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Scandal Savage. Publication history[edit]

Scandal Savage

Holly Robinson (comics) In 2004 the Catwoman comic won a GLAAD Media Award for its positive portrayal of Holly as an openly gay character.[2] Holly also appeared in the 1989 Catwoman mini-series by Mindy Newell and J.J Birch (collected in trade paperback as Catwoman: Her Sister's Keeper), which retold Catwoman's origin based on Miller's take on the character in Batman: Year One.

Holly Robinson (comics)

In this story, Catwoman leaves Holly at a convent where Selina's sister Maggie is a nun. In 1988 Holly appeared in "The Tin Roof Club", from Action Comics Weekly #611-614. In this story, she has married a successful businessman who is actually a mobster. Her new husband has Holly killed off in his quest to reclaim a valuable piece of jewelry that Catwoman stole from one of his safehouses.

Holly's death was ultimately overturned years later, when writer Ed Brubaker ignored this storyline in order to incorporate Holly into the cast of the 2002 Catwoman series. Holly reappeared in Catwoman vol. 3 #1. Holly has no meta-abilities. Maggie Sawyer. Maggie Sawyer is a fictional character that appears in stories published by DC Comics, and has been a supporting character in both Superman and Batman comic books.

Maggie Sawyer

Fictional character biography[edit] Maggie has a close working relationship with Dan Turpin, the second-in-command of the SCU. Henderson, however, resents the fact that she gives orders to officers who outrank her and, when he becomes Commissioner following the Death of Superman storyline, resolves the situation by promoting her to Inspector. Foxglove (DC Comics) Foxglove was born Donna Cavanagh.

Foxglove (DC Comics)

As a young woman she has a tumultuous relationship with Judy, which ends badly. As shown in Sandman #6, Judy is part of a group of people forced to kill themselves by the supervillain Dr. Destiny. Foxglove is a supporting character in the Sandman graphic novel A Game of You. She makes her first full appearance in Sandman #32, where she is living with her new girlfriend, Hazel McNamara, a chef at an unnamed restaurant. Heroes (comics) The Heroes are a team of fictional superheroes created by Milestone Comics and published by DC Comics.

Heroes (comics)

The team debuted in Heroes #1 (May 1996), and was created by Matt Wayne and ChrisCross. The team consisted primarily of refugees from the Shadow Cabinet, a covert organization dedicated to saving humanity from itself, through questionable means. Fed up with that mode of operation, they and some allies established themselves as an above-ground superhero team, named (off the cuff) "Heroes". The team comes together when various heroes arrive to help save lives in the aftermath of a town being flooded. Kathy Kane. Batwoman is a fictional character, a superheroine who appears in comic books published by DC Comics.

Kathy Kane

In all incarnations, Batwoman is a wealthy heiress who—inspired by the notorious superhero Batman—chooses, like him, to put her wealth and resources towards funding a war on crime in her home of Gotham City. The identity of Batwoman is shared by two heroines in mainstream DC publications; both women are named Katherine Kane, with the original Batwoman commonly referred to by her nickname Kathy and the modern incarnation going by the name Kate. Batwoman was created by Bob Kane and Sheldon Moldoff with writer Edmond Hamilton under the direction of editor Jack Schiff, as part of an ongoing effort to expand Batman's cast of supporting characters. Publication history[edit] Kathy Kane (1956–1979, 2013–)[edit] Detective Comics #233 (July 1956) Batwoman's first appearance.

There's only one Batman! She was a costumed crime-fighter like Batman, yet in many ways not an exact counterpart. Salu Digby. Shrinking Violet (Salu Digby), also known as Atom Girl, is a fictional character, a superhero and Legion of Super-Heroes member in the DC Universe's 30th and 31st centuries.

Salu Digby

She comes from the planet Imsk. She was created by writer Jerry Siegel, the co-creator of Superman, and artist Jim Mooney. She has the power to shrink to tiny size, as do all Imsk natives. Pre-Zero Hour[edit] After returning to active duty, Violet broke up with Duplicate Boy when she learned that, although he had discovered Yera's secret some months earlier, he had neither told anyone nor tried to rescue her. Thunder (comics) Eventually her father appeared at the Outsiders headquarters, demanding her resignation from the team.[4] Naturally, she refused and when the danger of Sabbac arose again, her father even decided to accompany the Outsiders.[5] During that adventure, the two came to respect each other's abilities, neither having seen the other in action before, and Thunder was allowed to remain an Outsider.

Thunder (comics)

Black Canary. Black Canary is the name of a superheroine appearing in comic books published by DC Comics.

Black Canary

Black Canary was created by the writer-artist team of Robert Kanigher and Carmine Infantino, and debuted in Flash Comics #86 (August 1947). One of DC's earliest superheroines, the Black Canary has featured on many of the company's flagship team-up titles, including both Justice Society of America and the Justice League of America. Since the late 1960s, the character has often been paired with the archer superhero Green Arrow professionally, romantically and sometime as man and wife.

As introduced during the Golden Age of Comic Books, the Black Canary was the alter-ego of Dinah Drake, and took part in crime-fighting adventures alongside her love interest and eventual husband, Gotham City detective Larry Lance. The Black Canary did not possess superpowers, but was a hand-to-hand fighter who frequently posed as a criminal in order to covertly take down criminal organizations. Zatanna. Fictional character biography[edit] Zatanna assists the Justice League of America on a number of cases before being elected to membership in Justice League of America #161 (Dec. 1978).

Zatanna

During her tenure with the group, her power level diminishes, so that she can only control the four elements of earth, air, fire, and water; this limitation is reversed in World's Finest Comics #277 (Mar. 1982). Batwoman. Gotham Girls. It is also the name of a related comic book series. Flash animation series[edit] Gotham Girls is one of the few series of Flash animations made by a professional publisher of mainstream cartoons, and features professional voice-acting by the same actresses and actors as those who voiced the television series.

Its use of Flash (and also vector graphics) enables the animation to appear undistorted and unpixellated at any resolution. However, the episodes do not tend to show the Symbols (the pieces used to create the flash) outside of the intended viewing area. Renee Montoya. Renee Montoya is a fictional comic book character published by DC Comics. The character was initially created for Batman: The Animated Series, and was preemptively introduced into mainstream comics before the airing of her animated debut in 1992.[1] Fictional character biography[edit] Montoya is the focus of an uneasy truce between Gordon's forces and the crime boss Two-Face. She reaches out to Two-Face's Harvey Dent persona in helping with aid and relief efforts, and he falls in love with her.