though the comic, like the show, is aimed at young children, the writers and artists included material to appeal to the broad older fandom, featuring cultural references and show elements enjoyed by them.

The first issue saw more than 100,000 pre-orders prior to its release, making it one of the best-selling comics of both the month and the year, requiring IDW to issue a second printing; it was only one of two non-DC or non-Marvel comics to be in the top 100 comics sold in 2012. Subsequent issues were monthly best sellers and represented IDW's highest-selling property. Journalists in the comic industry noted that with the older fans likely buying comics for the first time in many years, along with child fans purchasing comic books for the first time, the success of the My Little Pony comic could aid the ailing industry. The first issue was highly praised for capturing the spirit of the characters and presentation of the show while providing a good introduction to its mythos for those who were unfamiliar with it.


Concept and creation[edit]

Hasbro's My Little Pony franchise, started in the 1980s, has had several animated television series and direct-to-video movies to help promote and sell the associated toy line collection; over the years, there have been four "generations" of designs and associated characters and setting.[1][2] In 2010, Hasbro aimed to relaunch the My Little Pony line, following the recent success of the re-envisioning of the Transformers franchise, and brought in animator Lauren Faust as the creative developer for the show; in addition to developing the looks and characters to be featured in the toy line, Faust was also tasked with creating a new tie-in show as to provide programming for its new cable network, The Hub (now Discovery Family; owned by Discovery Communications and Hasbro).[3][4] Faust's previous experience on shows like The Powerpuff Girls and Foster's Home for Imaginary Friends led to her developing a show that would have cross-generational appeal to young girls and the parents that would watch the show with them. Her characters were designed to challenge the norm of girl stereotypes while still keeping the archetypes as familiar figures. Faust worked with several former co-writers from her previous shows (including her husband and animator Craig McCracken), and with the directors at DHX Media's 2D animation studio (formerly Studio B Productions) in Vancouver, British Columbia, where the show would be produced to fill out the world.[5]

The resulting show, My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic, was well received by parents, but found another unexpected target audience through the Internet photo-board, 4chan, primarily adult males from 13 to 35 years old. Quickly expanding through the Internet, the fandom came to use the term "brony" (a portmanteau of "bro" and "pony") to describe themselves.[6][7] The brony fandom is attributed to Faust and her creative team for including strong characters, cross-generational appeal, cultural references, the show's expressive Flash-based animation, and the ability for the showrunners to communicate and reciprocate with the fandom, such as including fan-derived elements within the show.[7][8][9] Hasbro was also caught off-guard by this surprise demographic but have come to embrace it, using licensing deals to market clothes, media, and other merchandise beyond the toys to the older audience.[4][10]

One such avenue was the creation of a comic series; there had previously been no mass-market My Little Pony comics, albeit it does have "stock comics" featured in various licensed children's magazines such as Sparkle World, which even continues to do so. Hasbro's Director of Global Publishing Michael Kelly had introduced the idea to Hasbro following success of IDW Publishing's publications of G.I. Joe and Transformers comics, where it initially met some skepticism.[11] Kelly and IDW helped to show internally that the current iteration of the My Little Pony show was readily transferred to comics due to its style and humor.[11] Hasbro and IDW announced its licensing deal at the San Diego Comic-Con International in July 2012. Katie Cook and Andy Price were announced as the first arc's writer and illustrator, respectively; Cook had previous experience at both DC Comics and Marvel Comics, along with her own webcomic "Gronk", while Price had been involved with DC and the Batman Archives series.[12] Cook stated that she has been a My Little Pony fan from the first generation of toys, and found that with this series, "the characters are strong and lovable, the stories are well-written, and there's an underlying sense of humor to the show that's very hip", making it a "great all-ages property".[13]

