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Power Girl
Power Girl.png
Power Girl, from Justice Society of America #9 (2007),
Art by Alex Ross.
Publication information
Publisher DC Comics
First appearance All Star Comics # 58 (January/February 1976)
Created by Gerry Conway
Ric Estrada
Wally Wood
(based upon Supergirl by Otto Binder and Al Plastino)
In-story information
Alter ego Kara Zor-L
Species Kryptonian
Place of origin Krypton-Two
Team affiliations Justice Society of America
Justice League
Infinity, Inc.
Birds of Prey
Suicide Squad
Sovereign Seven
Notable aliases Karen Starr, Kara of Atlantis, Nightwing
Abilities Super strength, speed & stamina, multiple extra sensory and vision powers, invulnerability, flight.

Power Girl (real name Kara Zor-L, also known as Karen Starr) is a DC Comics superheroine, making her first appearance in All Star Comics #58 (January/February 1976).[1]

Power Girl is the Earth-Two counterpart of Supergirl and the first cousin of Kal-L, Superman of the pre-Crisis Earth-Two. The infant Power Girl's parents enabled her to escape the destruction of Krypton. Although she left the planet at the same time that Superman did, her ship took much longer to reach Earth-Two.

Possessing superhuman strength and the ability to fly, she is a member of the Justice Society of America and the team's first chairwoman. Power Girl sports a bob of blond hair; wears a distinctive white, red, and blue costume; and has an aggressive fighting style. Throughout her early appearances in All Star Comics, Power Girl was frequently at odds with Wildcat, who had a penchant for talking to her as if she were an ordinary human female rather than a superpowered Kryptonian, which she found annoying.

The 1985 limited series Crisis on Infinite Earths eliminated Earth-Two, causing her origin to change; she became the granddaughter of the Atlantean sorcerer Arion. However, story events culminating in the 2005-2006 Infinite Crisis limited series restored her status as a refugee from the Krypton of the destroyed pre-Crisis Earth-Two universe.

Contents

Fictional character biography

Journey from Krypton-Two

Kara's father discovers that Krypton is about to explode, and places her in a spacecraft directed towards the Earth. Although this occurs at the same time that Kal-L's ship is launched, Kara's ship travels more slowly, and she arrives on Earth decades after her cousin has landed. Kara’s Symbioship is designed to keep her in stasis during the journey and provide her with life experiences and education in the form of virtual reality. The Symbioship allows her to interact with virtual copies of her parents and fellow Kryptonians within her home city of Kandor. By the time she arrives on Earth, Kara is in her early twenties. As mentioned in JSA Classified #1, her age at arrival has been retconned to about eighteen in post-Crisis continuity.

In Showcase #97, Kara is reclaimed by the sentient Symbioship and reimmersed into Kandorian society for a time. Several years of virtual time elapse, in which Kara is married and has a child. She is freed with the assistance of newspaper reporter Andrew Vinson, at which point she disables the ship.

Debut of Power Girl

Power Girl's first appearance in All Star Comics #58, layout by Ric Estrada, inks by Wally Wood.

Power Girl's existence is not revealed to the general public until much later; her cousin Clark and his wife Lois Lane provide her a family environment to assist her transition towards real life relationships. In her first recorded adventure, Kara assists Justice Society members Flash and Wildcat with containing an artificially induced volcanic eruption in China. She then joins Robin and Star-Spangled Kid to form a Super Squad to assist the Justice Society in defeating Brainwave and Per Degaton. Later, she becomes a full member of the Society when Superman retires from active membership.

Having been raised by the Symbioship with artificial Kryptonian life experiences, Power Girl finds it difficult to adapt to life on Earth. However, with the help of reporter Andrew Vinson, she adopts the secret identity of computer programmer Karen Starr (she obtains her knowledge in this field from exposure to Wonder Woman's Purple Ray on Paradise Island). On the pre-Crisis Earth-Two, Power Girl's closest friend is the Huntress, the daughter of the Earth-Two Batman and Catwoman.

