Justice League | Bat-Family | Teen Titans | Suicide Squad | Villains | Other Characters | Flashpoint Timeline
Appearances: Justice League: The Flashpoint Paradox (original timeline) | Justice League: War | Justice League: Throne of Atlantis | Justice League vs. Teen Titans | Justice League Dark | The Death of Superman | The Death of Superman: The Wake | Reign of the Supermen | Justice League Dark: Apokolips WarA team of superheroes brought together to fight an invasion from Apokolips.
- Adaptational Late Appearance: An retroactive example as while they appeared in the first official film of this continuity, In-Universe they actually debuted a few years after the Teen Titans which have been active for longer and even included the Flash as a member.
- Atrocious Alias: Nobody liked Shazam's suggestion that they call themselves the Super Seven.
- Home Base: Originally has the Hall of Justice before creating the Watchtower.
- Ragtag Bunch of Misfits: The original seven members were: an alien Flying Brick who is The Last of His Kind; a Badass Normal who operates as The Cowl; a Warrior Princess from a Lady Land island; an Empowered Badass Normal Space Cop; a Nice Guy Fragile Speedster; a Token Wizard with an Older Alter Ego; and an Ordinary High-School Student giving powers from a Freak Lab Accident.
Kal-El / Clark Kent
Appearances: Justice League: The Flashpoint Paradox (original timeline) | Justice League: War | Justice League: Throne of Atlantis | Justice League vs. Teen Titans | Justice League Dark | The Death of Superman | The Death of Superman: The Wake | Reign of the Supermen | Batman: Hush | Justice League Dark: Apokolips War
Voiced by: Sam Daly (The Flashpoint Paradox), Alan Tudyk (War), Jerry O'Connell (all other appearances)
The sole survivor of the planet Krypton and protector of Metropolis.
- The Ace: He's one of Earth's most powerful heroes and once he moves on from his Smug Super attitude he becomes the most beloved. His death results in the whole world mourning him and Darkseid clearly sees him as the most dangerous.
- Adaptational Nice Guy: In the comics, Superman felt violated by Superboy's very existence and treated him coldly until he eventually warmed up to him. In Reign of the Superman, there is no such hostility and, by the film's epilogue, he seems to have welcomed "Conner" into the family as easily as his parents.
- Amicable Exes: With Wonder Woman as of The Death of Superman. Though he immediately - and hilariously - gets worried when he finds out that his girlfriend and his ex get on like a house on fire.
- Amazon Chaser: He is very attracted to the very strong Wonder Woman, who he first meets as she is chopping up Parademons. Downplayed with Lois Lane, but what he finds most attractive about her is her courage and strength of character.
- Appropriated Appellation: Apparently Lois was the one to give him his codename and he decided to use it.
- Badass Cape: The same awesome red cape as usual, though it has the black S-shield of the New 52 rather than the traditional yellow—until Reign of the Superman, when his Costume Evolution includes the yellow S-shield.
- Battle Couple: With Wonder Woman — they kick ass while flirting with each other. However, by the time of The Death of Superman, they have broken up.
- The Big Guy: Especially in War, where he's the team muscle and not a leader. And let's face it, as Trope Codifier for the Flying Brick, Superman pulls duty as the team powerhouse even when in his traditional role as The Hero and The Leader, so this is a given.
- Blood Knight: Unlike other versions of Superman, this one has a love for battle, at least at first.
- Brainwashed and Crazy:
- He and most of the League fall into this trope when they are possessed by Trigons's corruptors.
- Beforehand, he was brainwashed and partially turned into a Parademon by DeSaad in Justice League: War.
- The Cape: Starting in Death of Superman, his portrayal is much more akin to his pre-New 52 incarnations, being a selfless, unconditionally kind hero who is beloved by everyone.
- Characterization Marches On: War portrayed him as an arrogant, "punch first, ask questions later guy", but the sequels move him to his more traditional Nice Guy personality.
- Costume Evolution: As part of his return in Reign, he ditches the New 52 costume for the Superman Reborn one.
- Early Installment Character-Design Difference: His design in War featured a slightly different belt and lacked the "S" on the cape.
- Flying Brick: Though he has plenty of powers, Superman mostly relies on a combination of flight and super-strength to pummel his opponents, only resorting to his other abilities if his default strategy is insufficient.
- He's Back!:
- In Reign of the Supermen, it's revealed that Superman's corpse was being revitalized in the Fortress of Solitude after his apparent death in the prequel. He comes Back from the Dead and sets out to defeat Cyborg Superman.
- In Apokolips War, Lois' words help him break out of Trigon's possession, with his powers fully restored to beat the tar out of Darkseid.
- Hunk: As is usual with Superman. He's a tall, extremely muscular and good looking man.
- Ideal Hero: It takes him a while, but he finally represents the trope in The Death of Superman. In Apokolips War, out of the remaining heroes, it's him who continuously pushes forward with his optimistic behavior.
- Interspecies Friendship: As usual he has this with his friends on the League and at the Daily Planet.
- Interspecies Romance: Him (a Kryptonian) and Wonder Woman (an Amazon demigoddess). However, by the time of The Death of Superman, they have broken up and he is dating Lois Lane (a normal human). While not confirmed, when mentioning his high school girlfriend Lori Lemaris to Lois his mom mentions that it's not a good idea to discuss her since she's serving halibut for dinner, which implies she might have been a mermaid like in the comics.
- Lightning Bruiser: Strong enough to go toe to toe with Darkseid, and fast enough to tag the Flash and lasso a Trigon-possessed Wonder Woman.
- Monster Progenitor: His DNA was used to create Doomsday and then the Paradooms which Darkseid used to take over the Earth.
- My Greatest Failure: It's subtle, but after the Time Skip in "Justice League Dark: Apokolips War," he views his poorly thought-out invasion of Apokolips as this. With him regretting how badly the invasion went and not disagreeing when people call him out on that.
- Official Couple: He and Wonder Woman were dating. However, by the time of the Death of Superman, they have broken up and he dates Lois Lane.
- Smug Super: Unlike most other versions, Superman isn't exactly humble when it comes to how much power he has. However, he is much humbler and calmer by the time he is seen in the sequels for the Justice League animated features as, like in the comics, he mellows out.
- Superpower Lottery: The films make it clear that, although the other heroes are powerful on their own right, Superman is on a league of his own. He is the only hero who manages to fight the borderline unstoppable Doomsday on even terms; and the rest of the Justice League seems to unanimously agree that he is their only chance of taking down Darkseid when they discuss their invasion plans in Apokolips War.