Cook aimed to write the stories for the comic to be something that she herself would enjoy "as a Pony fan and an all-ages writer", and planned to continue in the spirit of the show,[13] avoiding the feel of a "freebie Barbie comic" that would otherwise be packaged with toys.[14] She further stated that she wanted to write an all-ages book, something that parents can share and read with their children.[15] Like the show, she had included pop cultural references that adults will get, but does not try to shoehorn these in.[15] She used the first four-story arc as a means for herself to get comfortable in writing for the characters, thus bringing back an established villain as the antagonist for the first story.[15] Cook does plan to introduce new characters and settings in later issues.[15] She noted that the first story includes dark and scary elements, but she does not consider them any darker than the show itself.[15] At the 2013 San Diego Comic Convention, Cook commented that in considering how dark to take the stories, "My personal gauge is Dark Crystal. If it’s darker than the Skeksis sucking the life out of a Podling, I don’t go there."[16] Though normally Cook would write and draw her own comics, her work in the My Little Pony comic was her first foray into writing out a script and directing others to draw out the art.[14] She expressed pleasure at working with Price has they have worked well together in the past.[13] However, Cook does continue to do some of the art; the first issue contains a short two-page comic written and drawn by herself.[15]

Price himself is influenced by works of comic artists including Don Newton and José Luis García-López.[17] He himself includes some of the pop cultural references within the art beyond those written in by Cook.[17] Price noted that his popularity, measured by Twitter followed, grew explosively after the comic's announcement, and compares working on the comic to his previous efforts at DC and Marvel, "being the artist on this book is an experience completely unlike any other".[17]

Friendship Is Magic artists Tony Fleecs (left), Heather Breckel, Andy Price, and Katie Cook at the 2014 BronyCon Convention

Price has stated that Hasbro does give them freedom to write and draw the comic as they see fit, typically only asking for changes to achieve "a little bit more show accuracy".[18] In one case, they had a story planned that Hasbro told them was being done within the show, and had to scrap it; in another case, they had initially planned to open the first issue with the Cutie Mark Crusaders camping, but found that the show already had a similar scene, within the Season 3 episode "Sleepless in Ponyville", and altered these pages for something different.[18] Other elements of the show have been considered "off limits" for the comics until blessed by Hasbro; the villain Discord was considered one of these until the start of Season 4 of the show which changed aspects of his character, after which Hasbro allowed the comic to use the character.[19] Price states they tried to keep their novel stories "copacetic" with the show, giving them the chance to take some risks; he stated that Hasbro was initially "scared to death" with their "Reflections" arc, which incorporates many science fiction elements such as alternate universe, but ended up pleased with the result.[20]

Publications and synopsis[edit]

Main articles: List of My Little Pony comics issued by IDW Publishing and My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic characters

The comics take place in the same fictional universe as the television show, in the land of Equestria which is populated primarily by ponies (including unicorns and pegasi), along with numerous other sentient and non-sentient creatures. The primary characters of the comic include:

  • Twilight Sparkle, a studious unicorn (later gained a pair of wings) gifted in magic, who has come to learn the value of friendship since arriving in Ponyville.
  • Spike, a baby dragon and Twilight's assistant, who uses his fire breath to send Twilight's messages back and forth to her mentor, Princess Celestia.
  • Applejack, a hard-working earth pony in charge of her family's apple orchard, Sweet Apple Acres.
  • Fluttershy, a timid pegasus with a fondness for animals.
  • Pinkie Pie, a hyperactive earth pony who loves to throw parties.
  • Rainbow Dash, a tomboyish pegasus who helps set Ponyville's weather and dreams of joining the Wonderbolts aeronautics team.
  • Rarity, a glamorous unicorn clothing designer who runs her own boutique.
  • The younger Cutie Mark Crusaders, consisting of Apple Bloom (earth pony; Applejack's younger sister), Sweetie Belle (unicorn; Rarity's younger sister), and Scootaloo (a pegasus that idolizes Rainbow Dash), who are in a hurry to get their "cutie marks" that show what their talent is for life.

In addition to monthly single issue releases, IDW has also published collected volumes covering the individual story arcs.

