DC Comics' Superman #20 exclusive preview - Syfy

Since her initial comic book appearances, the character later branched out into animation, film, television, and . In May 2011, Supergirl placed 94th on 's list of the Top 100 Comic Book Heroes of All Time. In November 2013, the character placed 17th on IGN's list of the Top 25 Heroes of DC Comics.

DC Comics fans, don't miss your chance to add Superman to your Justice League New 52 collection!

This could be a reference to the Injustice: Gods Among Us video game and comics, which features a morally compromised DC Universe where heroes fight each other and Superman is a terrible person. So, you know, that sounds awfully familiar all of a sudden, doesn't it?

Showcase Presents: DC Comics Presents Superman Team-Ups Vol

Shown here is the cover image of the New Super-Man comic by DC Comics and writer Gene Luen Yang. Although Kara Zor-El was the first character to use the name "Supergirl," DC Comics tested three different female versions of Superman prior to her debut.


Kara Zor-El re-entered mainstream continuity in 2004 when DC Comics Senior Vice President and Executive Editor , along with editor and comic book writer , reintroduced the character in the storyline "The Supergirl from Krypton". The title paid homage to the original character's 1959 debut. As the current Supergirl, Kara Zor-El stars in her own monthly . With DC's , Kara, like most of the DC Universe, was revamped. Until early 2015, when the title was cancelled, she featured in her own series , as well as related comics like . DC relaunched the comic series in August 2016 as part of their initiative.

DC Comics™ Superman Pet Costume | dog Costumes | PetSmart

DC Comics has released a handful of previews for some Superman family titles from its full August 2017 solicitations. Check it out, and look for another preview with a little news later today. Superman was one of the most drastically changed characters by the New 52. In 2011's Action Comics #1, Grant Morrison and Rags Morales gave him a new origin, hearkening back to the character’s late ‘30s social justice roots, as a jeans and t-shirt working class champion. While in the rest of DC's line, all set five years later, he was a fully-fledged superhero, wearing an awkward new costume with a high collar, and fighting a mostly new assortment of sci-fi menaces.