- Took a Level in Kindness: Like in the New 52 comics, he mellows out significantly. By JL vs Titans, he's much closer to the Nice Guy he traditionally is, having left behind the punch first, ask questions later approach he had in War, and makes a point to compliment the Titans and Starfire in particular on a job well done. Even Throne of Atlantis sees him tell Arthur that he should connect with his heritage, no doubt having in mind his own dead homeworld. By the time of The Death of Superman, he has become The Paragon of Metropolis just like his post-crisis incarnation.
- Two First Names: His first and last name can both be used as a given name for a male.
- Violently Protective Girlfriend: Gender-flipped. Attacking Wonder Woman (and later Lois Lane) is a surefire way to piss him off real quick.
Appearances: Justice League: The Flashpoint Paradox | Justice League: War | Son of Batman | Justice League: Throne of Atlantis | Batman vs. Robin | Batman: Bad Blood | Justice League vs. Teen Titans | Justice League Dark | The Death of Superman | The Death of Superman: The Wake | Reign of the Supermen | Batman: Hush | Justice League Dark: Apokolips War
Voiced by: Kevin Conroy (The Flashpoint Paradox), Jason O'Mara (War onwards)
A billionaire philanthropist and vigilante protector of Gotham City.
- Action Dad: A crimefighter and a father.
- Animal-Themed Superbeing: His mask and cape resemble a bat's face and wings, respectively.
- Arbitrary Skepticism: In Justice League Dark he refuses to believe that there is a supernatural explanation for the recent acts of violence in the film. This is despite being on a team with Shazam, having encountered other magic users off screen, and fought Trigon in the previous film. However it's played with in that he believes that the perpetrators were simply mentally unwell, and considering that's the backstory for nearly all of his villains he's pretty justified in believing that. Plus he has no problem with accepting that Zatanna and John Constantine can see ghosts and other supernatural creatures that he can't.
- Badass Cape: The same awesome, black cape as usual.
- Badass Normal: What he lack in superpowers, he makes for in strategy, cunning, gadgets, and sheer willpower.
- Character Development: Subtle, but Batman starts to become better at handling Damian's bratty outbursts and giving his son effective punishments.
- Commonality Connection: In War he and Green Lantern finally put their issues aside when he points out that they are the only people on the team without any powers.
- Composite Character: In Justice League Dark: Apokolips War, Batman is brainwashed and corrupted by Darkseid and placed on the Mobius Chair to act as his right-hand man and strategist. This combines traits of "Batman: God of Knowledge" from the Darkseid War storyline of the New 52 Justice League and Metron from the JLA (1997) "Rock of Ages" storyline's Bad Future, as a servant of Darkseid.
- Costume Evolution: Much like Superman, he started out in a costume based on his New 52 one, but in Batman: Hush, he dons the classic blue and grey, complete with Underwear of Power. That said, little tweaks can be seen through the films prior to Hush. He sports a red and black outfit evocative of the Hellbat armor during his time as a servant of Darkseid in Apokolips War.
- Covert Pervert: His dream in Batman: Bad Blood was having a foursome with Samantha and two other women.
- Dark and Troubled Past: His parents were murdered in front of his eyes.
- Dark Is Not Evil: Like all incarnations, Batman is clad in black and is still one of the good guys.
- Dead Alternate Counterpart: His counterpart in the Flashpoint timeline was killed instead of his parents.
- Deadpan Snarker: Often at Green Lantern's expense in War.
- Determinator: Even the shrouds complain about how Batman's refusal to die or to kill the criminals he regularly deals with (some of which certainly deserve eternal damnation) really gets under their skins.Shroud: This one's cheated us many times. It is vexing.
- Double Standard Rape: Female on Male:
- At some point in the past, Talia Al-Ghul drugged and had sex with him, thus conceiving Damian. He doesn't seem to be particularly bothered by it - though Batman being Batman, he could just as easily be burying his emotional response.
- Played With in Apokolips War where he is shown to be upset over it. However, because he was at the time brainwashed by Darkseid and trying to demoralize Damian, it may not have been his true feelings on the matter.
- Early Installment Character-Design Difference: In Flashpoint Paradox, Batman initially just looked like the pre-Flashpoint version, just in a New 52-based costume rather than the design used in other films.
- Experienced Protagonist: He's likely the most experienced hero when he appears in War, as the presence of Dick and Damian in Son of Batman would imply a career spanning more than a decade.
- Heroic Willpower: When Deadman possessed him to talk to Zatanna, Bruce easily forced him out of his head.Deadman: [struggles to remain in control of Batman's body] Boy, this guy's mind is tough!
- Jerk with a Heart of Gold: Like many other incarnations, he's still a hero who looks out for others even with how hard and cold he can be.
- The Leader: Of the Type I variant, Batman seems to take charge of most situations and is often seen directing the others. At the end of Throne of Atlantis, he's the one who suggests that they actually form a team instead of staying solo heroes.
- Morality Chain: He teaches Damian about "justice, not vengeance" creed.
- Not so Above It All: Despite his reputation as the most serious member of the League, Batman sometimes entertains himself by partaking in his friends' jokes. When Superboy volunteers to help the heroes in Reign of the Supermen, Bruce encourages Hal Jordan to blast the teenager with a bazooka.
- Older than They Look: Assuming that he became Batman between 26 to 29 (which is roughly when Bruce started his crime fighting career in the comics, the fact that he trained Dick who is now in his early twenties while Damian is around 10 to 12 years old in Son of Batman suggests that Bruce is in his late thirtes to early forties. However he looks to be in his early to mid thirties, which doesn't really change despite several years passing In-Universe.
- Only Sane Man: When the Justice League first met with each other, Batman was the most mature and rational.
- Papa Wolf: He will do anything for his family. You best not mess with his kid:Batman: [to Talon] "You and the Court tried to take control of my city and destroy my home... but worst of all, you messed with my kid. So this is gonna hurt, and I'm gonna enjoy it."
- The Protagonist: Can be considered as such for the entire DCAMU. He is the most prominent character appearing in twelve films and always as an important character even in films when he doesn't play the role of protagonist.
- Reforged into a Minion: After the invasion to Apokolips fails, Darkseid forcibly makes him his servant by torturing him until he broke. However, his love for Damian breaks him out of it.
- The Stoic: He almost never loses his cool.
- The Team Normal: Obviously he is this.
- Thou Shalt Not Kill: He strongly believes in this philosophy. In an argument he had with Damian, he understands that while killing may be "easy", you have to do the right thing because it's right.
- Two First Names: His first and last name can both be used as a given name for a male.
- Unwitting Instigator of Doom: Him dipping Talia into the Lazarus Pit to revive her is heavily implied to be the reason why she Took a Level in Jerkass in Bad Blood because of how the pit alters the mind negatively.
- Would Hurt a Child: In Batman vs Robin, he shows no hesitation in hitting Damian; this is justified given the fact that Damian was trying to attack him first.