The first contact between Power Girl and Earth-One's universe was on the crossover Justice League of America # 147, written by Paul Levitz & Martin Pasko, where the character shows her attraction to that reality saying: It has a much nicer brand of Superman, y'know?[2]

Atlantean

The 1985 Crisis on Infinite Earths limited series erased the existence of the Earth-Two Superman, and Power Girl's continuity was thus substantially disrupted.[3] Initially she believed herself to be Superman's cousin, as she had been before the reboot. However, her background was retconned; she was told that she was the descendant of the Atlantean sorcerer Arion, and was frozen in suspended animation for millennia until the present day.[4]

After the Justice Society disbands, Power Girl would join the Justice League. Later, while a member of Justice League Europe, she suffers a near fatal injury while battling a mystical being. Superman must assist in her medical treatment, using his heat-vision to perform surgery on her otherwise-invulnerable tissues[5]. Although she recovers, Power Girl is significantly weaker, as she lost her vision powers and could not fly for a time. However, she regained them all as time went on.

During the 1994 Zero Hour event, Power Girl experiences a mystical pregnancy[6] and gives birth to a son [7], Equinox, who ages rapidly[8]. Finally he disappears, and has never been mentioned again[9] in DCU.

Power Girl appeared in later issues of the Sovereign Seven series, Chris Claremont's creator-owned comic book for DC.[10]. However, the final issue revealed that the entire series had been a story appearing in a comic book, and events in the book have had no bearing upon DC continuity.

Power Girl was one of Oracle’s first agents. Their short-lived partnership ended after a disastrous mission which resulted in a large loss of life. [11] Power Girl believes that Oracle's poor leadership was responsible for the tragedy. Although she has worked with her again on a few occasions when needed, the relationship between the two is tense. In Birds of Prey #35, Power Girl admitted that she is primarily to blame for the tension, but is unable to overcome the memories of the deaths.

Power Girl is a key member of the Justice Society, which she joined when it was reformed in the late 1990s. During an adventure with the JSA, she meets Arion who reveals her Atlantean heritage to be a lie he concocted at the behest of Power Girl's "mother".[12]

While attempting to save her teammate Ted Grant from the new female Crimson Avenger, Power Girl is severely wounded by supernatural bullets fired from the vigilante's cursed handguns. Despite being saved by Doctor Mid-Nite, Power Girl comments that her near-death experience has shown her that she needs to make more personal connections outside of the superhero community.

Infinite Crisis

JSA Classified: Power Trip

The Psycho-Pirate shows Kara multiple versions of her origin in an effort to drive her insane. Eventually, he reveals the truth: Power Girl is a survivor of Krypton from the dimension which contained the pre-Crisis Earth-Two.[13]

The other survivors

In the pages of the Infinite Crisis limited series, Kal-L himself returns to the post-Crisis DC Universe after breaking down the walls of the paradise dimension[14] in which he, Lois Lane Kent (of Earth-Two), Alexander Luthor, Jr. (of Earth-Three), and Superboy-Prime (of Earth-Prime) had been living since the end of Crisis on Infinite Earths.[15] Appalled by the rapidly-deteriorating state of affairs on the contemporary Earth, their goal is to replace the post-Crisis Earth with a recreated Earth-Two. Kal-L's first order of business is to track down Power Girl and explain the events of the original Crisis to her. Kal-L also reiterates her pre-Crisis history as his cousin. A touch from the ailing Lois of Earth-Two inexplicably restores Power Girl's memories of pre-Crisis Earth-Two.[16]

Soon after this revelation, Power Girl is confronted by Superboy-Prime, who renders her unconscious.[17] She is attached to a ”tuning fork,” a device controlled by Alex Luthor whose purpose is to bring back the multiple Earths. Alex Luthor and Psycho Pirate coerce Black Adam (who is also attached to the machine) into saying "SHAZAM!," and use the now-raw magical energy to power the tower.[18] After the reappearance of the created Earth-Two, everyone associated with that Earth is transported onto it (although Power Girl remains on New Earth because of her proximity to the tower).

After being brought to the barren created Earth-Two by Kal-L, Lois Lane Kent collapses and dies. A violent confrontation between the two Supermen ensues, at the end of which Kal-L comes to the realization that this created Earth-Two had not been a perfect world, since "a perfect earth doesn't need a Superman."[19]

Power Girl is freed by Wonder Girl and Kon-El, and joins them in fighting Superboy-Prime and Alex Luthor. During a savage battle on Mogo, Superboy-Prime beats Kal-L to death and is later subdued by Kal-El. Power Girl is brought to Mogo by the Green Lantern Corps just in time to bid a tearful farewell to her dying cousin.[20]

One Year Later

Power Girl as Nightwing, the defender of Kandor. Art by Ed Benes.