Friendship Is Magic (November 2012–Present)[edit]

See also: List of My Little Pony comics issued by IDW Publishing § My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic (November 2012–Present)

The comics chronologically occur alongside the show, featuring characters and elements introduced in later seasons. For example, the first four-issue story includes the return of Queen Chrysalis of the Changelings, a major villain introduced in "A Canterlot Wedding", the season 2 finale. As of issue #13, Twilight Sparkle is depicted to also have a pair of wings with her form change as depicted in the show's season 3 finale "Magical Mystery Cure", reflecting the product changes happened in 2013.

Secondary publications[edit]

Micro-series (February–December 2013)[edit]

See also: List of My Little Pony comics issued by IDW Publishing § My Little Pony: Micro-series (February–December 2013)

This is a companion series of single-issue stories that each focus on one main character. IDW had originally planned to publish six issues, one for each pony in Twilight Sparkle's circle of friends; however, their success prompted Curnow to state that the series would be extended to feature supporting characters from the show.[21] The micro-series ended after issue #10,[22] replaced by another series subtitled Friends Forever that began in January 2014.[23]

Micro-series was an idea born out from comic writer Thom Zahler. At the time of the main comic series announcement at the 2012 Comic-Con, Zahler had interest in doing cover art for the series, and approached IDW editor Bobby Curnow at the Con about his interest. Curnow later contacted Zahler and asked him to pitch stories for a smaller series; one such pitch included a crossover with Mars Attacks! penned during a convention panel in Baltimore.[24] Though Zahler had pitched stories for all the main characters, he ultimately was the author for the Twilight comic.[24] Zahler stated that prior to the comics he had seen a few episodes, and considered the characters as developed by Faust to be "wonderfully represented" and that the show itself had "a very classic cartoon element" that made cross-generational writing easy to do.[24] Cook herself wrote the third micro-issue featuring Rarity, and saw the single-issue format as more like "episodes of the TV show" compared to the larger arcs of the main series, and can be "slice-of-life stories that really explore the character" without bringing in the full cast.[25]

Friends Forever (January 2014–April 2017)[edit]

See also: List of My Little Pony comics issued by IDW Publishing § My Little Pony: Friends Forever (January 2014–April 2017)

The monthly Friends Forever series focused on pairings of characters from the show, including the main cast as well as fan-popular minor and background characters.[26] Series editor Bobby Curnow compared the concepts of these stories to buddy comedies, allowing them to explore other characters and give various fan-favorite characters the chance to be in the limelight of a story.[27] The Friends Forever series ended in April 2017 after 38 issues.[28]

Legends of Magic (April 2017–March 2018)[edit]

See also: List of My Little Pony comics issued by IDW Publishing § My Little Pony: Legends of Magic (April 2017–March 2018)

The Legends of Magic series replaced the Friends Forever series starting in April 2017 and running through March 2018, with an annual for the series being released in April 2018. It will focus on stories that cover the mythological history of Equestria that has been only briefly touched on within the television show, such as the character of Star Swirl the Bearded.[28]

Ponyville Mysteries (May 2018-September 2018)[edit]

See also: List of My Little Pony comics issued by IDW Publishing § My Little Pony: Ponyville Mysteries (May 2018-September 2018)

The Ponyville Mysteries mini-series replaced Legends of Magic starting in May 2018. Like the series of chapter books of the same name, each issue follows the Cutie Mark Crusaders as they solve mysteries around Ponyville.[29]

Nightmare Knights (October 2018-)[edit]

See also: List of My Little Pony comics issued by IDW Publishing § My Little Pony: Nightmare Knights (October 2018-

The Nightmare Knights mini-series replaced Ponyville Mysteries starting in October 2018. The series centers around Princess Luna forming a team consisting of fellow reformed villains to deal with a new threat to Equestria.

Special editions[edit]

See also: List of My Little Pony comics issued by IDW Publishing § Special editions

Four additional 48-page comics have been released to date, under the title My Little Pony Annual. The first served as a tie-in to the 2013 direct-to-video film My Little Pony: Equestria Girls;[30] published on October 30, 2013, it contains two prequel stories set before the events of that film. The second, published on September 24, 2014, is an offshoot of "Power Ponies," an episode from the fourth season of the Friendship Is Magic television series. The third served as a tie-in to the 2014 direct-to-video film My Little Pony: Equestria Girls – Rainbow Rocks, published on December 17, 2014, it contains two sequel stories set after the events of that film. The fourth, published on March 1, 2017, carries the subtitle Guardians of Harmony and consists of six 8-page stories that center on a changeling invasion of Equestria.

