Dark green ombre hair 2018

publishing company has introduced many characters throughout its history, including numerous minor characters. These characters range from supporting characters, heroes and villains that appear infrequently, to characters that only take part in a single story.


Airstryke is a in the.

Within the context of the stories, William Kavanagh was given the ability to transform into a human/pterosaur hybrid by a weapons company named Meta/Tech and he took the name Airstryke. Count Viper took advantage of these new abilities and used Airstryke to distract Hawkman while Viper tried to take command of the and thus the world. Airstryke and Viper were soon defeated and Airstryke was sent to Prison. He remained there until he was freed by and was given the chance to sell his soul along with numerous other villains. Airstryke chose not to sell his soul and continued his life of crime. Eventually, Airstryke was returned to prison where he became a victim of 's Joker gas. Again, he was defeated and returned to prison. This time, he was sent to the Slab. During his stay, attempted to break all the villains out of the prison so they could assist him with his mission. Airstryke was the first to question Blood on his plan. Brother Blood then shot and killed Airstryke for his.

Naif al-Sheikh[]

Naif al-Sheikh is a spy and in the.

Within the context of the stories, Naif al-Sheikh is a espionage expert recruited by to oversee and coordinate the. He also acts as the group's liaison with world governments and ultimately the one that can and does disband it.

Other versions of Naif al-Sheikh[]

In "" the story focuses on an altered timeline of the DC Universe. Flashpoint: The World of Flashpoint was published as a supplementary title looking at the larger setting of the primary series. The character was reworked as a member of the council, a group of world leaders trying to deal with the war between Aquaman and Wonder Woman that is devastating Europe.

Henry Allen[]

Henry Allen is the father of and, and the husband of Nora Allen. Initially depicted as an obscure character, he was featured in a storyline in which his body was possessed by the 's spirit. However, his character's story changed in due to 's time-traveling actions. When Barry was a child, Henry was convicted of Nora's murder after being framed by Zoom. This incident drove his son to become obsessive in finding the real killer in hope of freeing Henry. Henry died in prison a year or two before Barry became the Flash, however, Henry's name is posthumously cleared by his son in The Flash: Rebirth storyline. In September 2011, rebooted DC's continuity. In this new timeline, his problem of Zoom's framing remains intact, however, he's still alive and is later freed after the Flash proves his father's innocence after catching Zoom.

Henry Allen in other media[]

  • Henry Allen appeared in the, portrayed by.
  • Henry Allen appears in the, portrayed by. A respectable doctor, Henry is Barry Allen's father and Nora Allen's husband. He was wrongfully convicted of Nora's murder then incarcerated in after the Reverse-Flash framed him, and only his son and later believed in his innocence. Learning that Barry is the Flash, Henry serves as his son's moral conscience in using these powers wisely and not being tempted from personal gains. After being released from prison due to Eobard Thawne's confession to Nora's murder, Henry seeks a reclusive life yet occasionally returns later to counsel Barry to offer encouragement during his son's disastrous confrontations with before Henry himself is killed by Zoom to enrage Barry. Henry is also the Earth-1 doppelganger of of Earth-3.
  • Henry Allen appears in the 2017 film, portrayed by.

Nora Allen[]

Nora Allen is the mother of and, and the wife of Henry Allen. She was initially depicted as an obscure character, however, her character's story changed in. When decided to get revenge on the Flash, Nora is murdered to mess with Barry's childhood, and Henry was convicted due to lack of evidence. However, Barry could never believe that Henry killed Nora, and this led her son to become the Flash.

Nora Allen in other media[]

  • Nora Allen appears in the 2013 animated movie, voiced by.
  • Nora Allen appears in the live-action, portrayed by. Similar to her modern depiction, Nora was Barry Allen's mother and Henry Allen's wife. She was in the middle of the Reverse-Flash's way trying to kill the young Barry during a fight with the Flash's future self. Unfortunately, Nora ends up instead Reverse-Flash's target after the Flash takes the younger Barry to safety, figuring that such a tragedy would prevent Barry from being Flash with Henry being framed for her murder. The Speed Force would occasionally use Nora's likeness to help Barry come to terms with her death.


For the Buck Rogers character, see.

Alura Zor-El is a and mother of in the.

Within the context of the stories, three distinct versions of Alura have been presented, but in each case she is the mother of 's cousin. The character as first introduced survives the destruction of along with her husband, and the rest of. Years later, when a second catastrophe threatens to destroy Argo City, she and her husband send their daughter, born long after the destruction of Krypton, to Earth. Later stories reveal that Alura and Zor-El had escaped the destruction of Argo city in a "survival zone" to be reunited with their grown daughter.[]

A variation named Allura In-Z appeared in #98 (March 1978) in a story set in the publisher's continuity as the mother of.

Both of these versions of the character were removed from in-story continuity as part of along with most of the material related to Supergirl and the.

When the Kara Zor-El version of Supergirl was re-introduced in "The Supergirl from Krypton" in 2004, Alura was also re-introduced. In this version Alura and Zor-El send their daughter to Earth during the destruction of Krypton, intending her to help raise her infant cousin. Alura also saves Argo City by constructing a protective dome around it. When returns to Krypton to survey his destruction of the planet, he merges Argo City with the previously shrunken. The character would play a prominent role in the story arc "" and the follow up limited series and arcs, "", and.

Alura in other media[]

The character of Alura has been adapted for appearances in a film and television show based on the Superman characters.

  • Alura appears in the film portrayed by.
  • Alura appears in voiced by Sirena Irwin.
  • initially portrays Alura in the TV series. In this version, Alura is a member of the Kryptonian Science Council. She also has a twin sister General Astra (also played by Benanti), one of the primary antagonists of season one (alongside with her husband ) who was part of the attempted coup d'état and now is trying to take over Earth while convincing Kara that she is doing it for the good of the planet. ( of ) portrays Alura since season three.
  • Alura appears in the video game, voiced by.
  • Alura appears in, voiced by.

Amazing Grace[]

Amazing Grace is an in the.

Within the context of the stories, Amazing Grace is a of and sister of. She acts on behalf of among the lowlies of Apokolips, continually instigating opposition and revolt which is quickly defeated, keeping their spirits broken. In her initial appearance, she seduced Superman into serving Darkseid and Apokolips, but was ultimately defeated in this effort.


Archer is a in the.

Within the context of the stories, Fenton Quigley is a wealthy who, after an argument with his father, is cut off from the family fortune. To maintain his lifestyle, he turns to crime using his skill with the bow and calling himself the Archer. He robs the wealthy by threatening to kill them at bow-point. He is defeated by, arrested, convicted and jailed.

In September 2011, rebooted DC's continuity. In this new timeline, during the storyline, some of the Rogues landed in Metropolis where they encounter someone in a red hoodie called Archer. The Rogues managed to knock him out.

Archer in other media[]

A appeared in the television series portrayed by. According to the records of the show's production company, the character Carney played was created specifically for the series by writer, not adapted from the Superman character. This character was later adapted for an appearance in the animated series, as an inmate of.

Armless Master[]

Armless Master is a and sensei in the.

Within the context of the stories, Armless Master is a martial artist who in part trained and.[] His death at the hands of is used to forcibly retrain after his back was broken by.


Arrakhat is a and sensei in the.

Within the context of the stories, Arrakhat is an evil djinn from the O'salla Ben Duuram, or "Oasis of the Damned" one of the descending circles in. Instead of granting three wishes to the invoker, the demon offers three murders and upon completion returns to the so-called "Well of Flames". Arghulian was an enemy of 's classmate Ali Ben Kahn who was the prince of Dhubar. Arghulian then summoned Arrakhat to kill the prince. Arrakhat was stopped by Robin, Connor Hawke, and Eddie Fyres. Arrakhat resurfaced again as part of 's ambush against the. He was expelled from our dimension by (Kent V. Nelson).


General Astra is a character from the television series in which she is the maternal aunt of and one of the primary antagonists of the first season, along with Non. Astra was imprisoned in Fort Rozz when Krypton was destroyed. Astra is a twin sister of Kara's mother Alura Zor-El and the wife of Non. She was killed with a Kryptonite sword by Kara's adoptive sister,.


Atlan is a from ancient in the.

Within the context of the stories, Atlan is a member of the offshoot of humanity born in ancient Atlantis. While within the lineage of the Atlantian royal house, his spirit interacts with the past generation to father,, and. He also acts as a mentor in magic to.

In September 2011, rebooted DC's continuity. In this new timeline, Atlan's origins are once again revised. He is now known as Atlan the Greatest King of Atlantis. Before Atlantis was sunk into the sea, the nation was ruled by Atlan until he was betrayed by his brother Orin (Aquaman's ancestor) and by his people. They killed his wife and children and he and his loyalists were all hunted down. Within that time he forged the Six Artifacts of Atlantis with his arcane knowledge and became known as the Dead King. He returned years later and without uttering a single word killed his brother and his queen, plunging Atlantis into a civil war. After years of silence, he finally spoke, "Let it all...die" and using his great strength along with the Trident (one of the six Artifacts he forged) eventually sunk the great nation he had spent his lifetime building, what happened to Atlan afterwards remains unknown.

Later, he was awakened in Antarctica, when Aquaman, now the current king of Atlantis, used his telepathy on a global scale, and claiming that Aquaman is mistaken to think he is the king of Atlantis, proceeded to destroy a research station and killed its personnel. After that he found and took her to Xebel. Aquaman travelled to Xebel to free Mera but was shocked to hear the truth that his ancestors murdered the Dead King's family and usurped the throne. After a brutal fight (during which the Dead King manages to claim Aquaman's Trident) Aquaman freed Mera and the rest of the Xebelians but they sided with the Dead King recognizing him as the true ruler of Atlantis, except for Mera. They managed to escape to Atlantis but found it being attacked by 's fleet. During the battle the Dead King and the Xebelians arrive and he manages to cause Aquaman to black out, using his Sceptre and Aquaman's Trident. After being in a coma for six months and soon discovering the Dead King's origins with the help of, Aquaman returned to liberate Atlantis from the Dead King and the Xebelians, using the Dead King's relic Scepter and the Trench. When the Dead King grabs the relic Scepter and strikes at Aquaman, Vulko tries to prevent the Dead King from killing him, saying that Aquaman is the rightful king of Atlantis, causing the Dead King to be so angry, he attempts to destroy all of Atlantis, but Aquaman stopped and destroyed the Dead King along with the relic Scepter. The battle was over when Aquaman reclaims the throne once again.


Atlanna is the mother of Aquaman in the and Post-Crisis on Infinite Earths. In Post-Crisis on Infinite Earths continuity, Atlanna was retconned as the Queen of Atlantis. After a dream-affair with Atlan, Atlanna become pregnant with a baby. She died in prison from illness. Afterwards, she was resurrected as a mermaid by Charybdis.

In other media[]

  • Atlanna appears in, voiced by. She attempts to have peace with the "Surface-Dwellers". When Atlanna reveals she knows killed several Atlanteans and blamed it on the Surface-Dwellers, Orm kills her.
  • Atlanna will appear in, portrayed by.

Axis America[]

Axis America are a group of bio-genetic saboteurs and spies who have been created by the Axis powers during World War II. The objective of their creation was to cripple the American homeland security.

Batman Jones[]

Batman Jones is a Batman expert in the.

The character, created by Jack Schiff and, first appeared in Batman #108 in June 1957.

Within the context of the stories, his parents were rescued by Batman shortly before Jones was born, and they named him "Batman" as thanks. The boy grew up idolizing Batman and tried to become a crime fighter before taking up stamp collecting. As an adult, he is an expert on Batman.


Bison-Black-as-Midnight-Sky is a in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in #1 (June 1982).

Within the context of the stories, Bison-Black-as-Midnight-Sky is the great-grandfather of and the last great shaman of the Bison Cult. He resents his great-grandson's disrespect for their traditions. When he is killed by muggers in, he binds his spirit to a magical amulet. The amulet allows his spirit to influence or control his great-grandson when worn.

Black Bison[]

Black Bison is the name of two in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in Fury of Firestorm #1 (June 1982).

John Ravenhair[]

Within the context of the stories, John Ravenhair is a born Black-Cloud-in-Morning and raised in. When his great-grandfather is killed in a mugging, he becomes influenced and possessed by his ancestor's spirit. This leads him to set about avenging the wrongs committed against the Native American people. When removed from the angry spirit, he occasionally acts for good, but is frequently a threat to.

Black Bison is armed with a coup-stick that allows him to bring any inanimate objects to life and command them to aid him as well as manipulate weather, but requires a special talisman he wears to maintain its power. He is also trained in martial arts.


In September 2011, rebooted DC's continuity. In this new timeline, Black Bison is a Native American named Black-Cloud-In-Morning. He appears as a member of the Secret Society of Super Villains, alongside,,, and. They are sent by the Crime Syndicate to finish Gorilla Grodd's work. The villains end up defeated by the Rogues since one of their targets is at the hospital where Captain Cold's sister is.

In the sequel, Black Bison is among the villains that attend the underground meeting held by to talk about the Superman Theory. When and Typhoon are stated to be creations of the government and Black Bison is near them, Black Bison states that he was not mentioned to be created by the government.

In other media[]

A female version of Black Bison named Mina Chaytan appears in, played by Chelsea Kurtz. She gained her power from being on the bus that was hit by dark matter when the Flash escapes the Speed Force due the 's plans and begins targeting collectors of Native American artifacts. She was defeated by Team Flash and remanded to Iron Heights Penitentiary. In the episode "True Colors," Black Bison is among the metahuman inmates at Iron Heights Penitentiary that Warden Wolfe planned to sell to Blacksmith. When Warden Wolfe outs Barry's true identity to Blacksmith, Dwarfstar, Hazard, Kilg%re, and Black Bison, they prepare to attack only for Thinker to arrive and absorb the powers of the four metahumans while also killing them.


Blackout (Farooq) is a who can harness. He makes his first appearance in vol. 2, issue #1 (July 2011). In the alternate timeline created by the events of Flashpoint, Blackout is recruited by into a team of superheroes whose mission was to end the Amazon-Atlantean war, which had devastated Europe and caused millions of human casualties. To that end, the team was assigned to take down both and.

Another new recruit, the, revealed during a meeting with that he had been hunting Blackout so he could use his abilities to power India. This manhunt resulted in the loss of Blackout's girlfriend and his departure from school. Blackout has since voiced his reluctance to be part of the same team with his worst enemy.

In other media[]

Farooq Gibran/Blackout appears in, portrayed by actor. One time Farooq Gibran was out with friends when the S.T.A.R. Labs particle accelerator exploded and electrocuted him. He survives and later finds out he has the ability to siphon electrical energy. In the episode "Power Outage", he decides to take out revenge on for the particle accelerator's activation. He is confronted by the Flash and drains the speedster's speed. He later attacks, kills Girder and attacks Wells. However, the Flash was able to get the speed dark green ombre hair 2018 back and kill him. Blackout was mentioned by Barry Allen in the episode "".


