History Franchise / TheDCU

14th Oct '17 7:59:06 AM lillolillo
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* ComicBook/GothamCityGarage
9th Oct '17 2:44:51 PM StFan
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19th Sep '17 8:16:33 AM StFan
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* KryptoTheSuperdog

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* KryptoTheSuperdogComicBook/KryptoTheSuperdog
11th Sep '17 6:31:00 AM CosmicFerret
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* KilledOffForReal: Many DC characters that have died were thought to come back after ''ComicBook/BlackestNight''. While [[ComicBook/BrightestDay 12 random people were brought back to life]], many more stayed dead. Examples are [[ComicBook/IdentityCrisis Sue Dibny]], [[ComicBook/JusticeSocietyOfAmerica Johnny Quick (Johnny Chambers)]], ComicBook/TheQuestion [[ComicBook/FiftyTwo (Charles Victor Szasz)]], the ComicBook/ElongatedMan (Ralph Dibny), Eclipso (Jean Loring), [[TheFlash Mirror Master I (Samuel Joseph Scudder)]], [[ComicBook/JusticeSocietyOfAmerica Doctor Mid-Nite I (Charles M. McNider), Sandman (Wesley Dodds), Mister Terrific I (Terry Sloane), Damage (Grant Emerson)]], [[UsefulNotes/TheGoldenAgeOfComicBooks Kal-L (Earth 2)]], and many more not listed here.

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* KilledOffForReal: Many DC characters that have died were thought to come back after ''ComicBook/BlackestNight''. While [[ComicBook/BrightestDay 12 random people were brought back to life]], many more stayed dead. Examples are [[ComicBook/IdentityCrisis Sue Dibny]], [[ComicBook/JusticeSocietyOfAmerica Johnny Quick (Johnny Chambers)]], ComicBook/TheQuestion [[ComicBook/FiftyTwo (Charles Victor Szasz)]], the ComicBook/ElongatedMan (Ralph Dibny), Eclipso (Jean Loring), [[TheFlash [[Franchise/TheFlash Mirror Master I (Samuel Joseph Scudder)]], [[ComicBook/JusticeSocietyOfAmerica Doctor Mid-Nite I (Charles M. McNider), Sandman (Wesley Dodds), Mister Terrific I (Terry Sloane), Damage (Grant Emerson)]], [[UsefulNotes/TheGoldenAgeOfComicBooks Kal-L (Earth 2)]], and many more not listed here.
31st Aug '17 2:37:21 AM StFan
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26th Aug '17 1:04:04 AM StFan
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[[folder:The DCAU]]

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[[folder:The DCAU]]DC Animated Universe]]
25th Aug '17 1:48:57 PM StFan
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One of their most controversial moves was the epic storyline ''ComicBook/CrisisOnInfiniteEarths'' during the eighties, an effort to untangle their years of ContinuitySnarl by destroying the Multiverse and establishing one linear continuity for all of the characters to co-exist in. This included revising much of the universe's history and updating the origins of many characters. The Multiverse was brought back during ComicBook/InfiniteCrisis, although the mainstream continuity has only been changed in minor ways reflecting the story-telling needs of the writers. There was a second, much more widespread reboot of the DC Universe in September 2011 with all titles being restarted back to number 1, with these titles referred to as the ''ComicBook/{{New 52}}''. The titles received new number 1 issues again in June 2016, with the exception of ''Action Comics'' and ''Detective Comics'', with ''ComicBook/{{DC Rebirth}}'', combining the original DCU with the New 52 in different ways.

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One of their most controversial moves was the epic storyline ''ComicBook/CrisisOnInfiniteEarths'' during the eighties, an effort to untangle their years of ContinuitySnarl by destroying the Multiverse and establishing one linear continuity for all of the characters to co-exist in. This included revising much of the universe's history and updating the origins of many characters. The Multiverse was brought back during ComicBook/InfiniteCrisis, although the mainstream continuity has only been changed in minor ways reflecting the story-telling needs of the writers. There was a second, much more widespread reboot of the DC Universe in September 2011 with all titles being restarted back to number 1, with these titles referred to as the ''ComicBook/{{New 52}}''. ''ComicBook/New52''. The titles received new number 1 issues again in June 2016, with the exception of ''Action Comics'' and ''Detective Comics'', with ''ComicBook/{{DC Rebirth}}'', ''ComicBook/DCRebirth'', combining the original DCU with the New 52 in different ways.