The FIENDship Is Magic series, published in April 2015, focused on the backstories of major series antagonists.

A 32-page Holiday Special comic was published on December 2, 2015. Twilight Sparkle and Spike find themselves stranded at a train station due to heavy snow and pass the time by reading Hearth's Warming stories. A 40-page Deviations comic was published on March 8, 2017, presenting a timeline in which Princess Celestia chooses Prince Blueblood instead of Twilight as her personal student. This latter issue is part of a five-week series of one-shot comics, in which each issue explores an alternate timeline in a different IDW universe.


The first issue of My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic was marketed by IDW by creating nineteen unique cover variants. Six of the covers, drawn by Price, feature each of the main cast, and form a continuous six-panel work. IDW will publish a boxed set of these covers separately.[31] The other covers are unique to specific comic stores and Internet retailers such as Midtown Comics and Lone Star Comics, and are available as pre-order bonuses for purchasers.[31] The second issue will also have several, but fewer, store-specific variants.[32] Subsequent comics, including those in the micro-series, have typically had between two and four additional vendor-specific variants.

IDW published limited copies of each of the micro-series in a "comicfolio", containing the comic with one of the limited edition covers, a lithograph, and other materials in a hard-paper binding; the presentation would also be extended to other micro-series they are publishing including for Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles.[33] IDW also published limited hardcover runs of the first four issues of the main series in six varieties, each featuring one of the main pony characters; the sets included art prints and collectable cards related to that specific character.[34]

Within North America, the comic series are available digitally through both the iTunes Music Store and Comixology. In the United Kingdom, the series has become published digitally through a mobile app created by Made in Me, alongside other children's comics.[35]Motion comics of the My Little Pony series and other IDW properties were published through a licensing deal with Madefire, as announced at the 2013 San Diego Comic Con with releases starting in August 2013.[36][37][38]

A "micro fun pack" version of the comics have also been developed by IDW; these packs feature pages from the comic reprinted on collectable cards, along with stickers, posters, and tattoos, for sale in larger retail stores. IDW believes these will help further attract children to the comic and have plans to do this with another ongoing series, Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles and more in the future. The first printing of 150,000 sets were fully sold out by retailers after they were announced.[39][40] As of July 2014, IDW has sold more than half a million of these packs, and have taken steps to trademark the line as well as expand to include their Skylanders comic series.[41]


The first issue of My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic received favorable commentary by comic reviewers. Dan Hart for Bleeding Cool News, who had not previously seen the show, praised Cook's script for quickly introducing the characters and the world, and Price's ability with facial expressions. Hart stated that he had "the same feeling of light-hearted fun as [he] got from (the much-missed) Tiny Titans and that's no bad thing".[42] Mike Fahey of Kotaku further praised the ability of the comic to surpass some of the visual aspects of the television show, noting that the main characters "are more expressive and dynamic than their television counterparts, aided by black outlines that contrast strikingly with the show's colored ones", while the writing style captured the characters' personalities.[43] Dakster Sullivan, writing for Wired's GeekMom column, further praised Cook and Price for doing "an amazing job bringing the spirit of the characters from the small screen to the comic book world".[44]Comic Book Resources's Jennifer Cheng was positive of the issue, though she noted that the comic itself was weakened by the established nature of the television show. However, she praised that "Cook and Price's enthusiasm and skill" helped to overcome the predictability of the show, making it "a lot better than it needs to be for a property with an existing, devoted fanbase".[45]Paste considered that while the first four-issue comic arc did not quite reach the humor of Adventure Time, it "still bustles with passion, fun, and personality despite a few rough edges".[46]Bleeding Cool magazine placed Katie Cook as one of the top 100 Power List people in the comic book industry for 2013 for her contribution to the success of the My Little Pony series.[47]