Blackrock is a fictional in the. Blackrock is a recurring enemy of first appearing in #458, (April 1976).

Blackrock was the creation of Dr. Peter Silverstone in an attempt to increase ratings for the United Broadcasting. Silverstone hypnotized UB President Sam Tanner and later Tanner's nephew, Les Vegas, to fill the role. A third Blackrock (an energy construct) was created by Tanner's command not much later.

However, it is known that eventually Silverstone assumed the mantle of Blackrock himself, using a powerful stone that could metabolize electromagnetic energy into energy to achieve flight, energy blasts and superhuman strength, and fought Superman several times. This rock, while a technological artifact, has the appearance of a polished that is black as. It was appropriately dubbed the "Blackrock".

The Post-Crisis version was stated (in Batman/Superman adventures) to be a symbiotic alien life form, rather than a creation of Dr. Silverstone. Its appearance and abilities are approximately the same.

Silverstone is the only Pre-Crisis user of the stone that has been mentioned in Post-Crisis continuity. Overuse of the Blackrock's powers blinded Silverstone and left him insane. He was found sitting muttering to himself and watching constant television in an apartment by an ex-convict named Samuel Benjamin, who beat Silverstone to death with the Blackrock and took it for himself. Despite its power, his inexperience with the Blackrock led to his defeat, and Superman took the stone and threw it towards the Sun.

A short time later,, disguised as, dispatched to retrieve the Blackrock from the Sun before passing it on to a South American woman named Lucia, a drug smuggler and revolutionary who had been jailed by Superman before. Her intense feelings of hatred towards the Man of Steel matched those of the Blackrock, and she proved particularly adept in using it. However, her skills were not enough to defeat Superman, and the Blackrock withdrew into itself.

It was eventually shown that the Blackrock had been kept by Superman who eventually locked it away in his Fortress of Solitude. The Blackrock eventually escaped and bonded with. Shortly after the Blackrock was removed from Plastic Man, and found its way into the hands of, who shortly afterwards decided he needed its powers to help him stop a currently-rampaging Superman (Superman had fallen under the influence of as he attempted to turn Earth's alien heroes against humans). Although it remained on Batman after Superman threw off Despero's influence, Superman was able to force it to leave Batman by threatening to kill him, informing the Blackrock that he knew Batman would rather die than live like this.

In September 2011, rebooted DC's continuity. In this new timeline, Blackrock is Bradley Glenn, an ex-con who was hired to star in a show called Badass Nation about the life of a supervillain. The TV company provided him with powered armour and a fictional backstory about finding it in a crashed spacecraft. They intended to film him tearing up a bridge that was scheduled for demolition, but the crew neglected to ensure that the bridge had been closed to traffic and the Pre- Superman had to intervene.

Blackrock's powers and abilities[]

The Post-Crisis wielders of the Blackrock seem to have developed differing powers based on their personality. All seem to have possessed superhuman strength and endurance, flight and energy projection abilities. The Blackrock also has the ability to absorb ambient energy to empower its wielder. Dr. Silverstone seemed most adept at using its ability to process information from TV and radio signals. Samuel Benjamin was particularly skilled at using it to boost his own physical strength and toughness. Lucia's abilities seemed to be an amalgamation of her predecessors', but she seemed to prefer using its energy projection abilities and discovered a way to use it to drain Superman's power.

While the stone had bonded to, he was not shown using its abilities much.

used it in much the same way that Lucia did; however, Batman showed more of a preference for physical combat than Lucia did.

and several other humans were bonded to Blackrocks when a shower of them rained down on Earth. These people showed some level of superhuman abilities similar to those demonstrated by Lucia, etc. but it was not shown if they were as strong.

Bradley Glenn's armour enables him to leap great distances and an energy field around one gauntlet gives him a powerful punch.


Blackwing (Charles "Charlie" Bullock) is a fictional from. He was created by Paul Levitz, Joe Staton and Joey Cavalieri.

The character was chronologically introduced in Adventure Comics #464 (April 1979), but was unnamed in that comic. He was, however, named in his next appearance in Wonder Woman #281 (April 1981) and later, became Blackwing in Wonder Woman #297 (August 1982). Also, worth to note, the original story in Adventure Comics was intended for All-Star Comics #75. Charlie was drawn as a teen in that story, but in his next appearance (only three years later) depicts him as a young adult who graduated law school.

In his mid-teens, Charles Bullock was searching for a direction in life. The teenager found it after he helped fight off street punks alongside Wildcat (Ted Grant) and was invited to join him at his gym. Charlie attended law school and later became a junior partner and top-notch researcher to the law firm called Cranston, Grayson and Wayne. When a criminal named Karnage broke into the office looking for his boss, Arthur Cranston, this, and another event, lead him to become the costumed hero, Blackwing. Although, his first outing as a crime fighter proved unsuccessful when he was captured by the costumed villain Boa's gang, Blackwing managed to contribute in freeing the from Boa's giant snake and recorded some evidence that was used to put the mastermind and his men away.

Since then, Blackwing has never appeared in any other published story.

Vera Black[]

Vera Black is a British psionic cyborg in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in #100 (August 2004). The story line set up the which consisted of 12 issues published over 2004 and 2005.

Within the context of the stories, Vera Black is the sister of. As children their parents would often fight and Manchester would take her out to play to avoid them. As his idea of "play" became killing sprees, Vera's perspective twisted.[] When her brother dies after attempting to destroy, she has her ruined arms, lost in an untold childhood incident, replaced with cybernetic prostheses which can configure into any weapon she desires, initially contemplating revenge on Superman before she decides to be better than her brother.

Her new abilities result in her leading the remnants of and tacitly working with the. This leads to the League, encouraged by the, asking her to lead a new team with the intention that she will handle missions that the League cannot due to what they represent to the public, primarily involving hunting down and eliminating metahuman threats before they go public. Starting with and, she adds Flash,,, and to the team. She also enlists to keep the team in check and serve as a liaison to the governments of the world.

Vera Black's powers and abilities[]

Vera's cybernetic arms have the capacity to transform into an almost unlimited variety of melee, projectile, and beam weapons. They also incorporate camouflage technology relying on optics as well as altering sense perception in others.

Vera Black in other media[]

The character was adapted along with the other elements of "" for the direct-to-DVD animated feature, voiced by and by as a girl in a flashback sequence.


Bolphunga is an extraterrestrial bounty-hunter in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in Vol. 2 #188 (May 1985).

Within the context of the stories, Bolphunga the Unrelenting has a love of destruction and plots to make a name for himself by challenging the most feared and mysterious beings in creation, fixating on. This has led to his defeat by,, and.

Bolphunga in other media[]

The character was adapted for a segment of the animated film with his voice provided by. He is in Mogo's story, on which he is described as an undefeated and merciless warrior who is determined to prove himself the most powerful being by defeating and destroying the most powerful warriors in the universe. He then seeks to challenge, whom he initially believed to be just another Green Lantern, in a mysterious green planet. But eventually sees his mistake and apparently meets his demise when Mogo is revealed to be the planet itself and captures him.


Brimstone is a and artificial construct in the.

The character, created by,, and, first appeared in #1 (November 1986).

Within the context of the stories, Brimstone is initially created by as a part of his plot to turn the population of Earth against their. He does this by implanting a nuclear reactor with a "techno-seed" which modifies it to create the several story tall Brimstone. It is speculated by the heroes that it is composed of superheated. Its initial rampage is ended by the when shoots out the creature's "heart".

A handful of stories published much later have used Brimstone, though without fully explaining how the construct was recreated.

Brimstone's powers and abilities[]

Due to its construction, Brimstone possesses superhuman strength and endurance, generates extremely high temperatures, can produce bursts of flame and can generate a giant flaming sword.

Brimstone in other media[]

  • An alternate version of the character appears in. Presented as a nuclear-powered robot built by a foreign power, it is seen in the pilot episode "Initiation".
  • The character was adapted for use in the direct to DVD animated film.
  • Brimstone will appear in.

Calamity King[]

Calamity King (E. Davis Ester) is a from the 30th century in the. The character, created by and, first appeared in Adventure Comics #342. Within the context of the stories, Calamity King is a rejected member of the.

The character appeared briefly in the season 2 episode of titled "The Karate Kid."

Michelle Carter[]

Michelle Carter is a in the.

The character, created by, first appeared in #5 (June 1986).

Within the context of the stories, Michelle Carter is the twin sister of. She follows her brother from the 25th century back to the later 20th. She decides to explore the era and "borrows" the costume. During this exploration she acts like and dies as a super hero.[]

Years later, subjectively, rescues her by pulling her to the present from just before she was to die. This removed her "death" from the timeline. From her perspective she was rescued in the nick of time and it is not until some time later that she learns that she had originally died. The revelation of this by traumatizes her and leaves her obsessing on the belief that she is now a "glitch" in the timeline. Resenting Rip and Booster for having hidden her "real fate", she disables and disappears into the timestream.

She resurfaces in just prior to its destruction by. Booster is able to get her out of Coast City, but it costs her a newfound boyfriend. This results in her contemplating going back to the 25th century. When she informs Booster, he is able to convince her to remain with him and Rip.

Aaron Cash[]

Aaron Cash is a and one of 's most respected security guards. Aaron Cash was created by and, and first appeared in Arkham Asylum: Living Hell #1 (2003). His hand was bitten off by, and he sports a prosthetic hook in its place. Unlike many of his colleagues, he is neither mentally unwell nor corrupt and is a trusted ally of.

Aaron Cash in other media[]


Cerdian is an infant in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in vol. 5, #63 (January 2000).

Within the context of the stories, Cerdian is the son of and. He is not seen after and is confirmed to have died during that event in vol 2, #15 (September 2009).


Charybdis is a in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in vol 5, #1 (August 1994).

Within the context of the stories, Charybdis and his wife, Scylla, are international terrorists who attempt to kill.[] When Scylla is killed, Charybdis is driven mad by grief. He uses his ability to suppress metahuman abilities in others to defeat Aquaman and attempts to absorb Aquaman's powers to himself. Partially successful, he is unable to control his new ability to communicate with fish and falls into a pool of piranha. Instead of being devoured, he melds with the fish, taking on many of their traits where he becomes the Piranha Man.[]

Doris Chase[]

Doris Chase was 's wife. The character, created by and, first appeared in #29 (March 1983). Doris was killed (together with their two children) by a bomb planted meant for Adrian by mob boss Anthony Scarapelli; this trauma made her husband be the.

Doris Chase in other media[]

Doris Chase appears in, played by. Initially just like in the comics, this version is Adrian Chase's wife. She is genuinely loves and is concerned about Adrian's well-being. When Doris later finds out from that her husband is, Doris hoped Adrian would get help but Adrian killed her.

Christina Chiles[]

Christina Chiles, a.k.a. Cyber-Cat, is a in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in Catwoman #42 in 1997.

Within the context of the stories, Christina Chiles had been working on a cyber battle suit modeled after a cat and decided to test it against Catwoman, who had broken into the lab in which Christina worked. Despite the powers the suit gave her, Christina (now Cyber-Cat) was beaten by Catwoman. Infuriated at her loss, Cyber-Cat began a personal vendetta against Catwoman. As Catwoman managed to elude her Cyber-Cat became more and more fixated on tracking her down. Another confrontation with Catwoman resulted in failure because of the help of Catwoman's rival.

Cyber-Cat made one final attempt on Catwoman's life but Catwoman had received her own suit of armor which gave her powers on par with Cyber-Cat's and finally destroyed the armor. Christina was taken into custody by the agency she worked for because of her unauthorized use of its technology.


Chunk is a supporting character with superhuman powers in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in vol. 2, #9 (February 1988).

Within the context of the stories, Chester Runk is a,, and child prodigy. At age 24 he invents a primitive long range. Due to a lack of safety procedures, the device implodes and merges with him. This imparts him with superhuman strength and durability, as well as the ability to teleport anywhere. In order to keep the machine from "eating" him, he is forced to absorb 47 times his own mass in super-dense matter.

He first encounters the while he is stealing diamonds to "feed" the machine. During the confrontation, he sends the Flash to the "void", a rocky prehistoric wasteland where he has sent others who have crossed him. The Flash convinces him that he needs to return the people he has imprisoned to Earth.

Over time Chunk becomes one of Wally West's friends and develops a degree of control over his abilities. He eventually opens a waste removal business believing "everyone has something they’d like to disappear".[]

During her attempt to take over and, orders to shoot Chunk with a bullet. This results in a rupture causing everything nearby to be sucked into him. The Flash is able to retrieve the bullet and the rupture closes.

Chunk's powers and abilities[]

Because of the machine that he absorbed, Chunk has the ability to transfer matter to and from the "void", superhuman strength, limited invulnerability and the ability to manipulate local.

Alternate versions of Chunk[]

A future version of Chunk was presented in Flash Annual #4 (1991) as part of the "" story arc.


Coldcast is a who can manipulate electromagnetism for various effects in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in #775, (March 2001).

Within the context of the stories, Nathan Jones, using the name Coldcast, is a member of the. He is recruited into the team by prior to the team encountering in After Superman defeats the team and Black's apparent suicide, Coldcast is recruited by for a team that eventually becomes the Justice League Elite.

Coldcast in other media[]

The character has been adapted for the direct-to-DVD animated feature, voiced by Catero Colbert.

Trixie Collins[]

Trixie Collins is an office worker and in the.

The character, created by, first appeared in #1 (February 1986).

Within the context of the stories, Trixie Collins is hired by to be his personal assistant after he arrives in the 20th century. When an anti-superhero mob threatens a weakened Booster's life, she reluctantly puts on the costume that had been developed to give Booster a female sidekick. After rescuing Booster, she accompanies him back to the 25th century to save his life and re-power his costume. On their return to the 20th century, she gladly returns the Goldstar suit, preferring her role as a personal assistant over that of a superhero.

Condiment King[]

The Condiment King is a fictional villain. He is generally used as comic relief. Although the debuted their Condiment King in where that version was created by and, the comics version of Condiment King first appeared in Batgirl: Year One #8 and was created by and.

The Condiment King first appeared in the episode "Make Em Laugh," voiced by. The character was a throwback to the TV series in that he was whimsical and made many condiment-based puns. Condiment King first appeared where he attacked a rooftop restaurant to rob it only to end up fighting Batman. Chased by Batman to the balcony of the restaurant he robbed, he slipped on ketchup and fell off the balcony where he fell unconscious upon landing on the police car that and were in. They removed his mask revealing him to be a stand-up comedian named Buddy Standler. Batman and Alfred Pennyworth watched the news where it was mentioned that a hospitalized Buddy Standler had no memory of the restaurant attack and that the restaurant is suing the TV studio where Buddy Standler's TV show is shown for the damages Condiment King did to the restaurant. Batman discovered that Buddy Standler was brainwashed by the (using the 's devices) where he and fellow comedians Harry Loomis (who Joker brainwashed into being Pack Rat) and Lisa Lorraine (who Joker brainwashed into being Mighty Mom) had unwittingly spurned the previous year at a comedian contest. After Joker was apprehended, it can be assumed that Buddy Standler and the other brainwashed comedians were cleared of all charges.