A subset of Franchise/TheDCU is the [[Franchise/{{DCAU}} DC Animated Universe]] (AKA the "Timmverse" or the "Diniverse"), consisting of ''WesternAnimation/BatmanTheAnimatedSeries'' and every other series that takes place in the same universe. It has its own {{canon}}, with more than one CrossOver between series, and is best known for its distinctive artstyle, based on the works of Paul Dini and Bruce Timm. This universe has ended with the final season of ''[[WesternAnimation/JusticeLeague Justice League Unlimited]]''.

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A subset of Franchise/TheDCU is the [[Franchise/{{DCAU}} DC Animated Universe]] (AKA Franchise/DCAnimatedUniverse (a.k.a. the "Timmverse" or the "Diniverse"), consisting of ''WesternAnimation/BatmanTheAnimatedSeries'' and every other series that takes place in the same universe. It has its own {{canon}}, with more than one CrossOver between series, and is best known for its distinctive artstyle, based on the works of Paul Dini and Bruce Timm. This universe has ended with the final season of ''[[WesternAnimation/JusticeLeague Justice League Unlimited]]''.



* BigGood: {{Franchise/Superman}} is traditionally the chairman (and often acknowledged as the most powerful member) of the Justice League, and when not acting in his capacity as a Leaguer most other heroes tend to defer to his authority and judgment if only out of respect. Sometimes generalized to the "Big Three" where Superman, {{Franchise/Batman}}, and Franchise/WonderWoman collectively comprise the Big Good of the JLA. The JLA ''itself'' is in a sense the Big Good of DCU superteams and/or the metahuman community in general.

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* BigGood: {{Franchise/Superman}} Franchise/{{Superman}} is traditionally the chairman (and often acknowledged as the most powerful member) of the Justice League, and when not acting in his capacity as a Leaguer most other heroes tend to defer to his authority and judgment if only out of respect. Sometimes generalized to the "Big Three" where Superman, {{Franchise/Batman}}, Franchise/{{Batman}}, and Franchise/WonderWoman collectively comprise the Big Good of the JLA. The JLA ''itself'' is in a sense the Big Good of DCU superteams and/or the metahuman community in general.



** The characters of Creator/{{Wildstorm}} Comics, such as ComicBook/{{Stormwatch}}, Grifter, ComicBook/TheAuthority and the ComicBook/WildCATs, who have joined the mainstream continuity (along with the people in the Creator/VertigoComics line) as of the ComicBook/{{New 52}}.

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** The characters of Creator/{{Wildstorm}} Comics, such as ComicBook/{{Stormwatch}}, Grifter, ComicBook/TheAuthority and the ComicBook/WildCATs, who have joined the mainstream continuity (along with the people in the Creator/VertigoComics line) as of the ComicBook/{{New 52}}.ComicBook/New52.



** DC Comics created several characters during UsefulNotes/{{the Golden Age|OfComicBooks}}, but by the end of WWII the interest in superheroes died down, and most titles (except Superman and Batman) were closed or moved to other genres. UsefulNotes/{{The Silver Age|of Comic Books}} began with the relaunch of Flash... besides the name and the speed, Barry Allen had nothing in common with Jay Garrick. The same thing was done with Franchise/GreenLantern, ComicBook/{{Hawkman}}, and others. But the prize goes to ComicBook/TheAtom, who went from a rough-and-tumble boxer who was kinda short to a physicist who could shrink to subatomic size.
*** Though in this case, things were [[{{Retcon}} retconned]] twice. The first time, it had been revealed that the Golden Age characters lived on [[AlternateUniverse Earth-2]], while UsefulNotes/{{the Silver Age|OfComicBooks}} characters lived on Earth-1.\\\

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** DC Comics created several characters during UsefulNotes/{{the Golden Age|OfComicBooks}}, but by the end of WWII the interest in superheroes died down, and most titles (except Superman and Batman) were closed or moved to other genres. UsefulNotes/{{The Silver Age|of Comic Books}} began with the relaunch of Flash... besides the name and the speed, Barry Allen had nothing in common with Jay Garrick. The same thing was done with Franchise/GreenLantern, ComicBook/{{Hawkman}}, and others. But the prize goes to ComicBook/TheAtom, who went from a rough-and-tumble boxer who was kinda short to a physicist who could shrink to subatomic size.
***
size.\\\
Though in this case, things were [[{{Retcon}} retconned]] {{retcon}}ned twice. The first time, it had been revealed that the Golden Age characters lived on [[AlternateUniverse Earth-2]], while UsefulNotes/{{the Silver Age|OfComicBooks}} characters lived on Earth-1.\\\



** Since DC's business theory (such as it is) is about hanging onto trademarks as long as possible, they have a long history of reusing names in some odd fashion or another. Such as the 1940's superhero Johnny Thunder, the 1950's cowboy Johnny Thunder, and the 1980's noir detective Jonni Thunder. Or all those unrelated characters named ComicBook/{{Starman}}.
*** This often leads to the point where a story tries to [[ArcWelding reconcile these different incarnations somehow]].