- Wolverine Publicity: Up to Dark, he's been in every single one of the movies, despite not being part of the Justice League Dark in the comics. The streak is finally broken in The Judas Contract which he doesn't appear in.
Princess Diana of Themyscira / Diana Prince
Appeared in: Justice League: The Flashpoint Paradox (original timeline) | Justice League: War | Justice League: Throne of Atlantis | Justice League vs. Teen Titans | Justice League Dark | The Death of Superman | The Death of Superman: The Wake | Reign of the Supermen | Wonder Woman: Bloodlines | Justice League Dark: Apokolips War
Voiced by: Vanessa Marshall (The Flashpoint Paradox), Michelle Monaghan (War), Rosario Dawson (all other appearances)
An Amazon warrior, princess and diplomat.
- Adaptational Modesty: Her first (seen, anyway) outfit, unique to this incarnation, covers up her cleavage. She exchanges it for the Rebirth outfit in Wonder Woman: Bloodlines, where it was revealed she originally left Themyscira wearing that outfit.
- All Amazons Want Hercules: She's instantly attracted to the very powerful Superman. Her first meeting with him had him carrying Air Force One and fighting off parademons at the same time. In a gender inversion of the trope almost all the male heroes fall for her after seeing her fight in battle.
- Amazonian Beauty: She is very beautiful and can kick ass in a revealing leotard that presents the fact that she possesses a very (but not to the extent of either Superman or Batman) muscular (yet voluptuous) body with ripped broad shoulders, well-developed muscles (especially her large biceps), and long muscular legs.
- An Arm and a Leg: She loses an arm during the League's failed assault on Apokolips in Apokolips War. It and a good chunk of her body are replaced by artificial limbs after being mechanized by Darkseid.
- "Ass" in Ambassador: She bails on meeting the president because she didn't want to wait, cares little to nothing about the customs of the nation she is in, and constantly thrusts her sword at people which clearly terrifies them. It has gotten so bad that at the beginning of War, there is a protest group wanting her gone. In mitigation, however, at least some of this is her being Innocently Insensitive, as she's a Friend to All Children, she's genuinely praising the ice cream vendor when pointing her sword at him, and when one of the protesters confesses (under the influence of the lasso) that he secretly likes wearing her costume because it makes him feel powerful, she doesn't mock him, instead kindly telling him it makes her feel the same way.
- Battle Couple: With Superman — they kick ass while flirting with each other. However, by the time of the Death of Superman, they have broken up.
- Better as Friends: She says this is the case in a tie-in comic for The Death of Superman in regards to her relationship with Superman.
- Blood Knight: She is practically ecstatic when entering into a battle.
- Boobs of Steel: It's Wonder Woman; this is a given.
- Character Development: In her first appearance in War, Wonder Woman is excitable and lacks social skills, to the point of being immature. By Reign of the Supermen, her diplomatic skills have improved considerably, to the point she acts as the Only Sane Man when the male leaguers start bickering over Superboy working with them.
- Costume Evolution: Much like Clark and Bruce, she's shown ditching her New 52 costume in a 2019 movie, in her case, Wonder Woman: Bloodlines, which sees her exchange it for her DC Rebirth outfit; in fact, Bloodlines revealed that she left Themyscira in the Rebirth outfit and only started wearing the War outfit after leaving, so she merely returned to wearing it at the end of Bloodlines. Additionally, while she re-donned the Tomboyish Ponytail for Superman's funeral in The Death of Superman, she permanently ditched it in Reign of the Supermen. The ponytail comes back as part of her cyborg appearance in Apokolips War.
- Cute Monster Girl: Robot example. She is forcibly turned into a cybernetic Fury in Apokolips War, but she is still a good-looking woman.
- Dude Magnet: At least three men hit on her in Justice League: War.
- Eye Scream: In addition to replacing her arm, Darkseid also replaced one of her eyes with an optic in Apokolips War. Said optic later zaps out when Constantine frees her.
- Friend to All Children: Her interactions with Hannah Grace in Justice League: War indicate that she has a soft spot for children.
- Handicapped Badass: To allow herself to fight Medusa without constantly trying to avert her gaze, Diana purposely blinds herself via Medusa's own venom. She gets better.
- Innocently Insensitive: Doesn't seem to realize that most people don't appreciate her wantonly waving her sword around and that it's impolite to just bail out on meeting the president of a country.
- Interspecies Romance: Her (an Amazon demigoddess) and Superman (Kryptonian). However, by the time of the Death of Superman, they have broken up. A more downplayed example happens with Steve Trevor who is a normal human.
- The Missus and the Ex: Becomes this with Lois Lane in Reign of the Supermen. They get on very well, much to Superman's discomfort.
- Most Common Superpower: She is very well endowed and her costume emphasizes this.
- Ms. Fanservice: She wears a red and blue leotard that shows off her legs and curves. In Justice League vs Teen Titans, she is seen wearing nothing but a towel when talking on the phone with Superman.
- Nice Girl: Even early on, when she's not distracted by the prospect of a fight, she's genuinely quite nice (if oblivious). By later movies, she's become a much warmer and kinder person.
- Official Couple:
- She and Superman are officially dating. However, by the time of the Death of Superman, they have broken up in good terms.
- Becomes this with Steve Trevor in Bloodlines.
- Reforged into a Minion: After the disastrous first battle against Apokolips in Apokolips War, she is forcibly converted into a brainwashed cyborg by Darkseid.
- She's Got Legs: Her leotard shows off her long muscular legs.
- Tomboyish Ponytail: Unlike other versions of Diana, she wears her hair in a ponytail. Until her hair ring shatters during the battle against Doomsday; after this she has switched to wearing her hair in the character's traditional style, until her time as one of the Furies.
- Took a Level in Kindness: Same as Superman, she's much calmer and closer to her traditional personality by her third movie when compared to her first one.
- Unwilling Roboticization: Darkseid forcibly converts her into one of his cybernetic Furies in Apokolips War, alongside Mera, Starfire, Hawkman and Martian Manhunter.
Harold "Hal" Jordan
Appeared in: Justice League: The Flashpoint Paradox (original timeline) | Justice League: War | Justice League: Throne of Atlantis | The Death of Superman | The Death of Superman: The Wake | Reign of the Supermen | Justice League Dark: Apokolips Warnote
Voiced by: Justin Kirk (War), Nathan Fillion (all other appearances)
An Air Force pilot and member of the interplanetary Green Lantern Corps.
- Adaptational Jerkass: Rather than being the mostly professional and serious Lantern he's known as in the comics, here he's a cocky, Hot-Blooded and snarky jock more in common with Guy Gardner - and his early New 52 self.
- Butt-Monkey: In War, he seems to take the most damage out of any of the heroes (even having his arm broken at one point), is mocked by Darkseid for his many failed attempts at subduing him, is called out by Batman for being a moron, is upstaged by Wonder Woman when he tries to take charge, and his plan fails because his teammates ignored him. On the other hand, he is the one who gets them all working together.