In the "One Year Later" storyline in Supergirl, Kara takes up the mantle of Nightwing in an attempt to free the natives of Kandor. Ultraman, masquerading as Kal-El and working in concert with the Saturn Queen, has taken control of the bottle city. Kara Zor-El is the city's Flamebird; she prevents Ultraman's forces from executing the captured Power Girl.[21] Power Girl is forced to leave Kandor with Kara (against her better judgment) after Saturn Queen reveals to Supergirl information about Supergirl's past and purpose. This causes another rift to grow between the two women, as Power Girl feels Supergirl left an entire city of people to suffer, all because of her own selfish desires. This animosity is still on display when she next encounters Supergirl.[22]

Power Girl remains a core member of the Justice Society.[23] Power Girl is selected as the chairwoman of the team after Mr. Terrific steps down.

Power Girl is invited to rejoin Oracle's Birds of Prey, but refuses, stating that she would do so only "when Hell freezes over". Her ill will toward Oracle is the result of a single mission in which she served as one of Oracle's agents, which ended badly.[24]. However, Power Girl does come to Oracle's aid against the Spy Smasher in Birds of Prey #108.

The appearance of the Earth-22 Superman (and his resemblance to Kal-L) upsets Kara greatly when he first arrives on New Earth. However, they adopt each other as family after a period of time.[25]

Following the events of Infinite Crisis, a new Multiverse is created. Among them is an Earth-2 from which its Power Girl and Superman are both missing.[26] The Power Girl of this Earth returns to her Earth after failing to find her cousin for several years when the Power Girl of New Earth is accidentally sent to the post-Crisis Earth-2 by the Third World god Gog.[27]

The Power Girl of New Earth faces off against the Power Girl and Justice Society Infinity of the new Earth-2.[28] Power Girl returns to New Earth with the help of the Earth-2 Michael Holt[29], until the Justice Society Infinity follow her and take her back to Earth-2, where it is revealed that the recreation of the Multiverse created a new Earth-2 and duplicates of its heroes, including its own Power Girl. The Power Girl of New Earth then returns home with the JSA.[30]

Solo Series and All-Stars

Power Girl briefly appears in the Final Crisis crossover event, battling the forces of Darkseid after he conquers the earth using the Anti-Life Equation.

After deciding to once again use the Karen Starr identity, she moves to New York City and begins rebuilding Starr Enterprises while continuing solo superheroics. She eventually takes teenaged hero-in-training Terra as her sidekick following the horrific events depicted in the Terror Titans mini-series. After the duo fight off a robot invasion of the city, Power Girl is kidnapped by the new Ultra-Humanite, who plans to transplant his brain into her body. Using her ice breath to destroy her gravity enhanced shackles and gag, Power Girl easily defeats the villain and saves New York.[31] She also helps a trio of lost alien princesses and their bodyguard adjust to life on Earth, buying them a home in South America to stay until they can get back to their home planet.

During the Blackest Night events, both JSA teams gather in Manhattan to stave off the invading Black Lantern Corps. Several of the team members examine the corpses of Kal-L and Psycho Pirate, both of whom had been reanimated as Black Lanterns only to be killed again during a battle with Superboy and Superman. Karen breaks down in tears upon seeing the twisted corpse of Kal-L, and swears vengeance upon whoever is behind the creation of the Black Lanterns. While on her way to the streets of Manhattan to assist her teammates, Karen hears Ma Hunkel screaming. She rushes to her side, only to see Ma being attacked by the Black Lantern Lois Lane of Earth-2.[32] Black Lantern Lois sacrifices herself by removing her ring and giving it to Kal-L to reanimate him.[33] The battle between Kal-L and Power Girl, the Mr. Terrific inventions the machine to destroyed the Black Lanterns, his activates the machine, which wiped off the Black Lantern's ring connection and Superman.[34]

Following a massive battle that ends in the destruction of the Justice Society's HQ, the team decides to split up into two separate squads. Power Girl partners with Magog to start a more youth-oriented team dubbed the JSA All-Stars. Using Stargirl as leverage, the two are able to convince all of the teen JSA members except Jennifer Pierce to join the All-Stars. During the team's inaugural press conference, they are attacked by a group of mercenaries lead by the villainous nephew of Sylvester Pemberton. Karen and her team emerge victorious, only to discover that Pemberton has kidnapped Stargirl during the confusion of the battle.