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** Since DC's business theory (such as it is) is about hanging onto trademarks as long as possible, they have a long history of reusing names in some odd fashion or another. Such as the 1940's superhero Johnny Thunder, the 1950's cowboy Johnny Thunder, and the 1980's noir detective Jonni Thunder. Or all those unrelated characters named ComicBook/{{Starman}}.
***
ComicBook/{{Starman}}. This often leads to the point where a story tries to [[ArcWelding reconcile these different incarnations somehow]].



** The Source Wall is a huge cosmic barrier between the Source (the source of power behind existence itself) and the rest of creation. The Wall is decorated with the bodies and visages of all of the would be conquerors who have sought to claim the power of the Source for themselves, imprisoning them for all eternity. The Wall is one of the more effective Cans in fiction and only three people have ever escaped it. One of them, Yuga Khan (the father of {{ComicBook/Darkseid}}), managed to summon just enough power to free himself from the Wall...only to get himself imprisoned in it again in another bid to obtain the Source, this time for good. The second one was Darkseid himself, and he needed the help of the one who imprisoned him in the first place ({{Superman}}) to do it. The third was Superman, who was trapped by Darkseid and required the help of every variation of Supergirl from the last twenty years to break free.
*** Following the ComicBook/{{New 52}} reboot, the Source Wall has been strongly tied into the Green Lantern books, as the Source behind it powers their lanterns and rings. Former GL Kyle Rayner (now the White Lantern) made a trip beyond the wall to re-energize the Source, but he CameBackWrong and needed quite a bit of sorting out afterwards.

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** The Source Wall is a huge cosmic barrier between the Source (the source of power behind existence itself) and the rest of creation. The Wall is decorated with the bodies and visages of all of the would be conquerors who have sought to claim the power of the Source for themselves, imprisoning them for all eternity. The Wall is one of the more effective Cans in fiction and only three people have ever escaped it. One of them, Yuga Khan (the father of {{ComicBook/Darkseid}}), managed to summon just enough power to free himself from the Wall...only to get himself imprisoned in it again in another bid to obtain the Source, this time for good. The second one was Darkseid himself, and he needed the help of the one who imprisoned him in the first place ({{Superman}}) (Franchise/{{Superman}}) to do it. The third was Superman, who was trapped by Darkseid and required the help of every variation of Supergirl from the last twenty years to break free.
*** Following the ComicBook/{{New 52}} ComicBook/New52 reboot, the Source Wall has been strongly tied into the Green Lantern books, as the Source behind it powers their lanterns and rings. Former GL Kyle Rayner (now the White Lantern) made a trip beyond the wall to re-energize the Source, but he CameBackWrong and needed quite a bit of sorting out afterwards.
22nd Aug '17 1:17:00 PM StFan
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* Comicbook/AnimalMan
* Comicbook/{{Aquaman}}

to:

* Comicbook/AnimalMan
ComicBook/AnimalMan
* Comicbook/{{Aquaman}}ComicBook/{{Aquaman}}



* Comicbook/BlackLightning

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* Comicbook/BlackLightningComicBook/BlackLightning



* Comicbook/GreenLantern

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* Comicbook/GreenLanternFranchise/GreenLantern



* ''Comicbook/{{Aquaman}}'' (Failed {{pilot}})

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* ''Comicbook/{{Aquaman}}'' ''ComicBook/{{Aquaman}}'' (Failed {{pilot}})



* ''Comicbook/SwampThing'' (1990 live action series, 1991 cartoon, plus movies made [[Film/SwampThing in 1982]] and [[Film/TheReturnOfSwampThing 1989]])

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* ''Comicbook/SwampThing'' ''ComicBook/SwampThing'' (1990 live action series, 1991 cartoon, plus movies made [[Film/SwampThing in 1982]] and [[Film/TheReturnOfSwampThing 1989]])



* ''WesternAnimation/TeenTitans'' (The last season is full of the same mix, albeit focusing on the ''TT'' and ''Comicbook/DoomPatrol'' characters. This may or may not also be in continuity with the DCAU below, despite its very different look and style, and fan debates over this continue as the WordOfGod has been lacking, instead giving what amounts to the continuity version of a ShipTease.)