- Commonality Connection: In War he and Batman finally put their issues aside when Batman points out that they are the only people on the team without any powers.
- Deadpan Snarker: Makes many sarcastic quips, especially when Batman becomes stoic.
- Dropped a Bridge on Him: He is killed in the first battle of Apokolips War, as the Paradooms overwhelm him and break through his shield.
- Empowered Badass Normal: In War, Batman lampshades that, in a team that includes an alien, an Amazon, a human lightning bolt, a cyborg, and a speedster, Hal and him are the only normal people.
- Flight: His Green Lantern powers give him the ability to fly.
- Foil: Hal's an arrogant, Hot-Blooded, Empowered Badass Normal in contrast to Batman being The Stoic, Guile Hero, Badass Normal.
- The Lancer: He's the person Batman interacts with the most in the Justice League and functions as his primary
- Leeroy Jenkins: His biggest fault; he doesn't think about the consequences of his actions, being more concerned with how to deal with the problem at hand; Batman calls him out on this in Throne of Atlantis.
- Noodle Incident: He's already met the Flash and knows his civilian identity in War.
- Tron Lines: He has glowing green lines and markings on the green sections of his costume.
- Two First Names: His first and last name can both be used as a given name for a male.
- Vitriolic Best Buds: Has this relationship with Batman, as despite their rough start by the later films they seem to get along well.
Appeared in: Justice League: The Flashpoint Paradox | Justice League: War | Justice League: Throne of Atlantis | Justice League vs. Teen Titans | Justice League Darknote | Teen Titans: The Judas Contract | The Death of Superman | The Death of Superman: The Wake | Reign of the Supermen | Justice League Dark: Apokolips War
Voiced by: Justin Chambers (The Flashpoint Paradox), Christopher Gorham (all other appearances), Jason Spisak (The Judas Contract)
A forensic investigator who can run at super speed.
- Adaptational Backstory Change: This version of Barry was Kid Flash and a member of the Teen Titans, meaning he had a very different Superhero Origin in comparison to the comic version. It's unclear whether this was true pre-Flashpoint Paradox or if originally he had a more comic accurate origin. Also despite being a key part of his backstory Barry's father is never mentioned in The Flashpoint Paradox suggesting that for whatever reason Nora was a single mother.
- Adaptational Dumbass: He publicly worked as part of a team of teenage heroes which included Robin and was getting funding since they had a car, yet for some reason he had been under the impression that Batman wasn't real.
- Adaptational Intelligence: Presumably as due to having been a teenager only a few years before War he is already a foresic investigator suggesting he graduated college early and started working not long after.
- Adaptational Relationship Overhaul: Since he was part of the Teen Titans he would have a far closer relationship with Nightwing, Bumblebee, Speedy, Starfire and Beast Boy than in the comics as with some of them he's never officially met. Since he's a Composite Character with Wally, he might have also gained his role as Dick's closest friend.
- Age Lift: While he has a Vague Age, he's a lot younger than most versions of the character in War who are typically in their late twenties when they join the Justice League.
- Composite Character: According to producer James Tucker, Barry was the Kid Flash in the flashback in The Judas Contract, taking the place of his nephew Wally West.
- Costume Evolution: A retroactive example, as while part of the Teen Titans he wore a red and yellow costume with some Tron Lines but by War he had moved onto his classic Red Is Heroic costume.
- Early Installment Character-Design Difference: Much like Batman, the post-Flashpoint Flash seen in Flashpoint Paradox was just the pre-Flashpoint Flash wearing a New 52-inspired costume, complete with Tron Lines the Flash of the other films lacked.
- Fanboy: He's heard of Batman and admires his work, though he apparently doubted that he was real. When he was told that the guy nearby was Batman he rushed to greet him and was practically starstruck after Batman complimented him on his tireless work.
- Good Thing You Can Heal: In order to free him from Demonic Possession, Superman brutally stomps his leg, breaking it. Flash is up and running a few minutes later.
- Informed Attribute: Since him being part of the Teen Titans as Kid Flash was only revealed after the franchise ended, many of his earlier interactions and comments about the team become confusing and hypocritical. Not to mention that despite working with Robin as part of a superhero team years before the events of War, he is surprised to learn that Batman is in fact real.
- Motor Mouth: While not particularly prominent, one of his first scenes in War involves Dr. Stone telling him to slow down as he's almost incomprehensible.
- Nice Guy: The franchise portrays Flash as one of the friendliest and most sympathetic members of the League. In War, public opinion of him is implied to be more positive when compared to the other heroes; and in Reign of the Supermen, he is seen comforting a young boy whom he saved from a Parademon attack. Strangely the flashback in The Judas Contract establishes that while part of the Teen Titans he was closer to a Deadpan Snarker with little care for what others thought of him, a far cry from the Token Good Teammate seen in Justice League: War.
- Nice Job Breaking It, Hero: As Constantine discovers when putting him to sleep in Apokolips War, he conveniently left out the part where a) he caused the Flashpoint, b) if not for the Flashpoint, Darkseid wouldn't have invaded the way he did. He later uses this to guilt Flash into pushing the Reset Button with another Flashpoint, on the grounds that even with Apokolips destroyed, billions are dead, and billions more will die.
- Noodle Incident: He's already met Green Lantern and told him his secret identity in War.
- Only Sane Man: Shares this role with Batman in Justice League: War where he's more careful about his actions than the others.
- Red Is Heroic: His suit is almost entirely red and he's one of the good guys.
- Team Member in the Adaptation: Thanks to being a Composite Character with Wally West, this version of Barry was a member of the Teen Titans.
- Token Good Teammate: In War, he seems to be the only superhero of the team who genuinely wants to do good and help others with his powers (though we don't get much of an idea of what Superman's normally like), and all the others like him. Even Batman completely respects him when they first meet and praises him for his good work.
- Token Super: Downplayed but he is the only metahuman member of the Justice League (ignoring the pre-Flashpoint timeline).
- Took a Level in Jerkass: A retroactive example, as despite officially having been a member of the Teen Titans Barry is pretty dismissive of them while part of the Justice League.
- Two First Names: His first and last name can both be used as a given name for a male.
- Vague Age: Since he was the Kid Flash in the opening scene of The Judas Contract which took place five years before the main story, he must have joined the Justice League around two or three years later as a few years are mentioned to have passed between War and The Judas Contract. Assuming he was 18 during the prologue he would have at least been 21 in War, but somehow he was already a forensic investigator so in order for him to be that age he must have graduated college at a really young age.
- Younger than They Look: You would think that Barry is in his mid to late twenties in War, but given that he's established to be around the same age as Nightwing he's likely in his early twenties which means he's closer in age to Cyborg than his other teammates.