Mitchell Mayo is a criminal who operates as Condiment King. He was seen holding up a bank until he was defeated by. He later made an appearance where he was committing a crime and is defeated by, the third, and. Robin defeats the Condiment King again. Robin observes that the villain is potentially dangerous (if only because his condiment guns could cause anaphylactic shock), but his ludicrous nature prevents the justice department taking him seriously. Later in the aftermath miniseries of the storyline, Condiment King appears on 's side. had equipped Condiment King's gun with acidic vinegar. He is seemingly killed after being betrayed and bludgeoned with his own ketchup and mustard guns by.

Condiment King makes use of various (sometimes capable of causing anaphylactic shock) as his weapons in his condiment gun. The condiments range from,,, and.

Condiment King in other media[]

  • The Buddy Standler version of Condiment King appears in. He appears as one of the Batman villains assembled by Joker.
  • The Mitchell Mayo version of Condiment King is a Rare figure in the February 2016 World's Finest expansion set for the collectible miniatures game.

Harriet Cooper[]

Harriet Cooper is the maternal aunt of in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in #328 (June 1964).

Within the context of the stories, Harriet Cooper is Dick Grayson's maternal aunt who comes to live at after the death of. She involves herself in both Grayson's and daily lives and on occasion comes close to uncovering their secret identities. When Alfred, she remains at Wayne Manor at his insistence. Over time health problems reduce her activities and cause her to eventually leave Gotham City.

Despite the longstanding misconception of having been created specifically for the television series, the character had actually been used in the comics for two years and was where she was portrayed by. Some details from the television series (her last name, her status as a widow) were added to the comic stories in Detective Comics #373 (March 1968). In September 2011, rebooted DC's continuity. In this new timeline, Aunt Harriet has become a recurring character in the series. She has also appeared in the ongoing series.

Damien Darhk[]

The enigmatic Damien Darhk is an elusive and dangerous criminal mastermind who is an enemy of the. He makes his first appearance in Titans vol. 1 #1 (March 1999). Claiming to be a major player in the American underworld and implying he has an army at his disposal, Darhk is shown to be well-established and well-connected despite being in his early twenties, and has remained untouchable by the and the. He appears to have some connection to the crime syndicate, and has access to unique high-tech equipment unknown to any organization. Darhk uses trickery and forgotten science to make his followers and the public believe he has mystical or magical powers but is later proven to be a fraud. Darhk is also a Wi-Fi genius, able to stay in touch with anyone by the very latest forms of mass communication. During an altercation with the Titans, Darhk was shot to death by.

Damien Darhk in other media[]

  • The character appears in, portrayed by.'s personal history mentions him as a friend-turned-rival in season three. Described as a renegade member of the who left after being denied leadership to form a "" of his own, he is behind many past events in the series and appears as the main antagonist in season four. Damien uses a magical artifact to employ telekinesis, and can also drain the life energy of his foes if he makes physical contact with them. The only exception to this is who causes his life-force absorption ability to backfire due to being revived by the. Although a ruthless killer, when the Green Arrow saves his family from, Damien allows to leave, despite having a chance to kill, out of appreciation for the actions. Damien's artifact is eventually destroyed by Vixen and he is prosecuted and sent to Iron Heights Penitentiary. But after recruiting Dark Archer, Brick, and Murmur, he eventually breaks out and murders. After Anarky kills his wife and destroys the secret underground city in which Damien planned to survive the nuclear holocaust he wanted to cause, he becomes nihilistic and decides to destroy the world anyway. But with help from and the, Oliver's allies succeed in disabling all but one of the nuclear bombs (a city is destroyed by the successful nuke). Meanwhile, Green Arrow leads the people of Star City in a rally against Damien and his army, with the outpour of hope nullifying Damien's powers. The two engage in a physical fight with Oliver overpowering him. Defeated, Damien taunts Green Arrow, stating Oliver spared after killing Oliver's mother. Oliver reminds him that he killed tens of thousands of innocent people, including Laurel, and states not having a choice before stabbing him with an arrow, killing him. He returned in season five as a manifestation from a 's mental simulation in the 100th episode.
  • Neal McDonough also appears briefly in. In the episode "", the rescues Team Arrow from Darhk's attack during a raid on an facility.
  • Neal McDonough appears as Damien Darhk in. In the first season, he is a minor antagonist as he attends a weapons auction held by in the 1970s. Damien returns in season two as a recurring character, one of the two secondary antagonists alongside Malcolm Merlyn and a member of the. He also serves as an archenemy to, Laurel Lance's sister and the Legends' leader. Although initially hesitant to work with, he quickly joins forces upon learning of his future death and the failure of his plans from Sara. Together with Eobard, his future/former accomplice Dark Archer, and the rest of the Legion of Doom, he works to find the fabled Spear of Destiny in order to change his fate. After they succeed, Damien makes himself mayor of Star City and regains his magical artifact. However, the Legends manage to travel back in time to stop the Legion's success. Eobard also travels back to warn the past Legion, so Damien sets out with the Legion to stop the Legends in a final battle. Using swords and a futuristic gun courtesy of Eobard, Damien eventually kills the future counterpart of Citizen Steel before engaging in hand-to-hand combat with Sara. Sara manages to overpower him and knock him out. After the Legion is defeated, the Legends return each member of the Legion to their respective place in the timeline and wipe their memories of time travel, so Damien ends up dying in 2016 as before. In season three, Darhk is the secondary antagonist and is resurrected from his death by his time-displaced daughter Nora Darhk, with his memories restored and resumes his feud with Sara, the Legends, and their allies. He later encounters upon saving him from the napalm bombing during the Vietnam War and claims to have time traveling technology that will let Grodd time travel at will. It is revealed that his alliance with Mallus is intended to ensure Mallus's release from his prison dimension by causing temporal aberrations that will weaken it, but this effort is complicated when tension arises between Darhk and his daughter over their differing approaches to their relationship. Damien Darhk, after being convinced by Steel and The Atom that his daughter will cease to exist if Mallus is set free, decides to help the Legends stop Mallus from taking Nora's body, but ends up taking Nora's place and is killed by Mallus in the season 3 finale.


Dex-Star is abandoned stray blue house cat from Earth, adopted by a woman in Brooklyn who names him Dexter. During a break-in, Dex-Starr scratched the burglar before his owner was killed and he was evicted by police. Homeless, he was grabbed by two street thugs and thrown off the Brooklyn Bridge, but the rage he felt caught the attention of a red power ring and it came to him before he hit the water. As a member of the, he killed the two thugs and slept on their skulls, proclaiming himself to be a "good kitty" using thoughts expressed in simple sentences. He was described by in an interview with as "the most sadistic and malicious" of the Red Lanterns. Originally intended as a joke by Shane Davis, he began being featured more prominently due to positive reception. Dex-Starr frequently travels with Atrocitus, with his vengeful quest centering on finding the burglar that murdered his owner. Dex-Starr gained the ability to create constructs after drinking the blood of Rankorr, and unbeknownst to his fellow Red Lanterns, he used his new found ability to save from certain death after the former-leader of the Red Lanterns saw his red power ring being taken by.

Dex-Starr in other media[]

  • Dex-Starr appears as a playable character in. He is first found in the Hall of Justice in a side-quest requesting player to keep enemies from attacking him until he counts to ten. He later appears in Yismault, where Catwoman requests player to help find a place which could be his territory.
  • Dex-Starr appears in, voiced by. In the episode "Rage of the Red Lanterns", he is a member of the Red Lantern Corps.
  • Dex-Starr appears in alongside. He is Atrocitus' in-game character trait, on which player summons him to help Atrocitus attack the opponents.
  • Dex-Starr will appear in.

Deep Blue[]

Deep Blue is a in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in vol. 3 #23 (August 1996).

Within the context of the stories, Debbie Perkins is the daughter of and grew up believing to be her father while Rhombus believed her to be his daughter. As Deep Blue, she is among the heroes who respond to 's call to unite the undersea kingdoms.[] Over time she begins to insist on being called Indigo and learns that claims to be her true father.[]

Doctor No-Face[]

Doctor No-Face is a in the.

The character, created by Dave Wood and, only appeared in #319 (September 1963).

Within the context of the stories, Bart Magan attempts to remove a facial scar using an experimental device. When the device erases all his facial features instead he takes the name "Doctor No-Face" and starts a short-lived crime spree in.

Doctor No-Face in other media[]

The character of Doctor No-Face was adapted for an appearance in the episode "A Bat Divided" of the animated series.


Debuting in Green Arrow and Black Canary #7 (June 2008), Dodger is a thief who deals in high-end merchandise. Operating from London, England, Dodger will steal and/or sell anything from information to advanced technology.

At one point he came into possession of what appeared to be an alien spacecraft. Recognizing that the vehicle's stealth capabilities made it a lucrative commodity, he began leasing the vessel to various underworld figures, including the. When the vessel in question was linked to an assassination attempt against, and began investigating its activity. The trail led them to London where they (along with ) engaged in combat with Dodger at a local pub. Although Dodger proved to be an able-bodied physical combatant, "Team Arrow" subdued him, and he told them about the League of Assassins.

When pressed for more information, Dodger was unwilling to cooperate, so Green Arrow and Black Canary dropped him from the belly of a cargo plane suspended by a bungee cord until he agreed to give them better intelligence. He took them to his secret lair and triangulated the last location of the stealth ship he had leased.

Green Arrow and Black Canary then persuaded him to accompany them on the search, which brought them to a castle in Leicestershire, England. They evaded several traps and finally discovered a cryogenics tube containing the compressed form of former Justice Leaguer.

Dodger continued to work alongside Team Arrow and, fought a team of Metahumans who claimed to represent the League of Assassins. Dodger contributed very little to the battle; however, he did manage to distract one of them long enough for to subdue him. Dodger continued adventuring with the group, battled foes and completed the adventure along with the team.

After settling their business with the League of Assassins, Dodger accompanied "Team Arrow" back to the United States where he struck up a romantic relationship with Mia Dearden. Mia has now left the States and traveled to London to continue this relationship.

In other media[]

  • The Dodger appears as a minor antagonist in the TV series. Appearing in the fifteenth episode "Dodger", he is a British jewel thief who robs valuable jewels from wealthy occupants and sells them at a high price. Unlike the comics, this iteration of the character uses hostages with bomb collars to steal for him, rather than alien technology. He also uses a high voltage stun-stick as a weapon, which renders victims unconscious. His real name is Winnick Norton, a reference of original creators of the character, and. He is defeated by Oliver and John Diggle when he is taken out with his own "shocker" after Oliver causes his car to crash using an arrow as a dagger and is arrested by SCPD unit afterwards. In Arrow: Season 2.5 tie-in comic, Norton escapes from prison and begins operating out of Bludhaven as part of a mercenary group called the Renegades. He and other members kidnap on the orders of, reminiscent how he kidnapped her earlier in "Dodger". Norton and other members are defeated by Oliver Queen, and, leaving them bound and tipping the police so they could arrest them.


For the villain, see.

Dominus is a and a who first appeared in #747. He appears primarily as an opponent of.

Originally, Dominus was an alien priest named Tuoni, who served as one of the five custodians of his world's faith. During this time, he fell in love with his peer, Ahti. However, he was driven mad by jealousy when Ahti ascended past him and assumed the mantle of, Illuminator of All Realities.

Studying infernal forbidden magic in an attempt to gain the power to challenge his former lover and rob her of the power of, Tuoni's assault was reflected by 's divine energies, and his body was incinerated. Despite Tuoni's deceit, the showed him mercy and shunted his shattered, still-living body into the.

Within the, Tuoni encountered a holographic projection of 's long-dead ancestor, Kem-L, who was able to use his own ancient variety of science to rebuild the former holy man as a, cosmic phantasm known as "Dominus."

In this new all-powerful form, Dominus escaped the Zone via 's and attacked. Attempting to find to steal her cosmic powers, he was opposed by. Swearing vengeance, Dominus entered 's mind and preyed on one of the Man of Steel's greatest weaknesses; his fear of failing the people of.

Using, Dominus convinced to take control of and build the to police the planet twenty-four hours a day, seven days a week forever. In another battle, Dominus used his reality warping powers to become Superman using the Superman Robots to search for Kismet while Superman was disguised as one of his own robots and later as Dominus.

During his captivity in these other forms Superman improved on his use of Torquasm Vo, an ancient warrior discipline technique where the warrior can control what they think. and Dominus then engaged in a mental-physical battle with Dominus using any stray thought of Superman to reshape reality. The battle ends with Superman banishing Dominus to the.

Powers and abilities[]

Dominus uses his "Continuum Control" to alter reality, and "Control" to make people unaware that the change occurred. He can actually create more than one simultaneous reality, each one attacking a specific character's mental attributes. Dominus' realities were also inspired by other times in Superman's publishing history (1940s, 1960s and 1970s) and "The Superman of 2965–2966" story involving Muto.

Behind the scenes[]

In a 1981 DC Treasury Special, Superman And His Fortress of Solitude, the Pre-Crisis posed as a red-armored alien named Dominus as part of an elaborate ruse aimed at destroying the Man of Steel.


Dreadnought is a fictional character in appearing in the continuity. He serves as an agent of along with Psiphon. He appears in Superboy Vol 4 #20, where he is sent by H.I.V.E. to to apprehend, who had escaped from a H.I.V.E. facility, and, whose psionic powers were of interest to H.I.V.E. The two characters teamed up and managed to defeat the H.I.V.E. soldiers. Dreadnought was sent flying by Superboy and landed in the.

Powers and abilities[]

Dreadnought has undergone genetic modifications by H.I.V.E. that mutated him into a giant humanoid purple beast with metallic armor and large black horns protruding from his head. He has superhuman strength and durability which enable him to hold his own against Superboy.

Carl Draper[]

Carl Draper is a fictional character in, an enemy of. He has gone by the names Kator, Master Jailer, Deathtrap and Locksmith. Draper made his first appearance in Superman Vol 1 #331 (Jan 1979), written by and drawn by and.

In comics, Carl Draper grew up in (see Kator below). He was an overweight clumsy teenager whom most of the other kids never noticed or made fun of. He was in love with, who had eyes only for, much to Draper's resentment. As an adult, Draper underwent a self-imposed self-improvement regimen, including exercise and cosmetic surgery, to overcome his physical shortcomings. He became an expert locksmith and architect, designing an inescapable prison for super-villains. Impressed by the achievement, Superman augmented the prison's security by placing it on an antigravity platform. Initially dubbed "Draper's Island" by Superman, it was informally renamed "Superman Island" by the adult Lana – with whom Draper remained smitten, just as she remained lovestruck by Superman. It was the latter name, plus the novelty of the floating platform, that caught public attention, diverting recognition from Draper himself. This proved the final straw for Draper, who snapped and became the costumed supervillain Master Jailer. He attacked Superman and kidnapped Lana under the name the Master Jailer. Superman defeated him, and he was sent to his own prison.