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* ''WesternAnimation/TeenTitans'' (The last season is full of the same mix, albeit focusing on the ''TT'' and ''Comicbook/DoomPatrol'' ''ComicBook/DoomPatrol'' characters. This may or may not also be in continuity with the DCAU below, despite its very different look and style, and fan debates over this continue as the WordOfGod has been lacking, instead giving what amounts to the continuity version of a ShipTease.)



** The characters of Quality Comics, such as ComicBook/PlasticMan, Kid Eternity, and the Comicbook/FreedomFighters.
** The characters of Charlton Comics, such as Comicbook/CaptainAtom, ComicBook/BlueBeetle, and The Question.
** The characters of Creator/MilestoneComics, such as Comicbook/{{Static}}, Comicbook/{{Hardware}} and ComicBook/{{Icon}} & Rocket.

to:

** The characters of Quality Comics, such as ComicBook/PlasticMan, Kid Eternity, and the Comicbook/FreedomFighters.
ComicBook/FreedomFighters.
** The characters of Charlton Comics, such as Comicbook/CaptainAtom, ComicBook/CaptainAtom, ComicBook/BlueBeetle, and The Question.
** The characters of Creator/MilestoneComics, such as Comicbook/{{Static}}, Comicbook/{{Hardware}} ComicBook/{{Static}}, ComicBook/{{Hardware}} and ComicBook/{{Icon}} & Rocket.



*** Speaking of California, they inverted the usual DC practice of fictional adventure towns based on real places, by taking a real place (San Diego) and ''sinking it into the ocean,'' transforming its inhabitants into merpeople in the process. Thus it became the fictional underwater city of "Sub Diego," which Comicbook/{{Aquaman}} protected, natch.

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*** Speaking of California, they inverted the usual DC practice of fictional adventure towns based on real places, by taking a real place (San Diego) and ''sinking it into the ocean,'' transforming its inhabitants into merpeople in the process. Thus it became the fictional underwater city of "Sub Diego," which Comicbook/{{Aquaman}} ComicBook/{{Aquaman}} protected, natch.



** Lampshaded in James Robinson's ''Comicbook/{{Starman}}'', where the Red Bee is seriously PISSED OFF during a Thanksgiving with dead superheroes.

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** Lampshaded in James Robinson's ''Comicbook/{{Starman}}'', ''ComicBook/{{Starman}}'', where the Red Bee is seriously PISSED OFF during a Thanksgiving with dead superheroes.



* {{Flanderization}}: In 1983, Batman quit the [[Franchise/JusticeLeagueOfAmerica Justice League]] and created a new team called the Outsiders after Superman saying he would not lead the League in saving Lucius Fox from being a hostage in a far away country for diplomatic reasons, and this lead to a dynamic within the DC Multiverse wherein Batman would be portrayed as a maverick and Superman a boy scout. While they patched things up later that year, 1986's ''ComicBook/TheDarkKnightReturns'' (which took place in a possible future) made Batman the ultimate outlaw anti-hero, and Superman a tool for the UsefulNotes/RonaldReagan of every political cartoon of the '80s. In the revised DC Universe, DC ran with this dynamic of Superman and Batman being at odds for about a decade before it just kind-of ran out of steam, though the recent ''Batman/Superman'' title and other Comicbook/{{New 52}} material revisited it.

to:

* {{Flanderization}}: In 1983, Batman quit the [[Franchise/JusticeLeagueOfAmerica Justice League]] and created a new team called the Outsiders after Superman saying he would not lead the League in saving Lucius Fox from being a hostage in a far away country for diplomatic reasons, and this lead to a dynamic within the DC Multiverse wherein Batman would be portrayed as a maverick and Superman a boy scout. While they patched things up later that year, 1986's ''ComicBook/TheDarkKnightReturns'' (which took place in a possible future) made Batman the ultimate outlaw anti-hero, and Superman a tool for the UsefulNotes/RonaldReagan of every political cartoon of the '80s. In the revised DC Universe, DC ran with this dynamic of Superman and Batman being at odds for about a decade before it just kind-of ran out of steam, though the recent ''Batman/Superman'' title and other Comicbook/{{New 52}} ComicBook/New52 material revisited it.