William "Billy" Batson
Appeared in: Justice League: War | Justice League: Throne of Atlantis | The Death of Superman: The Wake | Justice League Dark: Apokolips Warnote
Voiced by: Sean Astin (Shazam), Zach Callison (Billy Batson)
A child who can summon magical powers and become adult in appearance by saying the word "Shazam".
- Ascended Fanboy: He's a big one for "Victory" Stone and likely has a blast being his friend. And given how he acts around the League at times, it seems he enjoys being part of a super hero team...since he's just a kid and all.
- Adaptational Nice Guy: His comic counterpart in the New 52 started out more unlikeable. This version, having still having his moments, is more likable.
- Alliterative Name: Billy Batson.
- An Arm and a Leg: He loses a leg during the League's failed raid on Apokolips.
- Back for the Dead: Hadn't been seen between Throne of Atlantis and Apokolips War, only to die in the latter.
- Badass Cape: Has an awesome white one as Shazam.
- Chuck Cunningham Syndrome: He disappears without explanation after Throne of Atlantis. In Justice League vs. Teen Titans the Flash mentions that Shazam was unable to take part in the opening scene of the film, and no one brings up his existence again. This is especially odd in The Death of Superman when Batman calls for "all leaguers, past and present" to show up and face Doomsday, and Shazam doesn't come. He only reappears in the tie-in comic for the film. However, he makes his return, albeit a relatively limited one, in Apokolips War. He's the only one to escape Apokolips bar Constantine - Superman was allowed to go back, after being depowered with an injection of liquid Kryptonite as a visual object lesson to humanity - though he loses a leg in the process. He ends up pulling a Taking You with Me attack at the end to destroy as many Paradooms as possible.
- Instant Runes: He has glowing lines of his armbands, as does the lightning bolt on his chest.
- Leeroy Jenkins: Like most of the other heroes with Flying Brick powers. His first thought on seeing Darkseid is to attack him.
- Likes Older Women: He tries hitting on Wonder Woman.
- Shipper on Deck: He's all for Victor and Dr. Sarah Charles getting together.
- Taking You with Me: He decides use his magic to do this to the Paradooms instead of getting devoured by them.
- Token Wizard: Downplayed as Wonder Woman is an Amazon meaning her powers come from magic, but he is a more obvious example than her as a founding member of the Justice League. Despite this he has no interaction with Justice League Dark.
- Team Member in the Adaptation: Here, Billy replaces Aquaman as a founding member of the League.
Appeared in: Justice League: The Flashpoint Paradox (original timeline) | Justice League: War | Justice League: Throne of Atlantis | Justice League vs. Teen Titans | Justice League Dark | The Death of Superman | The Death of Superman: The Wake | Reign of the Supermen | Teen Titans Go! vs. Teen Titansnote | Justice League Dark: Apokolips War
Voiced by: Michael B. Jordan (The Flashpoint Paradox), Shemar Moore (all other appearances)
A high school football player who during the events of Justice League: War gets nearly killed, but thanks to his father he was healed with alien technology that grafted itself to him, making half-man half-machine.
- Alternate Self: He has several in the multiverse, all of whom are members of the Teen Titans instead of the Justice League, most notably his counterparts from Teen Titans Go!, Teen Titans, Tiny Titans and even The New Teen Titans comics
- An Arm and a Leg:
- Doomsday rips off one of his arm during the League's battle with him in The Death of Superman.
- Darkseid tears out both of his arms during the League's botched attack on Apokolips.
- Arm Cannon: His main weapon of choice is his sonic cannon.
- Body Horror: Victor's transformation into Cyborg. After an Apokoliptan Mother Box blows up in his face, Victor's father tries to use the advanced technology in his lab to save him, but it interacts with the Apokoliptan tech and bonds to him painfully. Notably, as the film progresses, his body horror softens in stages until he's settled into his normal look. In Apokolips War, it gets considerably worse.
- For Want of a Nail: The only Cyborg in The Multiverse who isn't an official member of the Teen Titans, though he develops a friendship with the team.
- Honorary True Companion: Bonds with the Titans and hangs out with them during his downtime, since you can't split a pizza with Batman. He's also prominently featured in promotional material as a Titan despite being a member of the League.
- Likes Older Women: He was in high school when he got his powers while Sarah Charles is a scientist at S.T.A.R. Labs, so he was likely only nineteen when they started dating.
- Macross Missile Massacre: One of his main attacks.
- Official Couple: Enters into a relationship with Dr. Sarah Charles by the end of Throne of Atlantis.
- One of the Kids: While he is a full-fledged member of the Justice League, he gets along better with the Titans and, of the league members, Shazam is the one he is friendliest with.
- Profane Last Words: While they don't hear him, his last words are to Darkseid and Trigon before he sucks them into the Boom Tube: "Suck it, bitches."
- Secret-Keeper: Keeps Shazam's secret that he is really a kid from the rest of the League.
- Sense Loss Sadness: The first thing he tells his father in War is that he can't feel anything.
- The Smart Guy: Having, more or less, a permanent connection to the internet, Cyborg is the guy who usually disseminates information to the rest of the League.
- Teleportation: He's able to use the boom tube technology to teleport himself (and friends) halfway across the world or under the sea. In Apokolips War, he opens a boom tube vast enough to trap Trigon and Darkseid in empty space, and destroy Apokolips.
- Taking You with Me: Knowing full well he can't leave thanks to being fused to Apokolips's systems, he still opens the Boom Tube knowing he'll be sucked in with the planet, Darkseid, and Trigon.
- Token Minority: Of the founding members he is the only person of color.
- Too Dumb to Live: His origin story involves him holding on to the glowing Parademon bomb in a fit of rage when it exploded, taking a few his limbs and most of his skin.
- Tron Lines: He has glowing blue lines going all over his body.
- Unwitting Pawn: Cyborg's Apokoliptan technology leads to the Justice League's downfall in Apokolips War, as Darkseid knew everything about their invasion plan through Cyborg's eye.
- "Well Done, Son" Guy: Before becoming Cyborg, all Victor wanted to do was to make his dad proud by playing football.
Species: Human-Atlantean Hybrid
Appearances: Justice League: The Flashpoint Paradox (original timeline) | Justice League: Throne of Atlantis | Justice League Darknote | The Death of Superman | The Death of Superman: The Wake | Justice League Dark: Apokolips Warnote
Voiced by: Cary Elwes (The Flashpoint Paradox), Matt Lanter (all other appearances)A half-human, half-Atlantean who is one day called to rule the Kingdom of Atlantis.
- Adapted Out: His role as a founding member of the League in War was taken by Shazam.
- Atrocious Alias: Considers his superhero code-name, Aquaman as this, and says he hates the name. It's yet to see if he has warmed up to it.