Powers and abilities

Power Girl exhibits all of the classic Kryptonian powers of Superman: super strength, flight, super speed, invulnerability, x-ray vision, heat vision, and super-hearing.

Although Power Girl is a survivor of an alternate universe, her biology is similar to Superman's. As one of a handful of alternate-universe characters who survived the Crisis on Infinite Earths, Power Girl's abilities have fluctuated in the period after 1986. For some time, Power Girl believed herself to be an Atlantean.[35] At one point, Power Girl possessed telekinesis;[36] at another she was vulnerable to attacks by earth and nature elements (for example, she was vulnerable to wooden weapons).[37] After sustaining severe injuries from a magic attack during her Justice League Europe membership, Power Girl retained only a degree of super strength, super speed, and enhanced durability.[38] However, she later recovered her ability to fly, and writers have gradually restored her panoply of superpowers[39]

Conflicts

In Infinite Crisis #6, her powers are equivalent to those wielded by Kal-L and Kal-El; when Power Girl and Supergirl fight in Supergirl #2, Power Girl is shown as stronger. This is passed off as some type of glitch in reality from Power Girl and Supergirl being the same person. This glitch never occurs after this though; why it happened in the first place was never really explained. Power Girl has also displayed an occasional weakness to kryptonite before regaining her Kryptonian powers as a pre-Crisis Earth-Two Kryptonian; in Infinite Crisis #3 it is shown that the kryptonite available in the mainstream DCU does not affect Kryptonians from alternate universes, such as Kal-L or Superboy-Prime and the Pocket Universe Superboy. In Brave and the Bold (vol. 2) #7, Power Girl is immune to the kryptonite that affects Superman but she was affected by the same material that affected the New Earth Superman and Supergirl as shown in Superman #670. Further complicating the New Earth Power Girl's background is the fact that kryptonite from the new Earth-2 does affect her, even though that world is not the one she came from.

In the Superman: The Third Kryptonian storyarc, Power Girl cannot be detected as a Kryptonian by some scanners which identify Supergirl and the others as such.

According to an interview with Jimmy Palmiotti, Power Girl's official backstory will clarify these conflicts and specify her present official powers and abilities in the upcoming ongoing series with a retelling of her formal background and abilities in the first few issues.[40]

Physical appearance and costumes

Power Girl's original Wally Wood artwork showed her as relatively busty but otherwise her figure and build conformed in appearance to other contemporary comic book women. However, in Wonder Woman # 34, written by Gail Simone, Dinah Lance, the Black Canary, mentions Power Girl as the top bosom of DCU, comparing her assets with a "national treasure".[41] Her classic suit is one of a skin tight spandex white leotard with very high cut leg holes and an opening in the chest.[42]

Power Girl was at one time portrayed as having a highly athletic but slender physique.[43] Artists Bart Sears (in the Justice League Europe series), and later Alex Ross (in the limited series Kingdom Come) restored Power Girl's well-endowed shape. Ross rendered her as a heavily muscled Power Woman (as if an ardent bodybuilder).

The character is consistently depicted as a large breasted young woman, and her physique is one of her most recognizable attributes — to the extent that various writers have acknowledged it in both serious and humorous ways.[44][45]

For example, Justice League Europe #37 attempts to explain Power Girl's revealing costume by having Crimson Fox question her about it; she receives the reply that the costume "shows what I am: female, healthy. If men want to degrade themselves by staring, that's their problem, I'm not going to apologize for it."[46]

Conversely, in JSA: Classified #2, writer Geoff Johns has Power Girl explain her cleavage-window to Superman, revealing that "the first time I made this costume, I wanted to have a symbol, like you. I just…I couldn’t think of anything. I thought eventually, I’d figure it out. And close the hole. But I haven’t."[47] A similar treatment of the character can be seen in Superman/Batman #4 (written by Jeph Loeb), in which the heroes need to distract the Toyman while Batman and Superman battle Captain Marvel and Hawkman. Seeking a way to accomplish this task, Batman notes that their opponent is a thirteen-year-old boy, and all attention goes to Power Girl, prompting her response: "What's everyone looking at me for? How am I supposed to distract... oh."[48] A variant of this joke is included in the Superman/Batman: Public Enemies DVD movie in which Power Girl, following some off-screen interaction with Toyman (who in the film is once again a 13-year-old boy, but a heroic figure in the adaptation and therefore distraction is not needed) feels uncomfortable around the boy; Toyman later mentions having "accidentally" tested some x-ray goggles on Power Girl, and later attempts to make a reference to the size of her chest before being cut off by Batman.[49]