According to IDW, the first issue had reached over 90,000 pre-orders by October 2012[48] and exceeded 100,000 just before its release;[49] most single issues of comics do not see sales in excess of 10,000 to 12,000, particularly for publishers other than DC Comics or Marvel, according to Price.[17] In light of this number, IDW announced plans to run a second printing of the first comic along with the collectible box set in December,[50] and ultimately ended up reprinting the issue four times.[51] The large number of pre-orders for an all-ages comic has been considered a boom for the comics industry; the pre-order numbers exceeded those for other, more traditional comics like DC's The New 52 and Marvel NOW! relaunches, putting it on track to be one of the best-selling issues for 2012.[48] As many of the purchasers of these comics are likely to be first-time comic buyers, the comic's success may also filter to improved sales of other comic titles.[48][52] Total sales of the standalone first issue, as tracked by Diamond Comic Distributors, exceeded 80,000 units, making it the fifteen best comic for the month and an uncommon occurrence of a non-DC, non-Marvel comic breaking the top 20, according to Russ Burlingane of Comicbook.com.[53] The first issue of Friendship Is Magic was one of only two non-DC/Marvel publications (the other being The Walking Dead #100) to be in the top 100 issue quantity sales for 2012, ranked at #90, and ranked #61 based on revenue.[54][55] According to Heather Nuhfer and Amy Mebberson, the first issue of the comic is the best-selling issue published by IDW as of March 2013.[56] John Mayo of Comic Book Resources points out that even with lower sales figures, the 7th issue of the comic sold more than three times the number of copies of the combined Star Trek and Doctor Who IDW-licensed and fan-heavy series, and believes that "whatever IDW is doing to promote My Little Pony is working".[57] The success of My Little Pony and other children's comics like Adventure Time help to boosting overall sales in the comics industry by 15% in 2012.[58]

By October 2013, a total of one million copies across both series, including reprints and collected editions, have been sold at retail, according to IDW.[51] Adams also states that digital sales remain strong, with the comics often holding spots within the top 10 selling books on the iTunes Stores.[59] To celebrate the milestone, a special variant cover of issue #12, drawn by Price and limited to twelve copies, was printed and auctioned or given away as prizes,[60] while only a single copy of another variant cover of the same issue, drawn by Sara Richard, was published and later auctioned by IDW and Heritage Auctions in August 2014.[61] The issue sold for more than ,500 with Richard's original art selling for more than ,500.[62]

Subsequent issues placed within the top 100 monthly sales charts as recorded by Diamond, and represented the top selling IDW comic in these months. The second issue ranked at #54 in December 2012 sales.[63] The third issue and the first micro-series placed at #45 and #62, respectively in the February 2013 charts.[64] In March, the fourth and fifth issue and the second micro-series placed at #55, #65, and #91, respectively.[65] Similar placement numbers within the top 100 were held between April to July 2013.[66][67][68][69] The first four-issue trade paperback was the seventh top selling such book in May 2013.[70] The first collected volume featuring the Queen Chrysalis arc won the 2013 Diamond Comic Best Trade Paperback/Hardback award.[71] The main series was named as the Best All-Ages Comic by Diamond Comic Distributors for their 2014 Gem Awards.[72]

The IDW comics are credited with helping to get young children interested again in reading; Hasbro's Director of Global Publishing, Michael Kelly, has heard stories from comic shop owners who have seen young girls in their shops for the first time in years,[73] a facet later noted by IDW's CEO Ted Adams.[74] Adams further noted that while many of the direct sales of the comics go to the older audience, the sales for young children are significant and have helped to expand the variety of the demographics of its customers.[75]Comics Alliance named the My Little Pony series as the 2013 "Best In-Your-Face To Opponents of All-Ages Comics", citing that the series "hold[s] up well enough for adults ... but more importantly are also accessible and fun for kids".[76] The success of the My Little Pony series along with other Hasbro properties that IDW prints, like Transformers and G.I. Joe, has led the two companies to review Hasbro's catalog and consider other titles, particularly those from the 1980s, that could successfully be brought to comic form.[11]


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