- Cain and Abel: While he's the oldest he's actually the Abel while Orm is the Cain.
- Decomposite Character: His role as a founder of the League was taken by Shazam.
- Demoted to Extra: Plays a central role in the first two films he appears in, but only has two minor cameos in Justice League Dark and The Death of Superman before being unceremoniously killed in the opening fight of Justice League Dark: Apokolips War.
- Dropped a Bridge on Him: Killed unceremoniously by Darkseid's Omega Beams in Apokolips War.
- For Want of a Nail: The main difference between him and his Flashpoint counterpart is that the latter was already king and seemed to have been raised in Atlantis, which is why he lacks any reluctance to start a war on the surface.
- Friend to All Living Things: Specifically to sea creatures. His first scene has him defending and freeing a lobster from being eaten.
- Half-Human Hybrid: Half Atlantean on his mother's side.
- Half the Man He Used to Be: Darkseid's omega beams slice him in half in Apokolips War.
- Heroic Bastard: His parents were not traditionally married due to being an Inter Species Romance.
- Missing Mom: His father told him that she walked out, but in actuality she had to fulfil her royal duty. Sadly just before Arthur will finally meet her she is killed by Orm.
- Mythology Gag: After summoning a shark to defeat Black Manta, he says "outrageous" like in Batman: The Brave and the Bold.
- Official Couple: Begins a relationship with Mera.
- The Sixth Ranger: He's the first hero to join the Justice League after it was already founded.
Appearances: Justice League Dark | Justice League Dark: Apokolips War
Voiced By: Roger R. Cross
A former marine and the second human Green Lantern.
- Back for the Dead: He only appeared in both Dark films, the latter of which saw his death.
- Cruel and Unusual Death: In Apokolips War, as Darkseid slaughters everyone on Oa, Stewart recites the Green Lantern oath and attempts to tap into the Central Power Battery, only for Batman to teleport a large chunk of the Earth's magma on top of him.
Appearances: Justice League Dark | The Death of Superman | Reign of the Supermen | Justice League Dark: Apokolips War
A winged warrior that fights with a mace made of Nth Metal.
- Animal-Themed Superbeing: As his name suggests, Hawkman's appearance is meant to resemble a hawk, with a mask shaped like a beak and long wings that enable him to fly.
- The Cameo: In the beginning of Justice League Dark, Hawkman can be seen among the leaguers as they discuss the current situation, but he makes no further appearances in the same film.
- Flat Character: Besides fighting global threats, Hawkman doesn't have any real character development or personality.
- The Voiceless: Only heard making roars in battle or crying out in pain during his appearances. He is the only Justice Leaguer to have no dialogue whatsoever.
Appearances: Justice League Darknote | The Death of Superman | The Death of Superman: The Wake | Reign of the Supermen | Justice League Dark: Apokolips Warnote
Voiced by: Nyambi Nyambi
The martian superhero.
- Achilles' Heel: Fire is Martian Manhunter's crippling weakness and the main factor to his two on screen defeats. In Death of Superman, he collapses after sustaining burns from an explosion; and in Apokolips War, the Paradooms ignite him by blasting him with heat vision.
- Flat Character: Much like Hawkman, not much focus is placed on his personality outside of fighting evil.
Justice League Dark
Appearances: Justice League Dark | Justice League Dark: Apokolips WarA sub-group to the Justice League, made up of magical heroes to deal with threats the regular team can't handle.
- Anti-Hero Substitute: They are this for the Justice League as while they are heroes, only Zatanna and Deadman have a similar code to the main team while the others are perfectly willing to kill.
- Back for the Dead: Only appeared in both Dark films — thus outside of Deadman, who was the only one not to return; Jason Blood, who died in the first film after being separated from Etrigan and Destiny died; and Constantine, who was quickly resurrected, many were only there to add to Apokolips War's body count.
- Contrasting Sequel Protagonist: To the main Justice League since they appeared in a spin-off to the main films and both teams having Batman as their resident Badass Normal. Unlike the original seven, who were a Ragtag Bunch of Misfits who act openly as a team, this team operates more under the radar due the world being mostly ignorant to magical threats and except for Batman they have common ground due to being familiar with the magical world while also having history with their leader Constantine.
- Constantine serves as this to Superman, as both are The Leader of their teams with Batman as The Lancer. However Superman is an alien Flying Brick and All-Loving Hero while Constantine is a human Good Is Not Nice Occult Detective who is also The Friend Nobody Likes.
- Zatanna acts as the equivalent to Wonder Woman, both being an example of The Smurfette Principle and having a romantic interest with their team's leader. However while Wonder Woman is a Blood Knight from a Lady Land, Zatanna is a Strong, but Unskilled Lady of Black Magic.
- Jason Blood and Etrigan are the equivalent to Shazam, who like them alternates between two forms. However Shazam is of one mind while they are two beings forced together.
- Deadman has similarities with Green Lantern, in that both are pretty cocky jokester who were called upon by a higher force to fight for justice. However GL is an Empowered Badass Normal given the responsibility of being a Space Cop by aliens, while Deadman was chosen by a goddess to be a ghost and protect the living often through Demonic Possession.
- Swamp Thing and Cyborg both suffered accidents that resulted in startling transformations. However Cybrog was changed through alien tech in order to save his life and retains his personality, while Swamp Thing's human personality was changed to follow the will of the Green and he was transformed after his human body died.
- Black Orchid serves as the equivalent to the Flash in an odd way. Both are the more caring members of the team and have a close connection with another member (Deadman/Green Lantern), but Flash is a metahuman given powers from the speed force while Black Orchid is the will of a magical house given form.
Appearances: Justice League Dark | Constantine: City of Demons | Justice League Dark: Apokolips War | DC Showcase Constantine: The House of Mystery
Voiced By: Matt Ryan
A British sorcerer and master of the Dark Arts. Known for being all trench coat and arrogance, John Constantine travels the world fighting against dark powers and keeping dangerous artifacts out evil hands but the hard choices he makes during his adventures leave him with few friends.
- Adaptational Heroism: Constantine is still the same Good Is Not Nice Manipulative Bastard that he is in the comics, but here he is much more openly caring about others and actively keeps others away if they can't help, whereas the comic version gladly surrounds himself with useful allies for his scheming. This version also lacks the Stalker with a Crush trait with Zatanna that was mutually destructive for them both.
- Adaptational Relationship Overhaul: King Shark and John Constantine have never even officially met in the comics due to belonging to very different genres but in this they are exes.
- The Alcoholic: He spends a good chunk of the two year Time Skip in Apokolips War with Etrigan, drinking his way through entire pubs.
- Amicable Exes: While John clearly would prefer to avoid running into him, King Shark's wink shows that there is no bad blood between them.