** ''Comicbook/{{Batman}}'' villain Firefly is this, possessing a jetpack and an arsenal of incendiary weapons.

to:

** ''Comicbook/{{Batman}}'' ''ComicBook/{{Batman}}'' villain Firefly is this, possessing a jetpack and an arsenal of incendiary weapons.



** DC Comics created several characters during UsefulNotes/{{the Golden Age|OfComicBooks}}, but by the end of WWII the interest in superheroes died down, and most titles (except Superman and Batman) were closed or moved to other genres. UsefulNotes/{{The Silver Age|of Comic Books}} began with the relaunch of Flash... besides the name and the speed, Barry Allen had nothing in common with Jay Garrick. The same thing was done with Franchise/GreenLantern, Comicbook/{{Hawkman}}, and others. But the prize goes to Comicbook/TheAtom, who went from a rough-and-tumble boxer who was kinda short to a physicist who could shrink to subatomic size.

to:

** DC Comics created several characters during UsefulNotes/{{the Golden Age|OfComicBooks}}, but by the end of WWII the interest in superheroes died down, and most titles (except Superman and Batman) were closed or moved to other genres. UsefulNotes/{{The Silver Age|of Comic Books}} began with the relaunch of Flash... besides the name and the speed, Barry Allen had nothing in common with Jay Garrick. The same thing was done with Franchise/GreenLantern, Comicbook/{{Hawkman}}, ComicBook/{{Hawkman}}, and others. But the prize goes to Comicbook/TheAtom, ComicBook/TheAtom, who went from a rough-and-tumble boxer who was kinda short to a physicist who could shrink to subatomic size.



The second time it was retconned to fit into the new continuity created by Comicbook/CrisisOnInfiniteEarths. Alan Scott, for instance, was revealed to have received his power from the Starheart, an artifact created by the Guardians of the Universe (i.e., the same guys who made the Franchise/GreenLantern rings), and Jay Garrick and Barry Allen were later revealed to both have received their power from the "speed force".
** Since DC's business theory (such as it is) is about hanging onto trademarks as long as possible, they have a long history of reusing names in some odd fashion or another. Such as the 1940's superhero Johnny Thunder, the 1950's cowboy Johnny Thunder, and the 1980's noir detective Jonni Thunder. Or all those unrelated characters named Comicbook/{{Starman}}.

to:

The second time it was retconned to fit into the new continuity created by Comicbook/CrisisOnInfiniteEarths.''ComicBook/CrisisOnInfiniteEarths''. Alan Scott, for instance, was revealed to have received his power from the Starheart, an artifact created by the Guardians of the Universe (i.e., the same guys who made the Franchise/GreenLantern rings), and Jay Garrick and Barry Allen were later revealed to both have received their power from the "speed force".
** Since DC's business theory (such as it is) is about hanging onto trademarks as long as possible, they have a long history of reusing names in some odd fashion or another. Such as the 1940's superhero Johnny Thunder, the 1950's cowboy Johnny Thunder, and the 1980's noir detective Jonni Thunder. Or all those unrelated characters named Comicbook/{{Starman}}.ComicBook/{{Starman}}.



* KilledOffForReal: Many DC characters that have died were thought to come back after ''Comicbook/BlackestNight''. While [[ComicBook/BrightestDay 12 random people were brought back to life]], many more stayed dead. Examples are [[ComicBook/IdentityCrisis Sue Dibny]], [[ComicBook/JusticeSocietyOfAmerica Johnny Quick (Johnny Chambers)]], ComicBook/TheQuestion [[ComicBook/FiftyTwo (Charles Victor Szasz)]], the ComicBook/ElongatedMan (Ralph Dibny), Eclipso (Jean Loring), [[TheFlash Mirror Master I (Samuel Joseph Scudder)]], [[ComicBook/JusticeSocietyOfAmerica Doctor Mid-Nite I (Charles M. McNider), Sandman (Wesley Dodds), Mister Terrific I (Terry Sloane), Damage (Grant Emerson)]], [[UsefulNotes/TheGoldenAgeOfComicBooks Kal-L (Earth 2)]], and many more not listed here.

to:

* KilledOffForReal: Many DC characters that have died were thought to come back after ''Comicbook/BlackestNight''.''ComicBook/BlackestNight''. While [[ComicBook/BrightestDay 12 random people were brought back to life]], many more stayed dead. Examples are [[ComicBook/IdentityCrisis Sue Dibny]], [[ComicBook/JusticeSocietyOfAmerica Johnny Quick (Johnny Chambers)]], ComicBook/TheQuestion [[ComicBook/FiftyTwo (Charles Victor Szasz)]], the ComicBook/ElongatedMan (Ralph Dibny), Eclipso (Jean Loring), [[TheFlash Mirror Master I (Samuel Joseph Scudder)]], [[ComicBook/JusticeSocietyOfAmerica Doctor Mid-Nite I (Charles M. McNider), Sandman (Wesley Dodds), Mister Terrific I (Terry Sloane), Damage (Grant Emerson)]], [[UsefulNotes/TheGoldenAgeOfComicBooks Kal-L (Earth 2)]], and many more not listed here.



** The Creator/{{Wildstorm}} universe has nominally been part of the DC Multiverse since the company was bought by DC, though crossovers are rare. With Comicbook/{{Flashpoint}}, however, many Wildstorm characters have shown up as part of the main DCU.
** ''ComicBook/KingdomCome'' and ''TangentComics'' are perhaps the most famous of numerous works detailing specific {{Alternate Universe}}s.
** Occasionally mention will be made of the [[Creator/VertigoComics Vertigo Universe]], but Vertigo's recurring characters (ComicBook/TheSandman, Comicbook/SwampThing, Comicbook/{{Lucifer}}, etc.) really take place in their own little corners of Franchise/TheDCU that [[ExiledFromContinuity no longer interact with the rest of the universe]] due to ExecutiveMeddling. Up until 2011, anyway, when they made a comeback.

to:

** The Creator/{{Wildstorm}} universe has nominally been part of the DC Multiverse since the company was bought by DC, though crossovers are rare. With Comicbook/{{Flashpoint}}, ''ComicBook/{{Flashpoint}}'', however, many Wildstorm characters have shown up as part of the main DCU.
** ''ComicBook/KingdomCome'' and ''TangentComics'' ''Creator/TangentComics'' are perhaps the most famous of numerous works detailing specific {{Alternate Universe}}s.
** Occasionally mention will be made of the [[Creator/VertigoComics Vertigo Universe]], but Vertigo's recurring characters (ComicBook/TheSandman, Comicbook/SwampThing, Comicbook/{{Lucifer}}, ComicBook/SwampThing, ComicBook/{{Lucifer}}, etc.) really take place in their own little corners of Franchise/TheDCU that [[ExiledFromContinuity no longer interact with the rest of the universe]] due to ExecutiveMeddling. Up until 2011, anyway, when they made a comeback.
20th Aug '17 7:16:22 AM StFan
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* Comicbook/{{Batgirl}}

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* Comicbook/{{Batgirl}}ComicBook/{{Batgirl}}



* Comicbook/{{Batwoman}}

to:

* Comicbook/{{Batwoman}}ComicBook/{{Batwoman}}



* Comicbook/BlackOrchid

to:

* Comicbook/BlackOrchidComicBook/BlackOrchid



* Comicbook/CaptainAtom

to:

* Comicbook/CaptainAtomComicBook/CaptainAtom



* Comicbook/DialHForHero

to:

* Comicbook/DialHForHeroComicBook/DialHForHero



* Comicbook/DoomsdayClock

to:

* Comicbook/DoomsdayClockComicBook/DoomsdayClock



* Comicbook/EnemyAce

to:

* Comicbook/EnemyAceComicBook/EnemyAce



* Comicbook/{{Flashpoint}}

to:

* Comicbook/{{Flashpoint}}ComicBook/{{Flashpoint}}



* Comicbook/FreedomFighters

to:

* Comicbook/FreedomFightersComicBook/FreedomFighters



* Comicbook/GreenLantern
* Comicbook/HarleyQuinn
* Comicbook/TheHauntedTank

to:

* Comicbook/GreenLantern
ComicBook/GreenLantern
* Comicbook/HarleyQuinn
ComicBook/HarleyQuinn
* Comicbook/TheHauntedTankComicBook/TheHauntedTank
13th Aug '17 1:38:55 PM StFan
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* Comicbook/SwampThing

to:

* Comicbook/SwampThingComicBook/SwampThing
This list shows the last 10 events of 145. Show all.
http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/article_history.php?article=Franchise.TheDCU