In New Adventures of Superboy #17 (May 1981), at the prodding of Carl "Moosie" Draper, Superboy creates a robot named Kator as a sparring adversary (and gives the "safety cutoff switch" to ). Kator, however, developed an, and almost killed the Boy of Steel before being destroyed (in the New Adventures of Superboy #18). However, the robot apparently gave Draper its identity and powers before being destroyed. Draper (the new Kator) then engages Superboy in combat. However, Jonathan Kent presses the safety switch on the "cutoff" device, which removes "Kator's" super-powers from Draper, and Superboy removes the memory of Draper ever being Kator.

In Post- comics, Carl Draper first appeared in Adventures of Superman #517 (Nov 1994). This was during the Dead Again storyline, when Superman was suspected of being an imposter after his body was found still in his tomb (from ). Draper was hired by to design a holding cell for, when his daughter, Carla, asked him if he could build a prison that could hold Superman. Draper initially designed a trap that only the real Superman could escape from, explaining this to Superman by way of a hologram of a costumed figure named Deathtrap. However, when Superman escaped the trap, Draper became obsessed with proving he could capture the real thing.

Draper made several other attempts to capture Superman, often programming the Deathtrap hologram in advance so he could be publicly elsewhere. On one occasion, in #43 (Apr 1995), he programmed Deathtrap to appear during a Draper Security press conference, and display how Draper's devices were being "subverted", thus both removing suspicion and acting as an advertisement.

In #739, Superman (in his blue energy form) was captured in an "energy hobble" by Deathtrap, now calling himself Locksmith. At the end of the story, it was revealed to the reader that Carla Draper was running the hologram this time and her father was unaware of this. The Master Jailer was one of the villains controlled by in the 2002 storyline "Ending Battle".

Carl Draper appears in #17 (Oct. 2007). At some point, Checkmate discovered his multiple identities, and used this to force him into becoming a security consultant, protecting Checkmate itself from attack. In the issue, he prevents numerous assaults on Checkmate headquarters and is promoted to head of security, with the title Castellan. Although he has not told his superiors, he strongly suspects Carla is involved in the attacks. The issue also contains an – computer displays show an actual website (now defunct) that could be accessed with the username "CARL DRAPER" and password "wilhelmina". The site was a journal and database written from Draper's perspective. In his journal, he claimed to have been only Deathtrap and that he was unconnected with the Post-Crisis Master Jailer.

In other media[]

Master Jailer appears in the live action TV series, portrayed by. In this version he is an alien from planet Trombus who was a third-generation prison guard at Fort Rozz until the prison ship landed on Earth and many of the inmates escaped. He turned vigilante, hunting down and lynching several escapees until he was thwarted by Kara; in overview his methods were overzealous as he even murdered aliens that were not violent and wanted peaceful lives. On Earth he posed as Detective Draper of the National City Police Department.

Carla Draper[]

Carla Draper made an appearance in Superboy #26 (May 1996), under the name Snare. She responded to a request from the Hawaiian Special Crimes Unit to Draper Security for assistance in capturing the supervillain, who was on the run with a misguided in tow. Snare, aware of her father's obsession, tried to prove she could do something he could not by capturing Superboy. This led to a fight with the SCU, during which Superboy and Knockout escaped.

Cal Durham[]

Cal Durham is a former henchman of and a public figure in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in #57 (August–September 1977).

Within the context of the stories, Cal Durham is a mercenary hired by under the pretense of establishing an African-American dominated underwater society. To this end, Durham undergoes surgical procedures to emulate Atlantian physiology.[] Discovering that Manta is more focused on destroying than fulfilling his social promise, he rebels. This results in Manta attempting to kill him and Duhram reevaluating his goals.[] Much later he appears as the mayor of.[]

In other media[]

In the comic book tie-in of the TV series, Calvin Duhram appears as 's foster father. Formerly a henchman of the super-villain, Calvin was genetically modified to acquire Atlantean physiology in order to infiltrate Atlantis, but defected to the Atlanteans and subsequently settled down with Aqualad's mother, Sha'lain'a of Shayeris.

False Face[]

False Face is a name used by a number of different supervillains in the.

The concept and first character, created by and, first appeared in #2 (Spring 1942) using the name "Falseface". The name was later adjusted to "False Face" mirroring minor characters introduced by and.

Variations of the character have been introduced in #113 (February 1958) and #112 (January 2008). In all instances the character is only identified as "False-Face" or by an alias while in disguise.

Golden Age False Faces[]

Within the context of the stories, the False Face of the 1940s first appears as a small-time crook recruited by the Black Star to form a criminal gang. False Face attempts to rob a event in New Orleans and is apprehended by the. Much later he confronts the.

A different False Face dies in a confrontation with While not the same character as created for DC, the publisher would later license and eventually purchase the characters and stories Fawcett published. The material would be assigned to "Earth-S" within the continuity of the DC Universe.

Silver Age False Face[]

The late 1950s version of the character, created by an uncredited writer and, appeared once in #113.

Within the context of the stories, this False Face appears as an opponent of and and uses his skill to commit elaborate robberies involving the kidnapping of high-profile individuals.

This version of in 1966 for a two-episode story for the television series. The role was performed by though the actor's face was obscured by a translucent plastic mask. This was further adapted for a number of appearances in the animated series with providing the character's voice.

Modern False Face[]

The late 2000s version of the character, created by and, first appeared in #112.

Within the context of the stories, the modern False Face is a female mercenary who is contracted by the to kidnap and impersonate in order to infiltrate the.

In other media[]

  • False Face appears in 60's series.
  • Aside from adaptation of the Silver Age version of the character for television, the concept and name were adapted for an original character in the animated series. This version actually has the ability to rearrange and mold his face to mimic others. The character appeared in the episode "Plague" voiced by, who was hired by.
  • False Face appears in.


False Face appears in 60's series comics. His real name is revealed to be who transforms into Clayface.


Firehawk is a in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in #1 (June 1982) as Lorraine Reilly. Her transformation into Firehawk was presented in #17 (October 1983).

Within the context of the stories, Lorraine Reilly is the daughter of United States Senator Walter Reilly. She is kidnapped by on the orders of. Hewitt subjects her to experiments designed to recreate the accident that created and Multiplex. Dubbed "Firehawk", she is used as a pawn against Firestorm. Over the course of The Fury of Firestorm, she becomes a supporting character and an intended romantic interest for, one half of the composite hero.

Later stories have her retiring from super heroics, entering politics, and becoming a Senator.[] The Raymonds and Firestorm re-enter her life when Ed Raymond asks her to investigate, the new Firestorm. As a result of that investigation, for a short time she becomes Rusch's "partner" in the Firestorm Matrix.

A new Firehawk later appeared as the Firestorm of France.

Galactic Golem[]

Galactic Golem is a creature created by in the. Within the context of the stories, the Golem is a solar-powered enemy of Superman.

Joan Garrick[]

Joan Garrick (née Joan Williams) is the girlfriend and later wife to. The character was created by and, and first appeared in #1 (January 1940).

Joan Garrick in other media[]

Joan Garrick appears the animated series, voiced by.


Gehenna is a in the. She is a clone of who is rescued by. Her telepathic ability is shown to be limited to those participating in the and strongest with Jason Rusch. She becomes a romantic interest for Rusch through Firestorm: The Nuclear Man volume 2 and a participant in the matrix. She is killed by the Firestorm in Blackest Night #3 (September 2009).


Goldstar is a codename used by a number of and a in the. It has been used for the characters of (Booster Gold vol. 1 #13), (Lobo vol. 2 #5) and (Booster Gold vol. 1 #20) as a heroic identity. It was used for a female supervillain that first appeared in vol. 2 #5 (February 1988) by and.

Within the context of 's history, it was the code name he had originally intended to use as a superhero.


Head is an alien in the. The character, created by and, first appeared in Brave New World #1.

Within the context of the stories, Head is stranded on Earth after a failed plot by the microscopic alien race, The Waiting, to conquer it.


There had been different characters named Headhunter in.


Within the context of the stories, Headhunter is a mercenary and nemesis of Batman.

Headhunter first appeared attempting to kill.

During the "" reboot, Headhunter murdered 's father. Batman and Swamp Thing investigated, discovering he was responsible. To Batman's horror, Swamp Thing murdered Headhunter.

Hawkman villain[]

Within the context of the stories, Headhunter was a warrior shaman who uses Nth metal weapons. He developed a particular fascination with, to the point of reanimating the bones of his previous incarnations.

Headhunter in other media[]

A variation of Headhunter appears in the episode "A Dark Knight: A Day in the Narrows," portrayed by Kyle Vincent Terry. This version has the real name of Wendell. Just like the comics, Headhunter had a habit of shooting his victims twice: the first shot to kill the person, the second one as his signature since he never missed the first shot to the head. At the time when was out of town, he recommended his old friend Headhunter to to be his replacement security counsel until his return. Headhunter accompanied Oswald Cobblepot when he and his group assisted the Gotham City Police Department into hunting in the Narrows. Upon both groups falling into Professor Pyg's trap, Headhunter got wounded until James Gordon destroyed the trap. After falling back to the Iceberg Lounge due to Professor Pyg having gotten away, Headhunter stated to Cobblepot that Gordon is right. This causes Cobblepot to stab Headhunter in the neck with the knife concealed in his cane and then stab him in the chest stating to Headhunter that this was his signature. In the episode "A Dark Knight: The Sinking Ship, The Grand Applause," Headhunter gets out of the hospital where he now wears an eyepatch and meets at the time when Victor Zsasz brings him to raid Arkham Asylum to target Oswald Cobblepot only for him to be sprung from Arkham by. The two of them encounter Gordon and on the streets with Oswald Cobblepot which resulted in a gunfight where Cobblepot got away with. When Sofia Falcone brought Zsasz, Headhunter, and some Falcone crime family operatives to Spa Bo'sh Sumka in order to target Arthur Penn, Zsasz and Headhunter pursue Bullock and Penn. While the two of them got away in Leslie's car, Zsasz and Headhunter went out for smoothies when they saw the police cars arriving.

Human Cannonball[]

Human Cannonball (Ryan Chase) is a in the. The character, created by and, first appeared in Superman Family #188 in March 1978. Within the context of the stories, the Human Cannonball grew up in the circus and is a friend of. He has no superhuman powers, but can fly using an advanced jet-pack – he wears a cannonball-shaped helmet to allow him to crash into his targets head-on. His costume consists of a green shirt (with a yellow CB emblem) and tights, black pants, black gloves and violet thigh-length boots.


Hyena is the name of two published by. The first Hyena debuted in #4 (September 1978), and was created by and. The second Hyena debuted in #10 (March 1983), and was created by and.

Both werehyenas had problems with authority and resented Firestorm for interfering in their. The unique feature of the Hyenas was that they turned into werehyena forms whenever they were under great emotional stress, not only when there was a. This meant that they could attack foes in broad, and that they would revert into their human forms when their emotional tension was relieved.

The first Hyena, Summer Day, joined the as a result of relational issues with her father, was turned into a werehyena as a result of an accident in. Taking the name the Hyena, Summer returned to America and began attacking both criminals and police officers. A result of her condition is a steadily progressing madness.

The second Hyena, Doctor Jivan Shi, was a whom Summer Day had fallen in love with while he was attempting to treat her werehyena condition. One night, as Summer and Jivan were embracing, Summer transformed into the Hyena and infected Jivan with the werehyena curse. Professor Stein noted that being the Hyena seemed to have warped Jivan Shi's mind. According to Fury of Firestorm #10–13, the madness suffered by the werehyenas is one's bestial side taking over coupled with an exaggeration of negative emotions.

In, killed one of the Hyenas after a prison break out, and the other appeared as a member of the in before being shot and killed by attacking the villains' camp.

A pack of at least five new werehyenas, presumably suffering from the same curse as Summer and Jivan, were seen in San Francisco some time after the death of their remaining predecessor. They were promptly defeated and permanently returned to human form thanks to,, and.

In September 2011, rebooted DC's continuity. In this new timeline, the werehyenas are reintroduced as mercenaries who received special drugs that gave super-strength and velocity, with the side effect of a constant laugh.

During the storyline as part of The New 52, the Summer Day version of Hyena appears as a member of the. The Crime Syndicate sent Plastique with,,, and to finish Gorilla Grodd's job. The villains were defeated by the Rogues since one of the targets was the hospital that was treating Captain Cold's sister.

Invisible Hood[]

Invisible Hood is the name of two in the. was owned by, but was later acquired by DC Comics, along with other. He first appeared in #1 (August 1939), and was created by, Pinajian illustrated the story under the pseudonym "Art Gordon".

Years after the character was acquired by, a fictional history was developed.

A modern version of the Invisible Hood debuts in Uncle Sam and the Freedom Fighters #5. He assists the group in escaping from, an evil governmental organization with control of the. In issue #6, it is revealed that he is Ken Thurston, the great-grandson of the original Invisible Hood and that he is using the same hood that the original Golden Age Hood used. Uncle Sam had used telepathy to direct Ken to the item. Later, Ken is killed by the traitorous, just as he is about to leave the superhero profession.

Both Kent and Ken Thurston have no superpowers but they wear a chemically treated cloak that grants them invisibility.

Jefferson Jackson[]

Jefferson Jackson is a supporting character of Ronnie Raymond (aka ) who makes his debut in Firestorm vol. 2 #1 (June 1982). Jackson is a former student of Bradley High School in. During his tenure at Bradley High, Jackson became a member of the school's championship basketball team, where he met Ronnie. The two became close friends, and Jackson frequently aided Ronnie during the numerous episodes wherein the latter would find himself embroiled in conflicts with school-jerk. Jackson dated a young woman named Stella, and the two frequently double-dated with Ronnie and his girlfriend,.

In other media[]

Jefferson "Jax" Jackson appears in live action Arrowverse series, portrayed by. Making his debut in the second season of, Jax is a high school football star who got injured during the particle accelerator explosion, and forced to become a mechanic instead of playing college football. He was selected as a potential candidate to replace the deceased Ronnie Raymond as the other half of Firestorm due to having been affected by the particle accelerator explosion in a manner similar to Ronnie Raymond and Martin Stein. Although reluctant to cooperate, he later accepts the role and teams up with the Flash to defeat, another candidate who absorbed some of the Firestorm powers. Jax later appears in series as one of its principal characters. Drameh reprised his role in the web series.


Javelin is a fictional.