- Anti-Hero: Arrogant, reckless, not particularly polite but he does use his powers to fight the forces of darkness.
- Anything That Moves: Just like in his source material, John is open to sexual escapades regardless of gender, or even species. At one point, he and Raven are at a seedy gym, and John is annoyed because one of his exes is there. Raven initially thinks he is referring to Harley Quinn, but he denies it. The camera then pans to King Shark, the big sharkman standing next to Harley, who proceeds to wink at him.
- The Atoner: When he was younger and practicing magic, he arrogantly summoned the demon Nergal to defeat one of his mentors Alex Logue and save his daughter from him. However he couldn't control Nergal who then killed Logue, and dragged Astra to Hell. The guilt caused John to be placed in an institution, and it's clear that his decision to protect people from evil is born out of that guilt.
- Dark and Troubled Past: While he has his own, he also tends to be the cause of it for all his friends when they join him for one of his adventures.
- Deadpan Snarker: He can go snark to snark with Batman, of all people.
- Did You Just Flip Off Cthulhu?: John has a very callous disregard towards beings with power equal to or greater than his. This is partly because it annoys them and makes them careless, and partly because he's kind of a dick.
- Everyone Has Standards: He had dated King Shark of all characters at some point before Apokolips War, but the very idea of dating Harley Quinn is off-limits even for him.
- The Friend Nobody Likes: He tends to endanger his friends during his adventures which has more or less estranged him from all of them. Two of his closest friends were Ritchie and Chas, but the former got a magical cancer from an adventure with John while Chas had his entire life ruined due to his association with him. Jason Blood is one exception but even he thinks John is "world class bastard." The only real exception is Zatanna, who sees the good in him and convinced him to join the Justice League as an actual hero.
- Functional Addict: He's an alcoholic in Apokolips War, though he doesn't show much sign of it after accidentally sobering himself up through use of magical artefacts.
- Good Is Not Nice: He might do everything he can to save an innocent, but he certainly doesn't care if he hurts someone's feelings.
- Hoist by His Own Petard: A master of using the weapons and powers of others against them, it's how he wins his greatest victories.
- Hurting Hero: It's clear he takes the losses of his adventures very deeply, not that he would admit it. After the disaster in Apokolips War, he spends a good part of the next two years getting spectacularly drunk with Etrigan just to numb the pain.
- Interspecies Romance: Two of his exes are Nightmare Nurse, who is a demon, and King Shark, a demigod who looks like a humanoid shark. He was also briefly intimate with the spirit of Los Angeles when she explained her history to him.
- It Is Not Your Time: After having his neck snapped by a Trigon-possessed Superman in Apokolips War, Constantine was ready to enjoy an afterlife in heaven with Zatanna, but is sent back to help stop Darkseid.
- The Leader: Is this for Justice League Dark despite Batman being a member, as John is the one who comes up with most of the plans to find out what is behind the current problem.
- Manipulative Bastard: How he usually beats his enemies, though often he is forced to do this to his friends which leaves them feeling betrayed.
- Mean Boss: John isn't particularly nice to Orchid, treating her as just the help. This comes back to bite him when he orders her to do something against her purpose, which allows the bad guy to steal the McGuffin. Additionally, in Apokolips War he alludes to her kicking him out the house during the Time Skip.
- Morality Chain: Yes, he qualifies - specifically, to Zatanna, being the one to talk her down from killing Felix Faust after she loses control.
- My Greatest Failure: Zatanna's death in Apokolips War is described as the thing that finally broke him.
- Occult Detective: His main job/hobby.
- Odd Friendship: He gets on surprisingly well with Etrigan in Apokolips War, following the Time Skip. This might have something to do with the fact that both are morbidly depressed alcoholics set on drinking their way through every pub in London.
- Pet the Dog: After finding the Flash in Apokolips War, and discovering that he's been running constantly, acting as Apokolips' reactor, for the past two years, he puts him to sleep because he can't get any rest. In the process, he gets a look in the Flash's mind and finds out that Flash a) caused the Flashpoint, b) is therefore the reason Darkseid attacked so early. He later uses this to guilt Flash into pushing the Reset Button, because so many people have died, and even with Apokolips gone, even if they do manage to save the unstable Earth, billions will die.
- Playing with Fire: He has a tendency to default to fireballs in combat.
- Really 700 Years Old: In The House of Mystery he spends centuries in a loop constantly being killed by demons that look like his loved ones.
- Sole Survivor: The House of Mystery reveals that he still exists after Flash reset the timeline in Apokolips War, and is now being punished for his role in causing it. It's left unclear whether the Flash also exists or if he is also being punished.
- Trench Coat Brigade: One of the classic members, he's never seen without his classic coat.
- Xanatos Speed Chess: He's excellent at scheming his way out of trouble under pressure. Unfortunately, he doesn't always manage to take his friends with him.
- Weak, but Skilled: Constantine is more or less of average power but has very good control over his powers, being easily capable of making Boston visible and audible to those without magical abilities. This in direct contrast to Zatanna, who is far more powerful but apparently didn't know how to make Boston visible/audible and easily loses control when wielding her full power, which is why she uses her skills to be a stage magician.
Appearances: Justice League Dark | Justice League Dark: Apokolips War
Voiced by: Camilla Luddington
A stage magician with powerful supernatural abilities which she fears losing control over.
- Evil Me Scares Me: While not evil per se, her rage against Faust turns her into a force of nature who could have slaughtered him very easily and John stops her to save her soul. This horrifies her and she cries in his arms.
- Hot Witch: Shes certainly attractive.
- Lady of Black Magic: An attractive sorceress dressed in a revealing stage magician outfit with a calm, composed demeanor and powerful magic, able to project destructive energy streams and create explosions, among other spells.
- Mind Control: It turns out that John abandoned her during the disastrous raid on Apokolips because she implanted a suggestion to do so at Batman's command, just in case everything went wrong.
- Morality Pet: Acts as this towards John Constantine, being the only one on his team who can bring out his kinder side. When dealing with people who Constantine has rubbed the wrong way, she's the one who is able to appeal to their sense of right.
- Ms. Fanservice: She is very attractive, wearing an outfit that shows off her cleavage and legs
- Mythology Gag: She's introduced wearing her standard magician's garb, but the rest of the movie has her in a corset and leather pants.
- Strong, but Unskilled: She is easily the most powerful sorcerer on the team but she is shown to either quickly get tired while using magic or easily lose control.
Appearances: Justice League Dark | Suicide Squad: Hell to Pay (comic)
Voiced By: Nicholas Turturro
The ghost of a circus acrobat who was assassinated during his trapeze act. In life, Boston Brand was a selfish jerk who took advantage of the people around him and looked out for number one. In death, his spirit has been empowered by the goddess Rama Kushna to bring his killer to justice, as well as find justice for others who cannot find it themselves.