Power Girl's costume design has varied greatly over the years. Her classic costume design from All-Star Comics #58 is that which is in use today: a red cape and belt, blue gloves and boots, and a white bodysuit sporting a cleavage-exposing window on her chest (its variable size and shape determined by the artist depicting her). This cleavage window was closed by the first time in All-Star Comics #64, pencilled by Wood[50]. According to Gerry Conway it was decided by publisher Jenette Kahn, because "she felt it was sexist".[51] During her time with Justice League Europe/America, it transitioned to a capeless yellow and white spandex unitard, followed by a blue and white spandex unitard with a short mini-cape, headband, with a diamond shaped opening on her chest, once again exposing her cleavage. She has also worn a headband, as had Supergirl prior to her death in Crisis on Infinite Earths. In a guest appearance in Green Lantern, Kara is seen in her large wardrobe closet with every costume design she has ever worn in DC continuity, deciding which costume to wear for that mission.[52] Her original costume[30] returned when Geoff Johns had her rejoin the JSA

Other versions

  • The first use of the name Power Girl was a story in Superman #125 (1958). In this story, Lois Lane has a dream where she is a superhero named Power Girl who is constantly coming to the aid of a bumbling Clark Kent whom she dreams as a superhero named Power Man.[53]
  • In the final issue of 52 (2007), a new Multiverse is formed, consisting of 52 parallel realities. As a result of Mister Mind "eating" aspects of these realities, their histories are modified, and one takes on aspects of the pre-Crisis Earth-Two. This version of Earth-2 has a Power Girl who has spent years in space searching for her long lost cousin Superman.
  • The JLA: Another Nail graphic novel features a Power Girl who is an ally of that reality's Black Canary and Black Orchid. Though visually identical to her Earth-2 counterpart, her relationship to Superman or if she is even a Kryptonian at all is never mentioned in the story.
  • Power Girl appeared in the first issue of Batman: The Brave and the Bold, in which she helps Batman to stop Lex Luthor. Much like her mainstream comic counterpart, she came from an alternate universe's Krypton. In her civilian identity, she goes by the name Karen Starr and is a computer programmer. Her goal is to create a device to monitor Earth's condition, so that her new home planet won't suffer the fate of Krypton.[54]
  • A version of Power Girl appeared in Justice League Europe Annual #5, No Rules to Follow. This version of Kara has no memory of where she came from before she arrived on Earth. As part of a team of ten revealed metahumans, she sides with the heroes who go into hiding.

Awards and recognition

In 2010, her solo book was awarded "Funniest Book Of The Year", in the Autopsy Awards for 2009.[55]

Other media

Television

  • Although Power Girl did not directly appear in the Justice League Unlimited animated series, the character Galatea (voiced by Nicholle Tom) is based on her. This character is a clone of Supergirl created by scientists from Project Cadmus as a contingency plan in case the Justice League turned against America. Although the clone resembles Power Girl and wears a similar costume (at one point, she briefly drapes a red workout towel over her shoulder, resembling the half-cape of her comic book counterpart) and hairstyle, her personality and origin are significantly different. She also possesses a mental link with Supergirl, allowing them to experience each others' recent memories in the form of dreams. Galatea's first appearance is in the season three episode "Fearful Symmetry" and is last seen in season four's "Panic in the Sky". Power Girl herself does appear as a member of the Justice League in the comic book adaptation of the series, also titled Justice League Unlimited, in issues #8 and #16.
  • A girl named Kara (played by Adrianne Palicki) appears in the Smallville television series episode "Covenant," claiming to be from Krypton, although she does not claim to be Kal-El's relative; however, when Lana Lang asked who she was, Clark pretended Kara was his visiting cousin. At the end of the episode, she is revealed to be Lindsey Harrison, a human empowered and brainwashed by Jor-El's technology. But the really Kara Zor-el (played by Laura Vandervoort) was or will be Supergirl.