The Javelin is a German former Olympic athlete who turned to a life of crime, using his uncanny abilities with a javelin-based weapons arsenal. The Javelin fought Green Lantern and was defeated before agreeing to serve with the in exchange for the purging of his criminal record. His last Squad mission was a battle with as part of the crossover event. It takes place in issue #58.

In the pages of Checkmate, Javelin is recruited by in an attempt to frame. He teams up with several other villains, such as and the duo. They invade a Myanmar military facility in order to neutralize what seems to be a superhuman power source. Javelin is killed by a runaway jeep while trying to protect a distraught, newly widowed Jewelee.

In other media[]

Adeline Kane[]

Adeline Kane, formerly Adeline Wilson, is best known as both the leader of the criminal organization and the ex-wife of Slade Wilson, a.k.a.. An enemy of the, Adeline makes her first appearance in New Teen Titans #34 (August 1983). She was brought up as a wealthy jet-setting playgirl, despite being trained by a father who had worked with Chinese guerrilla forces. But, after a traumatic first marriage at nineteen, she joined the U.S. military, where she met, trained, and married Slade Wilson. After Slade left the military, Slade and Adeline took up the socialite lifestyle Adeline had been raised to.

Unbeknownst to her, Slade was using his hunting trips to gain clients for his mercenary side job, which resulted in the kidnapping and near-death of their younger son,. Enraged and betrayed by Slade's prioritization of Deathstroke's honor code over their son's well-being, Adeline shot her husband and, when he survived, served him with divorce papers.

Grant, who had idolized his father, rebelled against his mother and ran away to New York, where he ran into the Titans and ended up dying due to his alliance with H.I.V.E. Slade vowed to pick up his dead son's contract against the Teen Titans; Adeline promptly interfered. She blamed Slade for Grant's death. Due to Adeline's intervention, Joseph, who had been working with her, joined the Titans as Jericho.

Joseph eventually became possessed by the spirits of Azarath. Begging his father to kill him in order to prevent the corrupted spirits from achieving their purpose, Adeline's only remaining son died at her husband's hand. Adeline found this out from one of her Searchers Inc. agents, rather than from Slade himself, which merely cemented her long-held grudge against her ex-husband.

Slade, however, held no grudge against her, keeping an eye out for her safety and attempting to aid her when he thought he could get away with it, e.g., when Adeline had been abducted by her first husband Morel, a.k.a. Count Tavolera, who had poisoned her in an attempt to force her to work with him to discover her ancestor Josiah Kane's treasure.

To save Adeline's life, Slade gave her some of his own serum-altered blood. This ended up driving her crazy; Slade's genotype had a unique mutation which enabled him to effectively metabolize his serum. Other less fortunate people either died or went mad.

For a time, Adeline went underground, slowly losing more and more of her normal cognitive abilities, though none of her tactical skills. She eventually turned herself into the H.I.V.E. Mistress, in her madness focusing on superheroes as the reason for her sons' death and creating a plan to kill all the heroes she could.

Her plot resulted in her death. put a team together to take advantage of Adeline's plan, intending to take her immortal blood to create a sort of Fountain of Youth potion. With her throat cut, unable to die and yet unable to fully heal, Adeline regained her sanity briefly and pleaded with Slade (who had learned of her involvement and arrived to try and save her) to kill her and reunite her with their children. He was unable to comply with her request and killed her instead.


Kirigi is a martial arts master in. The character, created by and, first appeared in Batman #431 in March 1989. Within the context of the stories, Kirigi taught the art of when Bruce approached him for martial arts training. He was later hired by to train members of the in ninjitsu. Batman visited Kirigi when he recognized some of the moves done by the League of Assassins members that Kirigi taught him.

In other media[]

Kirigi appears in the video game voiced by. He is featured in the "Initiation" DLC challenge map. Before he becomes Batman, Bruce Wayne approaches his dojo in the mountains of North Korea. and asks Kirigi to train him. Kirigi lets him train with him and his students for a while out of pity and later tests him to see if he is worthy. Depending on how the player operates Bruce Wayne during this performance, there are three different endings after Bruce Wayne defeats. If the player completes the challenge map with less than 9 medals, Kirigi states that Bruce is the best foreigner that he has trained yet it doesn't say much. Kirigi then sends Bruce to get a bucket and broom in order to attend to the latrines. If the player completes the challenge map with 9 or more medals, Kirigi is impressed with Bruce's progress yet he still has a lot to learn. For a time being, Kirigi sends Bruce to find a rag and clean the floors. If the player completes the challenge map with all 15 medals, Kirigi states to Bruce that he is impressed and rarely impressed. Upon telling Bruce that he has gained his dojo's respect and proven himself worthy, Kirigi states that he will be given the information that he seeks. Bruce is sent to the kitchen by Kirigi to prepare tea for him and all of Kirigi's students where there is much to discuss.


Komodo (Simon Lacroix) first appears in #17 (April 2013). He was created by writer and artist. Komodo was once Robert Queen's protégé, and was part of Robert's expedition to find the "Arrow totem" which was said to bring enlightenment. Seeking this enlightenment for himself, Lacroix betrayed and murdered Robert, but could not find the totem. Consumed by his desire for the totem's enlightenment, Lacroix strove to destroy Oliver Queen and Green Arrow, and became the masked archer "Komodo". Through his company Stellmoor International, he works on behalf of, a shadowy secret society of warriors from different weapon disciplines, which he wants to rule. Komodo travels with his equally deadly "daughter" Emiko, who in fact is the daughter of Robert Queen and the archer. Emiko later learns this, and is shocked, and learning that both her parents were alive, turned against Komodo. He attempted to kill her, but ultimately, she killed him with an arrow through the heart.

Komodo also appears in the season 3 episode "Sara", played by actor Matt Ward. In the TV series, he is described as a mercenary from. He begins targeting several businessmens in Star City (including ), but is prevented by Team Arrow for the latter target. Arrow and others think he killed Sara Lance, but he denies of it, which is proven correct. Simon then escapes from them and is never seen again.


Kulak is a and in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in #2 (Fall 1940).

Within the context of the stories, Kulak is the high priest of the dead planet Brztal who had been imprisoned on Earth in antiquity. When released by archeologists in 1940, he seeks to destroy the earth but is defeated by the.

The character was not used again until 1983 when he appears in a three-part story published in All-Star Squadron, and has been rarely used since.

Lady Eve[]

Lady Eve is a fictional created by and, making her first appearance in Batman and the Outsiders #24 (Aug. 1985).

Little is known about Lady Eve's past, but she first met the terrorist cult leader in where she nursed him back to health. In gratitude, Kobra offered Eve to join him in exchange for a better life. She accepted, and eventually became Kobra's lover as well as a high-ranking member of the Kobra Cult. She and Kobra once hatched a plot to brainwash top officials of the and steal a satellite defense program to blackmail the, but and the eventually stopped them both.

Lady Eve in other media[]

A variation of Lady Eve appears in, portrayed by.Evelyn Stillwater-Ferguson is the owner of a funeral parlor who connects with a secret group of corrupt leaders that gave him leadership over the. She also has ties to.


Magpie (Margaret Pye) is a created by, who first appeared in the miniseries.

She is notable for her outlandish including a unique / (although in Man of Steel #3, Superman reveals that her unique hairstyle is a wig, and she was actually a redhead) as well as an exotic red and silver costume consisting of large,, long gloves, and.

Magpie is a jewel thief who specifically targets jewels named after birds and then replaces them with booby trapped replicas. Her codename comes from the, which, in, is attracted to bright, shiny objects. Taking a job as a museum curator she is slowly driven mad surrounded by the beautiful things she so loves but can never own. She was notable in Post-Crisis continuity as the first villain who was defeated by and working together, Superman having visited Gotham to "apprehend" Batman before Batman's demonstration of his skills while tracking Magpie convinced Superman that Gotham needed someone like Batman to protect it.

Magpie disappears for a length of time until it is revealed that she is 's cellmate at.

Shortly thereafter, she is murdered by II along with, the, and, villains working for the. Ultimately her death was part of a revenge scheme by the criminal known as the.

During the, Magpie is among the many deceased villains that receive a and become reanimated into a. She is seen slaughtering people in a grocery store. She also works closely with the reanimated and.

Magpie is alive once again in the. She is one of the many villains taken down by Batman and Catwoman after he takes her along with him on an average night of his job.

Other versions[]

Magpie appears in the prequel comic to. Following the events of the first game, Magpie is shown as a member of this universe's. The Impostor Batman detonated the bomb in Magpie's head for being useless.

In other media[]

Magpie appears in, voiced by. She can grow poisonous claws for nails and is unable to feel pain after an experiment that would purge Margaret Sorrow's kleptomaniac tendencies in return for a reduced sentence at. However, her memories altered with the new identity of "Cassie", Margaret's darker aspects manifested as a second personality: Magpie. In "Secrets", prior to learning the full extent of the experiment and thinking they only robbed her of her memories, Magpie tries to get her memories back and get her revenge on the psychiatrists (Joe Braxton and Bethanie Ravencroft) that ran the experiment before being stopped by Batman and Jim Gordon. In "Attraction", she has developed an obsession with Batman after he visits her in prison. Magpie also becomes jealous of and escapes from Blackgate, declaring her love to Batman and threatening Katana. Magpie lays a trap for her and tries to bury her alive. However, Magpie is defeated by Batman and Katana escapes. Magpie is later one of the several villains gathered by in "Reckoning" to bring Batman to him dead or alive. She engages the other villains in battle while they are all competing to get to Batman.

Magpie appears in, with a design similar to her appearance in Beware the Batman, though with an added skirt piece.

Matches Malone[]

Matches Malone was originally a Gotham gang boss who Batman attempted to recruit to help him take down. When he was accidentally killed by a ricocheting bullet, Batman began to impersonate him to use his underworld contacts, and to fool Ra's.

Post-Crisis, he was a relatively small-time arsonist with his brother Carver, and who came to early on in 's career, attracting Batman's attention when Carver was apparently murdered. Although Malone was the prime suspect, there was no concrete evidence to make the charges stick and Matches was released, only for Batman to subsequently find what appeared to be Matches' dead body in another fire, apparently a suicide. However, Batman never reported the death; at the time, he had been attempting to establish a criminal alias for himself to help him gather information, but the exclusive nature of the criminal sects meant that nobody would recruit someone they had not heard of, prompting him to adopt Matches' identity and use it for his own.

However, years later, Batman learned the truth about what had happened. Carver's death had actually been a suicide prompted by his guilt over a fire that he and Matches had started that resulted in the death of a homeless man resting in the building they had torched, with Matches making the body look like a murder victim because he was ashamed of his brother's suicide. Subsequently, deciding to escape Batman stalking him for the crime, Matches used the body of their earlier victim to fake his own death, with Batman being so eager to establish his criminal alias that he never took the time to definitively confirm the body's identity. After operating underground for years by committing low-end robberies, Matches returned to Gotham after hearing reports of 'his' activities, only to be shot by for 'his' recent betrayal, surviving long enough to simply confess his role in events to Batman and before dying, with his last request being that Batman bury him next to his brother Carver.

Having destroyed Scarface in 'revenge' for Matches' death, Batman commented to Nightwing later on that he continued using the Matches identity because, in the years he had spent playing Matches, he had come to recognize that Matches was not an evil man, but had done some bad things he never had the chance to make up for, regarding his use of Matches' name as a chance to give Matches some absolution.

The "Matches Malone" identity indirectly caused the events of ; after she was fired as Robin, attempted to implement an old plan of Batman's that would allow him to take control of the city's criminal organisations, hoping that this would impress Batman enough to convince him to take her back. Unfortunately, she was unaware that Batman's agent who was meant to take control of the meeting, Matches Malone, was actually Batman himself, resulting in tensions between the crime families flaring up and most of them being killed in the subsequent stand-off, leading into the subsequent gang wars and Stephanie's own apparent death.

In comic series Batman uses the Matches Malone guise against the False Face Society and a backstory reveals Malone was a low-level enforcer for who agreed to become a snitch for Batman and against Thorne. But when Malone began skimming cash from Thorne he was shot to death by "two Chicago triggers" who go by the monikers Dapper (for always dressing well) and Cricket (for his short wiry build). Upon finding the dying Malone, and being told his killers went to a well-known Chinese restaurant, Batman removed his glasses - and was shocked by what Malone looked like. Batman took Malone's guise, defeated the two hitmen and sent them to prison, and has used the guise ever since.

In other media[]

  • In the episode "", Batman uses a variation of the name Matches Malone during a trip to the past when the takes Batman to meet his parents years before they died. When walks up to Batman (unaware that he is his grown son) and asks his name, Batman blurts out "Uh, Malone... Mat-Matthew Malone".
  • In the TV series, Patrick "Matches" Malone (portrayed by Danny Schoch in the first appearance (masked), in the second appearance) is a philosophical hitman-for-hire who is one of Gotham City's deadliest murderers. He is the masked man in shiny shoes who killed Thomas and Martha Wayne in front of Bruce Wayne and a nearby Selina Kyle, taking the place of in the comics and most adaptations. This has led Detective James Gordon into finding him in order to bring him to justice. Under torture by an operative of Bruce Wayne, Silver St. Cloud revealed the identity of the killer to be Patrick Malone. When Bruce Wayne finally confronts Patrick with his suspicions, Patrick stated that he was tired of doing bad things while barely recalling if he killed Bruce's parents and Bruce decides not to kill Patrick. Using the gun that Bruce left behind, Patrick committed suicide by the time James Gordon caught up with Bruce. Gordon and Bullock were left wondering who could have hired Malone to kill Thomas and Martha Wayne (which was eventually revealed to be Thomas' old friend ).


Menagerie is a name shared by two in the, both members of. The two are sisters who are linked with a alien weapon crèche, called symbeasts. Menagerie appears in voiced by.

Pam first appears in # (March 2001). While the origins of her powers are unclear in Action Comics #775, states that the rogue (from the ) once picked up the dregs of society, turning them into weapons and selling them off to the highest alien bidder. Black recruits Pam to be a member of the Elite. This group takes it upon themselves to "free the Earth of scum." They come into conflict with during their first mission, and Superman disables them following a showdown on Jupiter's moon, Io. The Elite are delivered into custody, but soon released by President. During an assassination attempt on Luthor, Menagerie reveals to Superman that the Elite are acting against their wills. For her betrayal, Black induces a stroke in her, putting her in a permanent vegetative state.

Sonja first appears in #100 (August ). Upon Black's apparent death, his sister,, takes it upon herself to clear the family name and reassembles the Elite as a force for good. As Sister Superior she convinces Pam's sister, Sonja, to assume control of the alien cache as the second Menagerie. Vera then approaches the with a proposition to form a sort of JLA team: the. Sonja's hatred of Manchester Black becomes a hatred of the Elite. Sonja sees this as her opportunity to kill Vera's dream, so she plays along and joins the team. In their first mission, Menagerie secretly coaxes into killing the foreign terrorist dictator, Hi-Shan Bhat. Menagerie lays low during the fallout, and puts effort into her personal relationship with Coldcast. The two become lovers and are drawn together by their shared affection for Pam. Then while most of the Elite goes underground, Vera is finally fully overtaken by the disembodied Manchester Black.