- Book Dumb: Deadman is the only member of the JLD without any kind of magical training or expertise. At the same time, he is effectively responsible for the formation of the team by pushing Batman to seek out Constantine, which further brings Zatanna into the fold.
- Comic-Book Movies Don't Use Codenames: He's only ever referred to as "Boston" in the movie. This contrasts Constantine and Zatanna, whose hero names are the same as their legal names.
- Demonic Possession: Well, ghostly. And Deadman does not need to make a deal to take over somebody's body, he just does it.
- Fan Boy: Of Batman. And the rest of the Justice League.
- Invisible to Normals: Constantine has to cast a spell so that Batman can see and talk with him. In the Suicide Squad comic the team has to use special 3D glasses to see him.
- No-Sell: Frequent victim of this. Deadman's main power is possessing the living, taking control of their actions. Because this can end conflicts really easily, pretty much every character of significance has to have the ability to resist his possession, and it's only nameless normal people we see him having full control over. Even Batman is able to force out Deadman at one point with the power of his mind.
- Story-Breaker Power: Deadman is invisible to those who cannot perform magic, can take control of other beings and cannot be killed since he is already dead. Since these abilities would be extremely useful in almost every situation, the only film in which Deadman appears has a villain whose powers specifically counter his.
- What Happened to the Mouse?: Notably one of the few Justice League members to not appear in Apokolips War.
Jason Blood & Etrigan the Demon
Species: Human & Demon
Appearances: Justice League Dark | Suicide Squad: Hell to Pay (comic) | Justice League Dark: Apokolips War
Voiced by: Ray Chase
A demon bonded to a dying knight named Jason by the wizard Merlin. Jason loathes the bond and has spent centuries looking for a way to break it.
- Age Lift: Justice League Dark has him imply that he's only 500 years old which would suggest Camelot existed in the 16th century, but the Hell to Pay comic then claims he's between 1000 to 1500 years old which would place him around the same age as his comic self.
- Adaptational Heroism: In the comics Jason's backstory was that he was a knight of Camelot who betrayed his kingdom due to being in love with Morgan le Fay and was bound to Etrigan by Merlin as punishment. Here he's a loyal knight who was mortally wounded and Merlin bonded him with Etrigan to keep him alive.
- The Alcoholic: Etrigan spends a good chunk of the Time Skip in Apokolips War getting drunk after "a friend of his" (presumably Jason) died. He's even more hammered than his similarly depressed drinking buddy, John Constantine.
- Be Careful What You Wish For: Jason wanted to be free of Etrigan, unaware that it was the only thing keeping him alive.
- Blood Knight: Combat being the only thing that rouses Etrigan from his depression in Apokolips War. Facing a cybernetically controlled Wonder Woman elicits the first real enthusiasm from him in the entire film.
- Dark Is Not Evil: Despite being a demon, Etrigan is on the side of good, even after his bond to Jason Blood breaks.
- Deadpan Snarker: Both of them have a surprisingly dry sense of humor, with Etrigan getting more deadpan the more depressed he gets.
- Death by Adaptation: Jason Blood dies in his debut film after being separated from Etrigan by Destiny, while Etrigan is killed by a Brainwashed and Crazy Wonder Woman in Apokolips War.
- Odd Friendship: Etrigan ends up drinking himself into oblivion with John Constantine in Apokolips War, and later saves the latter's life.
- Really 700 Years Old: Jason mentions that he has been trying to contain Etrigan for 500 years, though the Hell to Pay comic establishes that he is somewhere between 1000 to 1500 years old.
Species: Magical Swamp Entity
Appearances: Justice League Dark | Justice League Dark: Apokolips War
Voiced by: Roger Cross
Formerly a normal human called Alec Holland, his corpse was mutated by a magic swamp, turning him into a monster. Now calling himself Swamp Thing, he devotes his life to protecting the "Green", an elemental force that enables plants to live.
- Anti-Hero: Though he is firmly on the side of good, Swamp Thing could not care less for the suffering of humans. In both films he appears in, he only helps the heroes after being convinced that the villains' actions would have negative effects on the planet's flora.
- Green Thumb: His main power is a rather extreme form of botanokinesis. Swamp Thing has been shown summoning massive vines out of nowhere to smash or eviscerate his opponents.
- Heroic BSoD: Swamp Thing fights Destiny to a standstill, with none being able to inflict any significant damage to the other. However, the villain rips Alec's corpse from him and destroys it, shattering Swamp Thing's will to continue fighting. Shedding a single tear, the hero retreats into the earth below.
- One-Man Army: In Apokolips War, what remains of the heroes form teams to attack and destroy Darkseid's machines. Swamp Thing is sent on the mission by himself, and not only is he the only one who manages to accomplish it, but he is seen killing multiple Paradooms, whom the other teams were quickly overwhelmed by.
- Pinocchio Syndrome: The defender of the Green secretly wishes to become a human being again. When Destiny destroys Alec's corpse, thus shattering Swamp Thing's last bond to humanity, the hero succumbs to despair and retreats.
- Teeth-Clenched Teamwork: In both films, he doesn't attempt to hide how much he despises Constantine, but agrees to fight with him in order to bring down a greater foe.
- Uncertain Doom: Swamp Thing's demise is not shown on screen in Apokolips War, only implied. He presumably dies when the machine he was attacking goes down in a massive explosion.
Species: Magical Entity
Appearances: Justice League Dark | Justice League Dark: Apokolips Warnote
Voiced by: Colleen O'Shaughnessey
The magical embodiment of the House of Mystery's will.
- Drama-Preserving Handicap: In Dark, Constantine commands Orchid to do everything in her power to assist Ritchie. This prevents her from doing anything when he reveals himself to be the Big Bad, as she is forced to obey when he orders her to burn herself at the fireplace.
- The Empath: One of her powers is to sense people's feelings. She can immediately tell Zatanna has repressed romantic feelings towards Constantine, and that Batman is hiding a lot of inner pain.
- A Form You Are Comfortable With: Orchid is the essence of the House of Mystery, taking on a humanoid form in order to interact with human beings.
- Intrigued by Humanity: Orchid was brought into existence when the House of Mystery developed the desire to understand human nature.
- Kill It with Fire: In both films, Orchid is defeated when her physical body is incinerated. In Dark, Ritchie compels her to self-immolate on the House of Mystery's fireplace; and in Apokolips War, she is burned to death by a Paradoom's heat vision.
- No Social Skills: Orchid has little experience with human interactions, as she unwittingly exposes Zatanna's romantic feelings towards Constantine, leaving them both embarrassed.
- Stealth Hi/Bye: She suddenly appears next to Constantine when the heroes pay him a visit. Startled, he sarcastically asks her to use a door next time.