Film

Power Girl as depicted in Superman/Batman: Public Enemies.
  • Power Girl appears in the animated Superman/Batman: Public Enemies film, voiced by Allison Mack. This marks her first true appearance in animation, as opposed to above the JLU version which is merely based on her.[56] In the film, she works under the command of Captain Atom who is under orders from President Lex Luthor. When Superman is framed for murdering Metallo she is the only one of her group to truly doubt if his actions were true and later switches sides and helps both him and Batman. She attacks Major Force in anger after it is revealed he killed Metallo, unwittingly rupturing his containment suit and almost causing him to implode and unleashing his nuclear energies on the present city. She is later stated to have been the one to have helped them escape from Hawkman and Captain Marvel. Like the graphic novel on which the film is based, she is assigned to watch over the new teenage Toyman, Hiro. Similarly, Hiro also finds her quite attractive, going to the point of "testing" his X-Ray goggles on her, which she finds offensive, and keeps her distance from then on (he later makes a comment on her breast size as well). She is knocked unconscious by Lex Luthor in his new Kryptonite enhanced battle-suit, but she recovers and is seen at the end informing Superman that Batman (who was thought to have been killed) was still alive.

Video games

References

  1. ^ Who’s Who in the DC Universe #18 (August 1986)
  2. ^ Justice League of America #147 (October 1977): "Crisis in the 30th Century!"
  3. ^ Crisis on Infinite Earths #11
  4. ^ Secret Origins #11
  5. ^ Justice League Europe # 9 (December, 1989)
  6. ^ Justice League International # 52 (July, 1993)
  7. ^ Zero Hour: Crisis In Time! #0 (September, 1994)
  8. ^ Justice League America #105-107 (November, 1995 - January, 1996)
  9. ^ Justice League America # 108 (February, 1996)
  10. ^ Sovereign Seven # 25 (May 1997)
  11. ^ Birds of Prey #42 (June, 2002)
  12. ^ JSA #50 (September, 2003)
  13. ^ JSA: Classified #1-4
  14. ^ Infinite Crisis #1, 2006
  15. ^ Infinite Crisis Secret Files & Origins 2006
  16. ^ Infinite Crisis #2, JSA #82 (2006)
  17. ^ Infinite Crisis #3, 2006
  18. ^ Infinite Crisis #4, (2006)
  19. ^ Infinite Crisis #5, (2006)
  20. ^ Infinite Crisis #7, (2006)
  21. ^ Supergirl #8, (2006)
  22. ^ Supergirl #19, (2007)
  23. ^ JSA #85, (2006)
  24. ^ Birds of Prey #100, (January 2007); and Birds of Prey #42 (June, 2002
  25. ^ Justice Society (Vol 3) #7, 2008
  26. ^ 52: Week Fifty-Two (2007)
  27. ^ Justice Society of America #17
  28. ^ Justice Society 2008 Annual, 2008
  29. ^ Justice Society of America (vol. 3) #19
  30. ^ a b Justice Society of America (vol. 3) #20
  31. ^ Power Girl (Vol. 2) #1-3 (2009)
  32. ^ Blackest Night: JSA #1 (January 2010)
  33. ^ Blackest Night: JSA #2 (Januuary 2010)
  34. ^ Blackest Night: JSA #3 (February 2010)
  35. ^ Infinite Crisis #2
  36. ^ Birds of Prey #42
  37. ^ Supergirl #16, (1997)
  38. ^ Justice League Europe #9, (1989)
  39. ^ Justice Society of America #31, (2002)
  40. ^ NEWSARAMA.COM: NYCC '08 - POWER GIRL GETS ONGOING SERIES DIDIO (with video)
  41. ^ Wonder Woman #34 (September, 2009)
  42. ^ All-Star Comics #58 (January-February 1976)
  43. ^ Who’s Who in the DC Universe, #18 (August 1986)
  44. ^ Power Girl #1, May 2009 Page 12 & 17
  45. ^ Jeph Loeb. Superman/Batman #6 (March, 2004) Page 3
  46. ^ Justice League Europe #37
  47. ^ JSA: Classified #2 (October, 2005)
  48. ^ Jeph Loeb. Superman/Batman #4 (January, 2004)
  49. ^ Warner Premiere, Superman/Batman: Public Enemies, Warner Home Video, (2009)
  50. ^ All-Star Comics #64, Cover (February, 1977)
  51. ^ All The Stars There Are in (Super-hero) Heaven!
  52. ^ Green Lantern: "Circle of Fire"
  53. ^ Carol Strickland's Power Girl Index
  54. ^ Batman: The Brave and the Bold #1 Secret Batfiles
  55. ^ The Dissector's Autopsy Awards 2009, March 9, 2010
  56. ^ The World's Finest
  57. ^ These Heroes and Villains Will Be In DC Universe Online | SCRAWL

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