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Wally West. On May 6, 2011, IGN ranked Wally West #8 on their list of the "Top 100 Super Heroes of All Time", stating that "Wally West is one of the DCU’s greatest heroes, even if he doesn’t rank as the original Scarlet Speedster".[2] History[edit] Kid Flash[edit] This costume was later altered (in The Flash #135 [1963]) to one that would make him more visually distinctive.

Wally West

The original red was replaced with a costume that was primarily yellow with red leggings, gloves, and ear-pieces. Bart Allen. For most of his superhero career, Bart was the sidekick to the Wally West version of the Flash.

Bart Allen

After West's apparent death in the Infinite Crisis crossover event in 2006, Allen grew up and became the Flash. His tenure as the Flash was brief, and was killed off in issue 13 of his series, The Flash: The Fastest Man Alive. Allen was subsequently absent for nearly two years after his apparent death, but resurfaced—young again—as Kid Flash, in 2009's Final Crisis: Legion of 3 Worlds. List of Batman comics. Batman has been featured in many ongoing series , limited series and graphic novels published by DC Comics .

List of Batman comics

These titles have been handled or coordinated through a single editorial section at DC Comics. This section also generally handles titles that have spun off of the core Batman titles to feature related characters. This list presents these titles separated by general type of publication. Green Lantern. Green Lantern is an ongoing comic book series featuring the DC Comics heroes of the same name.

Green Lantern

The character's first incarnation, Alan Scott, appeared in All-American Comics #16, and was later spun off into the first volume of Green Lantern in 1941. That series was canceled in 1949 after 38 issues. When Silver Age Green Lantern Hal Jordan was introduced, that character starred in a new volume of Green Lantern starting in 1960 and has been the main protagonist of the Green Lantern mythos for the majority of the last fifty years. Volume 1 was published from 1941 until 1949 spanning a total of 38 issues. Justice League. Background[edit] Publication history[edit] Silver and Bronze Age / Justice League of America[edit] Having successfully reintroduced a number of DC Comics' (then known as National Periodical Publications) Golden Age superhero characters (Flash, Green Lantern, etc.) during the late 1950s, editor Julius Schwartz asked writer Gardner Fox to reintroduce the Justice Society of America.

Justice League

Schwartz, influenced by the popularity of Major League Baseball's National League and American League, decided to change the name of the team from Justice Society to Justice League.[2] The Justice League of America debuted in The Brave and the Bold #28 (February–March 1960),[3] and after two further appearances in that title, got their own series which quickly became one of the company's best-selling titles.[4] Fox and artist Mike Sekowsky were the creative team for the title's first eight years.

Sekowsky's last issue was #63 (June 1968) and Fox departed with #65 (September 1968). Justice Society of America. The Justice Society of America, or JSA, is a DC Comics superhero group conceived by editor Sheldon Mayer and writer Gardner Fox.

Justice Society of America

The JSA first appeared in All Star Comics #3 (Winter 1940), making it the first team of superheroes in comic books. In the 1985 Crisis on Infinite Earths maxi-series, the series merged all of the company's various alternate realities into one, placing the JSA as World War II-era predecessors to the company's modern characters. A few unsuccessful, and often controversial, revivals were attempted, until a new series titled JSA was launched in 1999 and continued through July 2006.

A new Justice Society of America series launched in December 2006, coinciding with the new Justice League of America series, also launched in 2006. Supergirl (Kara Zor-El) The Supergirl character first appeared in a story published in Action Comics #252 (May 1959) titled "The Supergirl from Krypton.

Supergirl (Kara Zor-El)

" Since the character's comic book debut, Kara Zor-El's Supergirl has been adapted into various media relating to the Superman franchise, including merchandise, television, and feature film. However, during the 1980s and the revolution of the Modern Age of Comics, Superman editors believed the character’s history had become too convoluted, and desired to re-establish Superman as "The Last Son of Krypton. " Supergirl was thus killed during the 1985 limited series Crisis on Infinite Earths and retconned out of existence.

Since Crisis, several characters unrelated to Superman have used the alias "Supergirl. " Although Kara Zor-El was the first character to use the name "Supergirl," DC Comics tested three different female versions of Superman prior to her debut. List of Superman comics. This is a list of comic books featuring Superman, and related characters.

List of Superman comics

Ongoing titles featuring Superman in a starring role[edit] Action Comics[edit] Action Comics began in 1938. Action Comics #1 featured the introduction of Superman. Teen Titans. The Teen Titans, also known as the New Teen Titans and Titans, is a comic book superhero team who appear in comic books published by DC Comics, often in an eponymous monthly series.

Teen Titans

As the group's name suggests, its members are teenage superheroes. The theme of teenagers learning to take on adult roles and responsibilities was common throughout the series. Publication history[edit] Original incarnation[edit]