While Black threatens Earth with a god, Menagerie goes missing, and Coldcast is arrested by the JLA for Bhat's murder. Coldcast confesses to the murder and is taken to the Slab prison. There he is visited by the spirit of the recently departed, who frees him from Menagerie's control. Coldcast is exonerated and the team tracks Sonja to Costa Rica. She is taken into JLA custody, deprived of the aliens, and begins a gradual separation they hope will sever her connection to the beasts.

The symbeasts can be assembled to shift over the host to form various shapes and weapons such as claws, spikes or whips. Most commonly, they form around the body and take the form of wings, enabling Menagerie to fly. She can also instruct them to take other forms, or detach from her body and operate independently. One creature has a bite that can force its victims to tell the truth. According to Vera Black, there is also a creature among the creche that can create bioelectric bursts. Menagerie has acidic blood as well and Sonja often allows herself to get hurt by her opponents as a combat tactic.

Menagerie (group)[]

In September 2011, rebooted DC's continuity. In this new timeline, during the storyline Menagerie is a group led by. The group consists of,, IV, Mäuschen, Primape, and. and fight them in order to claim Wonder Woman's lasso, which is needed to save the trapped Justice League members from the Firestorm Matrix. While Steve Trevor manages to defeat Cheetah, the rest of the Menagerie are frozen by Killer Frost.


Delya Castil was a rejected Legion candidate who infiltrated the but was found out and subsequently murdered by the.

Mia Saunders[]

Mia Saunders first appeared in #2 (1999). Mia is the infant daughter of Kendra Saunders (). As a teenager Kendra got pregnant from Mia and had to give her up to adoption for an Oregon couple. It's later revealed that Kendra regularly visits her daughter.


Molecule is a in the.

The character, created by and Carlos Ferreira, first appeared in vol. 3, #38 (September 2006).

Within the context of the stories, Molecule is a teen superhero patterned after the and a member of the during the "one-year gap" between the series and the "" storylines. He is one of a group of teen heroes attacked by the and put in the arena of the Dark Side Club. While trying to escape he is chopped in two by the.


Mongal is a fictional in the. She made her first unnamed appearance in '95 #8 (September 1995); her first appearance as Mongal was in Superman vol. 2, #170 (July 2001).

Mongal is the sister of Mongul (son of the original), introduced by her brother to in #170. When nearly killed, Mongal escaped and reappeared to destroy. After 's death in the "" mini-series, Mongal was chosen as the ruler of Maxima's homeworld of Almerac and was established as a galactic threat to Superman.

After a squabble with her brother in volume 4 #8 (March 2006), Mongul decapitated her with a punch, stating family to be a weakness.

Her desiccated body appears in #20, as the target to Mongul's ramblings. Mongul, newly imbued with a ring, taunts her skull by saying he would be the one to carry on their father's legacy and then drops it from the sky.

Mongal possesses superhuman strength and stamina.

In other media[]

  • Mongal appeared in, voiced by, in the episode "Duel of the Double-Crossers!". This version is the sister of Mongul and is shown to be very competitive towards him.
  • : Mongal debuted in Season 4, Episode 21 Tamaranean Dance Club Part 1, with re rest of Korugar Academy.
  • Mongal in : Mongal is one of the participants in the games as part of the Korugar Academy. She is seen in several competitions: A Jumping game, in which she bends her ankle; a robots competition with Lobo agains Batgirl and Bumblebee (Her robot is destroyed by Batgirl and Lobo´s is defeated by Bumblebee) and the final game, which is interrumped by Lena Luthor attack. At the beginning of the conflict, Sinestro doesn´t want to be involved and orders his students to retreat, returning to Korugar. She is voiced by


Multiplex is a in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared as Danton Black in #1 (March 1978) and as Multiplex in Firestorm #2 (April 1978).

Within the context of the stories, Danton Black is a nuclear physicist who worked as Martin Stein's assistant in the designing of the Hudson Nuclear Facility. Feeling that he is not receiving his due credit, he begins stealing lab equipment. When he is caught by Stein and fired, he publicly accuses Stein of stealing his designs for the power plant. He breaks into the plant to steal blueprints to fabricate evidence on the same night that Stein attempts to bring it on line. Caught in the same explosion that fuses Stein and Ronnie Raymond into, he gains the ability to split himself into identical duplicates, though those duplicates are smaller than the original, and get smaller the more he splits.

Multiplex was a member of the team tasked with capturing Firestorm when the hero attempted to coerce the nations of the Earth to destroy their nuclear weapons. Multiplex ran afoul of the, a dangerous villain brought along as a last resort, and appeared to be completely eaten by him.

Multiplex returned years later as an unwilling servant of. He claimed to be the same villain that Firestorm had faced before, though he had no explanation as to how he was still alive. His powers had changed, as his duplicates were not reduced in size and appear to be disposable.

During the storyline, Multiplex appears as a member of the Secret Society of Super Villains. The Crime Syndicate sent Multiplex with,,, and to finish Gorilla Grodd's job. The villains ended up defeated by the Rogues since one of their targets was the hospital that Captain Cold's sister was recuperating at.

In other media[]

Michael Christopher Smith portrays Danton Black/Multiplex on 's. In the episode "Fastest Man Alive", Black appears as a former Stagg Industries employee, determined to get revenge on his former boss that had stolen Black's research in cloning which led to the death of Black's wife. As a result of being caught in an energy surge caused from a malfunctioning particle accelerator coupled with testing his experiment on himself, Black gained the ability to duplicate himself. However, his clones have no mind of their own and have to be mentally controlled by him. After first getting the upper hand on, Black is later defeated by the speedster after he realizes that Black is weakened by the strain of making hundreds of clones, allowing him to identify the original Black based on which Black appears to be under genuine strain. Trying to tackle Flash leads to Black falling out of a window; though Flash tries to save him, Black chooses to fall to his apparent death. briefly nicknames Black "Captain Clone", but later changes it to Multiplex.


Murmur is the name of two characters in the comic books.

One is an earlier that appeared in 's series (first appearance in issue 33, 1999). This Murmur is a in the service of. He has an -like appearance, dark blue skin and golden armor. He rides a golden and wielded a powerful golden lance.

The other is a Flash introduced in the Post-Crisis Flash stories by and. Dr. Michael Christian Amar is a long-limbed doctor turned killer with abnormal blood that makes him immune to several toxins. His mouth has been sewn shut because he incriminated himself after committing a crime and he never wanted to speak of his actions ever again.

In other media[]

Murmur appears in as a leader of a criminal gang and played by Adrian Glynn McMorran. Depicted in season 3, Michael Amar is revealed to have been beaten into confessing to a crime he did not commit years prior for which he served in. He then proceeded to have his mouth sewn shut. After his release, he went on to seek revenge against the police by stealing diamonds to make diamond-tipped bullets which could pierce their body armor. His plan is foiled and he is subdued by Team Arrow. Later in season 4, is seen in jail with Murmur who has built up a gang in prison. Murmur and his gang beat up Darhk who in revenge forces Murmur to murder his gang and work for by threatening his grandmother. Murmur contributes to the prison break and the 's resulting death. Murmur is present as an agent of H.I.V.E, going out and leading squads of soldiers in their missions leading up to Darhk's ultimate goal of global nuclear annihilation. After obliterates H.I.V.E's headquarters and underground bunker, and kills Darhk's wife, Darhk goes rogue and abandons his organization and plan with the nuclear codes, and Murmur is not seen again. Presumably, he is arrested and sent back to jail after takes down H.I.V.E and stops Darhk from launching the world's nukes.

Chief O'Hara[]

Chief O'Hara is a member of the in the based on the from the television series played by.

The character, as adapted by and where he first appeared in the in #159 (August 1966).

Within the context of the stories, Chief O'Hara is the chief of police during the early days of career. O'Hara was the first victim of the Hangman serial killer.

A new female version of Chief O'Hara was created for.

Neptune Perkins[]

Neptune Perkins is a in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in #66 (August 1945). That and a follow up story in 1947 were the character's only appearances until revived him for an story in 1984 and later selected him as one of focal characters of in 1987. In addition, Thomas expanded the character's backstory and origin so that it incorporated large chunks of by and by.

Within the context of the stories, Neptune Perkins is a mutant born with attributes that lend themselves to living at sea. During he works with the All-Star Squadron. After the war he weds, though this relationship becomes strained in part by his being unaware that he is not the father of their daughter,. In more recent years, he has acted as a governmental contact for and after being elected to the United States Senate. He is killed in #3 when the Shark and attack and partially devour him during an undersea battle.

Polka-Dot Man[]

Polka-Dot Man is a fictional who first appeared in #300 (February 1962).

Abner Krill decided, for reasons unknown, to launch a crime wave based on spots and dots in, where he inevitably came into conflict with and, the city's masked protectors. As the fearsome Mister Polka-Dot, he wore a bizarre costume covered in spots, the point of which soon became apparent - once removed from the costume, the spots could be used for a variety of purposes, creating deadly weapons and a bizarre escape vehicle. Perhaps surprisingly, he succeeded in capturing Robin, but Batman was nonetheless able to save his crime fighting partner and bring Krill's crime spree to an end.

Some years later, Mister Polka-Dot (now calling himself the Polka-Dot Man) returned, yet also lacking his gimmicks, with the spots on his costume merely decorative. Using a, he assaulted Officer Foley of the, causing him very minor injuries. He was then beaten badly by, who was sick of costumed villains in the city. The assault put the Polka-Dot Man in traction and he filed a brutality suit against the police department, which resulted in Bullock being forced to see a psychiatrist for some time.

Later, Mister Polka-Dot reappeared with a new look, joining a group of villains working for. Immortus, with the help of, upgraded the villains' powers and gadgets. The group was undone when they were betrayed by. Most were killed in the brutal battle, including Mister Polka-Dot. His head was squished after a manhole cover landed on him.

As a follower of General Immortus, Mister Polka-Dot has presumably been operated upon by Professor Milo to internalise his technology.

Powers and abilities[]

When he created his costume, Abner Krill possessed advanced technology in the form of the costume's dots. When attached to his costume, they were inert, but once removed, they would enlarge in size and become various different devices which could aid in his crime spree, most notably a flying saucer which he used as a getaway vehicle. The dots were controlled through the costume's belt. He used this belt to dominate Batman and Digger.

Other versions[]

Polka-Dot Man appears in the prequel comic to. Following the events of the first game, he is shown as a member of this universe's.

Polka-Dot Man also appeared in The All-New Batman: Brave & the Bold tie-in comic, where Bat-Mite summoned him and the Eraser to fight Batman & Batgirl.

In other media[]

  • Polka-Dot Man appears in. In the episode "Legends of the Dark Mite!", he is an illusion that fights when he becomes Batman. Polka-Dot Man is defeated when the real Batman jumps in three dots in this uniform, causing him to 'TILT' like a pinball machine and shut down. He is later seen at a villain bar in the episode "Joker: The Vile and the Villainous!".
  • Polka-Dot Man appears as a playable character in, voiced by.
  • Polka-Dot Man appears in. He briefly appears in the trailer of the film.
  • Polka-Dot Man will appear in.

In other media[]

  • Mikhail Arkadin appears in, portrayed by Voytek Skrzeta.


Preus is a who first appeared in #625 (April 2004), and was created by and.

For years, Sergeant Preus had proudly served the Citizen's Patrol Corps, a police force that kept the peace in under the banner of El, their "creator." Due to the compression of time, more than a century had passed inside the bottle city (compared to only a handful of years outside it) during which Preus and his fellow Kandorians had come to worship "The " as their "god in heaven" above. The Corpsman was also a devout who dispensed justice against "non-K" (Kryptonian) dissidents that threatened their way of life, especially a citizen named, who forever tainted Paradise when he seemingly murdered several Kandorians.

Preus swore a solemn oath to make the murderer pay, not realizing that Kal-El was actually the Superman he and others had worshiped for so long. He was also unaware that the "victims" were constructs created by an alien telepath,, who had brainwashed Kal-El into believing that Kandor was a never-exploded. Eventually shattering the illusion, Superman escaped Kandor and confronted Lyla back in. Preus followed them, but exposure to 's air and yellow sun drastically affected him, giving him strange, new powers equal to Superman's while amplifying his already-unbalanced views.

Convinced that Kal-El defiled the legacy of "The Superman," Preus swore to assume that responsibility himself, and that all of the impure would die by his hand. His led him to a group of in the American desert, who he forced into worshiping him and his views. However, in time, the people of "God's Peake" (as the camp was called) came to worship Preus as their cult leader. His increasing prominence eventually led both and to investigate, only to have both of them captured by Preus and his men.

This forced a confrontation with Superman, who, at the time, was dealing with the effects of 's synthetic Yellow, which had significantly aged and weakened Superman in a short period of time. So weakened, Superman was barely able to deal with Preus' legions alone, and quickly found himself outclassed by the (at the time) much more vital Preus.

A last-ditch gambit using Kryptonite to try and weaken Preus failed, as Preus revealed a previously unknown resistance to Kryptonite. However, he was finally defeated when Superman attacked and destroyed a key portion of Preus' armor, rendering him unconscious. Afterwards, Preus was injured from that attack and had to be hospitalized. His current whereabouts are unknown. He was last seen as a weakened Superman tried to fly him to for treatment. Preus disappeared after Superman was engaged by an army of Gogs.

Powers and abilities[]

Preus possesses powers similar to those of Superman, such as superhuman strength and speed, flight, invulnerability, x-ray vision, and enhanced senses. Unlike Superman, Preus can fire beams of black energy from his eyes that strike a target with intense heat and force. Preus also does not share Superman's vulnerability to.


In September 2011, rebooted DC's continuity. In this new timeline, Psiphon is introduced to DC as a warrior paired up with Dreadnought. He appears in Superboy Vol 4 #20 where the team are dispatched to to capture, who had escaped from a H.I.V.E. facility, and, whose psionic powers were of interest to H.I.V.E. Despite proving to be formidable opponents, both Psiphon and Dreadnought were defeated when Doctor Psycho and Superboy teamed up to take them down. Psiphon was knocked out by Superboy with just a flick of his finger.

Powers and abilities[]

Having undergone genetic modifications by H.I.V.E., Psiphon, as his name implies, has the ability to drain the energy of a psi-powered individual and feed it to Dreadnought to increase his strength.


"Puppeteer (comics)" redirects here. For the Marvel Comics character, see. For other uses, see.

