Check this out / from a TUMBLR friend:
“My father Satan gave me a body too sensitive to human stress”
The fight against the forces of evil is a serious matter in the 15th century in Spain, where the devil Beelzebub must carry out a mica mission: to conquer the soul of Ferdinand and Isabella. But the royals can sleep peacefully; thinks the inquisitor Tomás de Torquemada, who has an infallible method to free the young girls possessed by the Evil: “My father Satan has given me a body too sensitive to human stress.”
Beelzebub is expelled in the form of a fart and can not help but ask a hand to his main Satan, even at the cost of interrupting during his usual bisex orgy of Thursday afternoon with newborns as a snack. Only he can put a piece of cloth, manifesting himself on the Earth and impregnating a heifer, which will give life to a cruel hermaphrodite demon with the features of a splendid blonde. And, if the almost same age Sukia (debut in 1978) was a carefree gay-friendly product, the fact that Belzeba is equipped with both the sword and the scabbard serves only to expand as much as possible the sample of turpitudes and paraphilias in which to involve it (at least in this episode, however, we do not go beyond the frontal nudes).
But Belzeba is also death. The poor farmer who owns the cow that generated it is the first victim of the insatiable thirst for blood and sex of hellish being. Between a betrothed sodomized and the killing of an old man who was spreading too much, Belzeba must try, however, not to distract himself too much from his goal: to eliminate the powerful general inquisitor! So far I have managed, unfortunately, to procure only this first adventure of one of the heroines of the pocket-sized sexy horror of the ’70s who had shorter life.
In fact, Belzeba lasted only 30 numbers, then the five that remained in production ended up in the various Orror and I Notturni, responses of the Edifumetto by Renzo Barbieri to the battleship Terror and Oltretomba competitor Ediperiodici of Cavedon, which was less strong on the characters but unchallenged in the necklaces episodic. The first appearance of the character dates back, however, even to ’74, to be precise at number 1 of ‘I Notturni’, entitled ‘Belzeba daughter of Satan’ and designed by the great Stelio Fenzo, who drew it with a long black hair.
The author of the lyrics seems to be the same Barbieri. The identity of the screenwriters, omitted in the books published in Italy, it was possible to ascertain with certainty only through the transalpine translations of Elvifrance. Belzeba was however only exported to Spain, where it appeared in the magazine-container Hembras Peligrosas. The drawings are by the then indefatigable veteran Sandro Angiolini (Isabella, Vartàn, La Poliziotta). In some tables it is a bit ‘rough (given the rhythms of production that had this sector, even the best occasionally slipped) but redeems itself with some intense close-ups (Ciccio Russo).
You can also find me on Metal Skunk, the site that explains the difference between Diabolical and Demonical. If you are passionate about pocket-sized sexy horror of the past, you can also jump on my blog or on the very nice facebook page cured by me, where you will find covers, images, information and curiosity about the Italian cartoon exploitation as well as reviews on the theme of Fumetti Etruschi.