Puppeteer, originally known as Puppet Master, is a. Jordan Weir was a scientist who created a "hypno-ray" which he could use to force his victims to obey his commands. As the Puppet Master, he embarked on a crime spree, manipulating minor criminals into doing his dirty work.

After being defeated by Green Lantern, he started a new life as a scientist for Dayton Industries. However, when the company developed the self-generating power source known as Promethium, the temptation was too much for him. Through his robot puppets, Puppeteer took control of,,, and, and turned them against their teammates. 's soul-self was finally able to break their trance, and the Titans united to battle Puppeteer and his toy robotic army. When the villain was defeated, the H.I.V.E. attempted to destroy him for his failure, but the Puppeteer escaped.

In other media[]

The Puppeteer made several background appearances as a member of in the final season of.


Puzzler is a name used by three in the.

In Batman (1966) the Puzzler is portrayed by Maurice Evans. The concept and original character, created by and John Sikela, first appeared in #49 (June 1942). The concept was later revamped for the character.

Within the context of the stories, the original Puzzler is an unnamed non-costumed criminal who is highly skilled in parlor games and puzzles and operates a protection racket in.

This character, along with most of the material was later assigned to the "Earth-Two" continuity of DC's in-story "multiverse". This material was later removed from the in-story continuity as part of.

The name "Puzzler" was re-used in 2002 for a new character who was made of puzzle pieces.

In September 2011, rebooted DC's continuity. In this new timeline, a new character called "Puzzler" appears as a member of He is later revealed to be a descendant of.

In other media[]

The character was for a two-episode story for the second season of the television series and portrayed by. The episodes had originally been written for the, portrayed by. Since Gorshin was in a contract dispute with the series' producers, the script was rewritten as the Puzzler.

The Puzzler is referenced in the film when Edward Nygma () suggests villainous nicknames for himself, including "The Puzzler, the Gamester, Captain Kill or the Question Mark Man".

A male Puzzler with a costume similar to Van Haaften's appears as a member of 's in.

Armando Ramon[]

Armando Ramon (alternately spelled Armando Ramone and also known as Reverb, Rupture and Hardline) is the older brother of. Created by and, the character first appeared in Justice League of America #233 (December 1984). Originally the leader of a street gang in, Armando gave this up after being inspired by his brother's actions as the superhero Vibe of the. Sharing his brother's power of manipulating sound waves, he became a hero himself and joined a. Armando has used different aliases over the years: Reverb, Hardline, and Rupture.

In other media[]

Reverb and Rupture appear as separate characters in live-action television series: Reverb is the doppelganger of () while Rupture is the Earth-2 doppelganger of Dante Ramon (). Depicted as Zoom's enforcer on Earth-2, Reverb is a wrangler of and while trying to persuade Vibe to his side before being killed by Zoom for disobedience. When invades Earth-1, Rupture attacks Vibe and Dante out of revenge for Reverb's death (as Zoom lied to him about Reverb's murder) but is stopped by the and Vibe before being killed by Zoom for failure.

Dante Ramon[]

Dante Ramon is a brother of and Armando Ramon. Created by, and, he first appeared in Justice League of America's Vibe #1 (April 2013).

Dante Ramon in other media[]

Dante Ramon appears in live-action television series, portrayed by. Taking Armando Ramon's place as the older brother, this version has a rocky relationship with Cisco Ramon. In season one, he and Cisco are held hostage by and to motivate Cisco for the Flash's secret identity which Cisco does for Dante's sake. In season two, Dante and Cisco fend off Rupture's attacks. After Rupture's death, Dante and Cisco develop a better brotherly bond. In season three, Dante is killed after 's which strained Cisco's and Barry's friendship for a while. Dante's memory is also exploited by towards Cisco.


Shango is an adaptation of the deity from the culture for the.

The character, adapted by and, first appeared in #95 (March 1990).

Within the context of the stories, Shango is a deity and the war chief of the. He is responsible for asking Ogun to sever the Golden Chain linking Ifé, the land of the gods, with Earth. He is also responsible for restoring it in modern times. When he leads the reemergence of the pantheon in Africa, he encounters. He and the pantheon are taken to task by Firestorm for their abandonment of Africa.


Shark is the name of three in publications.

The first Shark is a non-superpowered. Along with his other companions named Sardine and Whale, he is part of the -era fighting unit called the Frogmen. His sole appearance is in Showcase #3 (July–August 1956). The story was written by, and illustrated by.

The second Shark is the secret identity of criminal Gunther Hardwicke. He is a member of the, along with Fox and Vulture. He wears a mask and uses fish-themed technology to commit crimes. This Shark and the Terrible Trio debuted in Detective Comics #253 (March 1958).

The third Shark, who once used the names T.S. Smith and Karshon, debuted in Green Lantern (vol. 2) #24 (October 1963). He is a that rapidly mutated after exposure to (later to be part of the ' experiments in Green Lantern (vol. 4) #4 (October 2005)). The rapid evolutionary growth gives him high intelligence, a humanoid appearance, and telepathic powers, but leaves him with his bloodthirsty shark instincts. Shark fights Green Lantern as well as and.

In other media[]


Shiv is a in the.

Shiv (Cindy Burman) is the daughter of the supervillain. She had a grudge against, and was also a member of 's team.

Appeared in 11 issues of Stars and S.T.R.I.P.E., 2 issues of JSA and 4 issues of JSA All-Stars.

Silver Ghost[]

Silver Ghost is a in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in #1 in March 1976.

Within the context of the stories, Raphael Van Zandt is a member of the as Silver Ghost. He opposes the in general, and in particular.


Sidd is a minor villain in Batman: the Brave and the Bold, and later teams up with Clayface and Facade in Justice League.

Garrison Slate[]

Garrison Slate is the founder of in the. Created by, and, he first appeared in #12.

In other media[]

series features (), an original character as S.T.A.R. Labs' founder in similar to Garrison Slate.


Solaris (also known as Solaris the Tyrant Sun) is a, who exists in the distant future of the. Solaris was created by and, and first appeared in the, although it also subsequently appeared in and Grant Morrison's series, set outside DC continuity. Solaris is a secondary artificial from the 853rd century. His caretaker is the future. Solaris was created in the 20th-century section of the storyline in an apparent, as his abilities were required to counteract an organic computer virus his 853rd-century self had sent back, concealed in the android. Unbeknownst to those constructing him, Solaris' core programming was contained in the computer virus, resulting in the tyrant sun's creation being the result of a time loop, although he was swiftly defeated and banished to the outskirts of the galaxy by the of the 853rd century before he could organise himself enough to take offensive action after his creation. According to a history narrated by of the, Solaris would torment the solar system for centuries until the Superman of the 505th century sacrificed himself to reprogram Solaris as a hero, although Solaris would revert to villainy in the 853rd century as it felt 'jealous' of Superman's superior reputation. It was finally defeated by the actions of the Justice League, who discreetly replaced the Knight fragment- the last piece of kryptonite in the universe, discovered by the original Starman and hidden on Mars- with the at some point between the twentieth century and the 853rd, allowing the original Superman to claim the ring and crush Solaris.

Quitely and Morrison would then use the character in their out-of-continuity series, which began in 2005 and concluded in 2008. Solaris was referenced in issue #2 of that series, in the form of a report from, the Superman of the 853rd Century. The report was viewed via Superman's prototype Time Telescope. Kal Kent appeared identical to his appearance in. The Tyrant Sun appears as a distinct character in issue #11, where Superman reveals that he knows that Solaris will continue to exist into the distant future, again similar to the events in DC One Million.

A different Solaris entity appears in,,, and 's series (vol. 2) #17 (August 2010). This "Solaris Macrocomputer" dubs itself (a reuse of a previous DC Comics character's name).

In other media[]

Cyril "Speed" Saunders[]

Cyril "Speed" Saunders first appeared in #1 (1937). Cyril started out as a G-Man, working in the FBI's River Patrol Division. In 1999 and used the character in JSA Secret Files #1. In addition to being a G-Man, he also seemed to be both an adventurer and detective depending on the needs of the story. Eventually, it was revealed that he was a private investigator and later a member of the. He is, according to later retcons, the grandfather of the current, and first cousin to the original Hawkgirl, Shiera Saunders Hall.

Cyril "Speed" Saunders is an adventurer and detective during the 1930s and 1940s. During this time he meets and the two become lifelong friends. (JSA Secret Files #1, 1999)

In 1938 Saunders becomes involved in the (OSS), participating in counterespionage operations throughout. (JSA Secret Files #1, 1999)

In the modern era, Cyril finds his orphaned granddaughter, Kendra Saunders; he takes her in and begins training her in hand-to-hand combat and other skills. He knows that she has a great destiny as the next.

Cyril joined his friend Wesley Dodds on a trip into China and and the. It is on Mt. Kailash that the two meet with the. The two men receive the location of three babies, one of which is to receive the essence of and so become the newest incarnation of that hero. Saunders leaves Wesley on that Mount so as to take the information to and the, as well as to. (JSA Secret Files #1, 1999)

Once in China proper, Cyril also contacts his granddaughter Kendra and gives her information on one of the babies. He tells her to go to, and to protect that baby. (JSA #2, 1999)


Stalnoivolk (Стальнойволк or "Steel Wolf") is a in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in #67 (January 1988).

Within the context of the stories, Ivan Illyich Gort is a Russian born in the 1900s who underwent government experiments during. He loyally serves the under the codename "Stalnoivolk" as a symbol of Russia's resistance to. After the death of, he is exiled to for his participation in the of the.

He is reactivated just before the Soviet Union dissolves by Major Zastrow, leader of the. Initially he is tasked with eliminating, which becomes a mission he cannot complete. He also encounters the more than once.

Starling (Evelyn Crawford)[]

In September 2011, rebooted DC's continuity. In this new timeline, Starling is introduced as part of relaunch of as a highly skilled hand-to-hand combatant and markswoman who has been friends with since they worked undercover together at the 's Iceberg Lounge. She is later chosen by Black Canary to help reform the Birds of Prey, but later betrays the group.

In other media[]

The character later appears in the TV series as Evelyn Crawford Sharp, played by Madison McLaughlin. Introduced in season for, she emerges as an impostor Black Canary following Laurel Lance's death. She was a star gymnast before her family became a test subject, leaving Evelyn as the only survivor. Knowing her idol had just died, she briefly took up the identity in her crusade against her parents' killer before giving it up to save her hero's reputation as under guise as Green Arrow advised her to. In season five, Evelyn is recruited by Oliver to train and join Green Arrow's team of vigilantes, taking the codename Artemis. Later, she betrays the team to as a brief double-agent upon learning Oliver's past as the Hood.

Clarissa Stein[]

Clarissa Stein is the estranged wife of Martin Stein (a.k.a. ). She is created by and, and first appeared in Firestorm Vol 2 #10.

In other media[]

Clarissa Stein is portrayed by (in ), and both by Chanelle Stevenson and by (in ). Like the original comics, this version is Martin Stein's wife. She currently lives in Central City and was briefly reunited with her husband after he had disappeared for some time because he became part of Firestorm. She is also Lily Stein's mother.

Tattooed Man[]

For the murder victim, see.

Tattooed Man is the name of two of 's enemies, as well as of one related character.

Abel Tarrant[]

The first Tattooed Man, Abel Tarrant, debuted in Green Lantern #23 (September ). Abel Tarrant was a sailor based in who turned to burglary. During one of his heists, he was exposed to some mysterious chemicals which left him with the mental ability to create actual objects from the chemicals. When he got back from the robbery, he tattooed himself using the chemicals so he would always have the chemicals near him. Some of the shapes he was able to conjure from his were an axe, shield, cannon, and dragon.

John Oakes[]

The second Tattooed Man was John Oakes, the main character of the series Skin Graft: The Adventures of a Tattooed Man by and. Oakes first appeared in Skin Graft: The Adventures of a Tattooed Man #1 (July 1993). A cellmate of Abel Tarrant, John Oakes learned the art of tattoo – with a edge – from his fellow prisoner. After being released from jail, Oakes learned that his strange tattoos were a curse as well as a blessing as his tattoos now opened arcane 'doors' and could involuntarily trap people as 'tattoos' on his own body. Further studying for the master Kobo in, Oakes learned to control his strange abilities, and finally defeated both Tarrant and the 'tattoo killer' Mizoguchi Kenji by absorbing them. However, Oakes' beloved Yuko died in the battle as well, which prompted him to make her part of his own self.

Mark Richards[]

The third Tattooed Man first appeared in Green Lantern #9 (April 2006). Mark Richards was a former U.S. Marine who went missing after a helicopter crash. He was presumed dead until he showed up in as a hit man. He claimed that the tattoos covering his body were the sins of men he had killed, and that by the art of "sin-grafting", which he had learned from the nation of, in which he takes the sins of others and puts them on himself, he claimed to be redeeming the men and women he killed. All his victims had tattoos of their sins. He was eventually stopped by Green Lantern and. In DC's event, Mark appears as a member of 's new team of He is convinced to join by who offers to help him track down, the person responsible for murdering his son. After a breakout at, Richards was about to leave his team until Deathstroke reveals that he has captured Slipknot for him. Deathstroke allows the two to fight to the death, with Richards winning after he beheads Slipknot. After this act, Richards quits Deathstroke's team, declaring that he is done with killing. When Richards returns to Liberty Hill, he discovers his old neighborhood is afraid of him and the gangbangers have forced citizens and even the police themselves to clean up the area. His former assistant explains to him that they have taken control of the community and made a fortune for themselves through crime. Richards was then confronted by who believed that he was responsible for the acts of violence committed by his former thugs. Vixen rescinds her offer of Justice League membership and attacks Richards. After a brutal fight, Vixen willingly surrenders and Richards agrees to leave her and take care of his neighborhood in his own way. Richards later rejoins Deathstroke's Titans. Upon returning to the labyrinth, Deathstroke reveals to them that the items the Titans collected were used to form a healing machine called the "Methuselah Device," intended to restore his dying son,. After healing Jericho, Deathstroke declares that the machine can also resurrect the dead, including Richards' son. Richards initially accepts but after Cinder declares the Methuselah Device a curse, he joins her and in fighting the other Titans to destroy it. After Cinder sacrifices herself to destroy the Methuselah Device, Richards returns home.

In the sequel, Richards is among the villains that attend the underground meeting held by that talks about the Superman Theory. He states that the Sanctuary place screwed up the first Tattooed Man.

In other media[]

  • The Abel Tarrant version of Tattooed Man appears in. Tattooed Man assisted the Legion in the assault to Gorilla City. When the Justice League showed up, Tattooed Man was briefly punched by Batman. He also witnessed when the Flash, in Lex Luthor's body, addressed the Legion.
  • The Mark Richards version of Tattooed Man appears in the episode "" voiced by. Tattooed Man lived only for the thrill of battle. He recently robbed a bank in Coast City but was pursued by Batman and Green Lantern (Hal Jordan). Batman used an ultrasonic gun to disorient Tattooed Man and applied the finishing blow. Green Lantern caught him and turned him over to the police.
  • The Mark Richards version of Tattooed Man appears as a background student in.
  • A variation of Tattooed Man called Tattoo Man appears as a recurring character in the first season of, portrayed by William Catlett. This version of the character is Latavius "Lala" Johnson, a former student of and current member of the. After being killed by for his repeated failures to destroy Black Lightning, he went through the reanimation process where he started to see the ghosts of Lawanda and Will whose faces are tattooed onto him as a side effect of the reanimation process. In addition, the phrase "the Devil deals the cards" makes him obedient. After revealing this revival to Latavius and calling him Tattoo Man, Tobias Whale used him as a bomb mule in a plot to kill A.S.A. agent Martin Proctor. This plan failed as two A.S.A. agents perish while Martin is safely evacuated from the interrogation room.



  • The Abel Tarrant version of Tattooed Man appears in in continuation of the series. Some time in the past, by unknown methods Abel had radioactive ink which could bring his tattoos to life. He used it for his criminal activities, but Green Lantern took him on and brought him to jail, where he had his tattoos removed, but he had hidden stash which he gave to a tattoo shop employee. After he escaped from prison he returned to the tattoo shop and received four new tattoos (with one of the tattoos being a heart symbol as a remind of his mother). After he came out of the tattoo shop, Green Lantern confronted him, but Abel quickly used his tattoos (a lion, Major Trouble (a esque super-soldier) and a sentient toy robot) to distract Green Lantern and escaped. At a market he wanted to find gladiolas, but could not get them, while short after he was confronted by Green Lantern once again. He was defeated by Hal using serums to change his tattoos, but before he was sent to jail, Abel received help from Green Lantern to get some gladiolas to give it to his mother for her birthday; the fourth tattoo he owned.[1]


Tokamak is a in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in #15 (August 1983) as Henry Hewitt and became Tokamak in The Fury of Firestorm #18 (November 1983).

Within the context of the stories, Tokamak is the identity taken by Henry Hewitt, the of the Hewitt Corporation and high level director in the, after subjecting himself to a recreation of the accident that created. Much later, in order to cure a terminal disease, he creates a of himself which he merges with. He creates the identity of Victor Hewitt in order to inherit his own company and sets out to create across the globe to empower himself. He is stopped by Firestorm,, and. He is killed when Firestorm separates him from his clone.

Powers and abilities[]

Tokamak has the ability to trap objects in energy rings and either compress them or break down their structural integrity.

In other media[]

Henry Hewitt appears in, portrayed by. In the episode "The Fury of Firestorm", the Earth-1 version is a scientist affected by the particle accelerator and is selected as a possible candidate to fuse with Martin Stein as Firestorm's new half after Ronnie Raymond's death (in the destruction of the Singularity), based on him having been affected by the dark matter explosion in a similar manner and possessing the same blood type as Ronnie and Stein. invites him to fuse with Dr. Stein, considering him the 'better' candidate due to his scientific background even though seemed like a closer genetic match. Henry is upset when the fusion fails, however, the fusion does awaken an uncontrollable nuclear power within him which comes out when he is angry (which has caused him to have a criminal history). He fights the and the new Firestorm, and he loses. The episodes "Welcome to Earth-2" and "Escape From Earth-2" shows a parallel Earth-2 counterpart, a kind scientist in 's that has a run-in with.


Trajectory is a fictional in.

Originally from Manchester, Alabama, Eliza Harmon was chosen by to participate in the Everyman Project after she came to him begging to be granted superspeed. Her wish was granted, and she became a member of Luthor's new superhero team. However, she was not able to slow down to normal speed without taking the drug known as the Sharp. She blamed this predicament on Luthor and left the team.

Weeks later, she had stopped using the Sharp, and her friend and former teammate,, convinced Luthor to let her back on the team. She hoped to one day move on to become a member of the and become the new. However, her dream was cut short, as Luthor stripped her of her powers at a crucial moment in a battle with, and she was killed.

Other Media[]

The character appears in, portrayed by Allison Paige. Here, Eliza Harmon is a scientist at Mercury Labs who once helped Caitlin Snow with the Velocity 9 formula, which was used to try and restore 's lost speed. Even though Caitlin never gave her the entire formula, Eliza managed to reverse engineer the drug. She becomes hooked on Velocity 9, blaming her addiction on work pressure and manifesting another "evil" personality to justify her actions to herself. Trajectory becomes a criminal speedster and causes havoc in Central City. After the defeats her, she takes another dosage while already on one and disintegrates while running at high speeds, her body pushed beyond its limits. Her costume is subsequently recovered, modified, and given to.


Tsunami is a in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in #33 (May 1984).

Within the context of the stories, Tsunami is a who grew up in Santa Barbara, California, prior to. Due to the racial prejudice against Japanese-Americans, she suffered in the period leading up to the entry of America into the war and joins the cause of the Imperial Japanese government. Over time, she becomes disillusioned by the dishonorable conduct of those she is working with and eventually changes sides. In stories set in contemporary settings, she has a daughter,, who she raised with her husband.


Typhoon, real name David Drake, is a in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in #294 (February 1981).

David Drake was a research scientist at Concordance Research. Drake teamed with fellow scientist Professor Martin Stein (who was secretly one half of the hero ) to develop a new prototype. Drake designed the housing of the vessel while Stein developed the small nuclear reactor that was to be the craft's power source.

During the storyline, Typhoon appears as a member of the Secret Society of Super Villains. The Crime Syndicate sent Typhoon with,,, and to finish Gorilla Grodd's job. They were defeated by the Rogues since one of their targets was at the hospital where Captain Cold's sister was staying.

In the sequel "," Killer Frost mentioned in a TV interview that Typhoon was created by the government. Typhoon is among the villains that attend the underground meeting held by that talks about the Superman Theory. He and claim that they weren't created by the government. When Penguin suggests that they hand Typhoon and Moonbow over to the government, Typhoon attacks Penguin until he is shot in the face by Comedian. The issue's final pages reveal the of Typhoon, including that his powers were created in a "controlled accident" after Drake tested positive for the metagene, and he was thereafter enlisted as a government agent.

Powers and abilities[]

The accident that gave David Drake his abilities made him, in essence, the living eye of a storm. As Typhoon, Drake generates a whirlwind around the lower half of his body that enables him to fly or hover. Typhoon can also project lightning from his fingertips, channeling the energy at times as powerful electric blasts. Typhoon can also generate storms of tremendous strength that generate tornadoes and driving hail. While the storms were originally localized to Drake's vicinity, over time he has gained the ability to generate entire storm systems that can stretch over multiple states. Typhoon can also grow in size relevant to size of the system he is generating. At times, he has grown larger than a when generating a system of sufficient strength. Typhoon can change back and forth between his superhuman form and that of David Drake at will. He has shed his costume and returned to operating in the nude.

Valerie Van Haaften[]

Valerie Van Haaften is a in the who took the name "Puzzler".

The character, created by and Pascual Ferry, first appeared in vol. 2, #187 (December 2002).

Within the context of the stories, Valerie Van Haaften is a fan who attempted to join a number of superhero groups to meet him. She eventually decides to become a villain to get his attention. Later she is hired by to assassinate.

Fredric Vaux[]

Fredric Vaux is a in the. The character, created by, first appeared in Adventure Comics #463.

Within the context of the stories, Fredric Vaux is an enemy of the Justice Society of America.

John Vance[]

An earlier version of Batman Junior made one appearance in #231 (May 1956), in a story written by, with art by. In the story, Batman Junior is John Vance, a boy who once helped as sidekick long before ( at the time) had arrived. John re-enters Batman's life to solve yet another case, making Robin feel that he is about to be replaced. Apart from a reprint of the story in Batman #185 (October–November 1966), John Vance has not reappeared.

Van Wayne[]

Vanderveer "Van" Wayne is the spoiled and rich cousin of. During his visit to his cousin, Van got himself into some trouble when he hired a con-artist to impersonate Batman while he posed as. He did all this with the intention of impressing, but Van was not aware that they were in fact the real. Van had to be rescued from the con artist by Batman and Robin and in the aftermath of the situation, he learned a lesson in humility.

In other media[]

Van Wayne appears in, played by. The cousin of Bruce Wayne and the son of Vanderveer Wayne Sr., this version of the character is in charge of Wayne Security, a subsidiary of in Charm City. A self-proclaimed "rich, over-educated, globetrotting wastrel", Van is a power-mad disastrous dictator of a boss, hating his job and seeking to move to Gotham City from Charm City for a better position at the company.

Ernest Widdle[]

Ernest Widdle is a in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in vol. 2, #5 (May 1994).


Yuda is a in the.

The character first appeared in #3.

Within the context of the stories, Yuda is of the chief deities of ancient mythology and, associated with love and marriage. She also represented the two moons of Krypton, and was commonly known as "The Mistress of the Moons". For this reason, when the two moons and came together in the night sky, they were believed to represent marriage.

Her worship ended with the flood, when introduced the monotheistic worship of. However she was remembered in folklore, and even a mechanical statue of her was used in Superman's home city at certain festivities.

Ashley Zolomon[]

Ashley Zolomon is the estranged wife of. She made her first appearance in Vol. 2 #197 (June 2003), and was created by and. She was with the when she met Hunter and they soon married. The two specializing in apprehending low-level costumed criminals until Hunter inadvertently caused the death of Ashley's father by mistakenly believing that the criminal they were after was incapable of using a gun, causing their estrangement. After Hunter's transformation into Zoom, Ashley replaced Zolomon as a profiler in 's police department and attempted to communicate with her ex-husband. When Ashley was hospitalized after a car accident, Zoom returned out of concern for her. Zoom is still apparently attached emotionally to Ashley.

Ashley Zolomon in other media[]

Ashley Zolomon appears in live-action television series, portrayed by. This version is depicted as 's mother on Earth-2 who was murdered by her husband James Zolomon (Hunter's father) in front of the young Hunter, resulting in their son eventually being a serial killer and then the monstrous speedster Zoom. Her original characterization as Hunter's love interest is seen with ().


Zuggernaut is a and symbiotic alien life form in the.

The character, created by and, first appeared in #69 (March 1988).

Within the context of the stories, the Zuggernaut crashes to earth as a meteorite in Russia. It was found by and bonded to Matvei Rodor, a. Rodor is in conflict with a corrupt prosecutor named Soliony and agrees to the Zuggernaut's offer of help in exchange for being its host.

Returning to Moscow, they attack Soliony, who has been interrogating. Arkadin summons and escapes the jail to find the Zuggernaut threatening Soliony. The Zuggernaut is driven off when Firestorm burns impressions of his hand into their chest.

The Zuggernaut reappears a short time later and allows itself to be captured in order to get to Soliony. Again Firestorm intervenes, creating discord for the host and alien. Their fight with Firestorm is interrupted by, allowing Rodor to override the Zuggernaut's desire to fight Firestorm and chase after Soliony. They, in turn, are delayed by the Russian super-team, allowing Firestorm to catch up and stop them. This results in Rodor being mortally wounded and the Zuggernaut withdrawing to find a new host.

Powers and abilities[]

When bonded with a host, the Zuggernaut can take the form of a tall, purple alien creature possessing long sharp claws and fangs. It also has a green gemstone embedded in its forehead which is capable of firing energy beams. The Zuggernaut could also project beams of energy from his eyes and had the ability to leap great distances.

See also[]


  1. ^ The Flash #126
  2. "The Flash" #303 (November 1981)
  3. ^ Flash: Rebirth #1
  4. Flash: Rebirth #2
  5. Ng, Philiana (May 27, 2014).. The Hollywood Reporter. from the original on May 30, 2014. Retrieved May 28, 2014. 
  6. Andreeva, Nellie (February 24, 2014)... from the original on March 2, 2014. Retrieved February 25, 2014. 
  7. Andreeva, Nellie (February 20, 2015).. Deadline Hollywood
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Batman titles
  1.  (w),  (p),  (i). "KnightsEnd, Part One: Spirit of the Bat"  509 (July 1994), DC Comics
  2.  (w),  (p). "Inside Story of the Outsider!"  356 (October 1966)
  3.  (w). "The Fantastic Dr. No-Face" Detective Comics 319 (September 1963), DC Comics
  4. Sheldon Moldoff (a). "The Menace of False Face" Batman 113 (February 1958)
  5.  (w),  (i). "The Warrior Wake of Zinda Blake"  112 (January 2008), DC Comics
Booster Gold titles
  1.  (w), Dan Jurgens (p). "The Colors of Justice"  20 (September 1997), DC Comics
  2. ,  (w), Dan Jurgens (p). "Holding Back the Years" Booster Gold v2, 1,000,000 (September 2008)
  3. Dan Jurgens (w), Dan Jurgens (p). "Reality Lost, Part IV of IV" Booster Gold v2, 18 (May 2009)
  4. Dan Jurgens (w), Dan Jurgens (p). "Reality Lost, Epilogue" Booster Gold v2, 19 (June 2009)
  5. Dan Jurgens (w),, Dan Jurgens (p). "Dead Ted, Part II of II" Booster Gold v2, 27 (February 2010)
  6. Dan Jurgens (w), Dan Jurgens,  (p). "The Tomorrow Memory, Part Three" Booster Gold v2, 30 (May 2010)
  7. Dan Jurgens (w), Dan Jurgens, Jerry Ordway (p). "The Tomorrow Memory, Epilogue" Booster Gold v2, 30 (June 2010)
  8. Dan Jurgens (w), Dan Jurgens (p). "The Big Fall" Booster Gold 1 (February 1986)
  9. Dan Jurgens (w), Dan Jurgens (p). "The Tomorrow Run" Booster Gold 13 (February 1987)
  10. Dan Jurgens (w), Dan Jurgens (p). "Fresh Start" Booster Gold 16 (May 1987)
Firestorm titles Flash titles
  1. ^  (w),  (p). "The Chunk" The Flash v2, 9 (February 1988)
  2. Mike Baron (w),  (p). "Chunk in the Void" The Flash v2, 10 (March 1988)
  3. Geoff Johns (w), Scott Kolins (p). "Event Horizon" The Flash v2, 177 (October 2001)
Green Lantern titles
  1.  (w),  (a). "Mogo Doesn't Socialize" v2, 188 (May 1985), DC Comics
  2. Dave Gibbons,  (w),  (p), ,  (i). "Hunted"  4 (February 2006), DC Comics
  3. Dave Gibbons (w), Dave Gibbons (p), ,  (i). "The Hunt" v2, 5 (December 2006), DC Comics
Superman titles
  1.  (w),  (a). "The Supergirl from Krypton!"  252 (May 1959),
  2.  (w),  (a). "Superman versus The Archer"  13 (November–December 1941), DC Comics
  3.  (w),,  (p). "What's So Funny about Truth, Justice & the American Way?" Action Comics 775 (March 2001)
Additional comics
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