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- Green Lantern (1941) (1941-1949): The first volume of Green Lantern, focusing on Alan Scott.
- Green Lantern volume 2 (1960-1986) Hal Jordan's first ongoing series, which spans both the Silver and Bronze Ages. Introduces most of Hal's classic supporting cast and villains, along with the Green Lantern Corps. Both Guy Gardner and John Stewart first appear within the pages of this series. With issue 200 the book was retitled Green Lantern Corps.
- Green Lantern volume 3 (1990-2004) The first 50 issues primarily star Hal Jordan. Then the Emerald Twilight storyline occurs, the Corps is destroyed, Hal becomes Parallax, and the remainder of the series stars Kyle Rayner as the last Green Lantern.
- Green Lantern volume 4 (2005-2011) Written by Geoff Johns, restores both Hal Jordan and the Corps, and is known for the Sinestro Corps War and Blackest Night storylines. Probably the most popular and successful Green Lantern era in the history of the characters.
- Hal Jordan and the Green Lantern Corps (2016-2018): Part of the DC Rebirth initiative, this focuses on Hal Jordan, Guy Gardner, John Stewart and Kyle Rayner in wider space opera type stories while Simon and Jessica defend Earth in the main book.
- Green Lanterns (2016-2018): Part of the DC Rebirth initiative, this stars rookie Lanterns Simon Baz and Jessica Cruz as they learn to work together to defend the Earth.
- The Green Lantern (2018-2021): Grant Morrison and Liam Sharp's run centered around Hal Jordan.
- Green Lantern (Infinite Frontier) (2021 - present): Part of the DC Infinite Frontier initiative that sees John Stewart thrust into the leadership position as Corps and the rest of the DC Cosmic Universe undergoes a political re-shuffling.
- The Death of Superman (1992-1993): While officially a Superman event, the destruction of Coast City in the process would have massive ramifications on Green Lantern.
- Emerald Twilight (1994): After losing Coast City, Hal goes mad and becomes Parallax, tearing down the Green Lantern Corps and everything connected with it.
- Green Lantern: A New Dawn (1994): In the wake of Emerald Twilight, this is the debut of Kyle Rayner as the new and now only Green Lantern.
- Zero Hour: Crisis in Time! (1994): A Crisis Crossover notable here because Parallax was the Big Bad.
- Final Night (1996): Hal's Redemption Equals Death.
- The Spectre (2001-2003): Hal Jordan's soul is the Spectre's host during this run (after being set up in 1999's Day of Judgement event).
- Green Lantern: Rebirth (2004-2005): Geoff Johns' launch on the title, where he restores everything that was demolished in Emerald Twilight.
- Sinestro Corps War (2007)
- Blackest Night (2009)
- Brightest Day (2010-2011): A line-wide branding featuring the fallout from Blackest Night.
- Rise of the Third Army (2012-2013): The end of Johns' run on the franchise.
- Lights Out (2013)
- Red Daughter of Krypton (2014): A crossover between Red Lanterns and Supergirl.
- Green Lantern: The Lost Army (2015-2016)
Other Comics Titles
- Green Lantern/Green Arrow (1983-1984)
- Green Lantern Corps (1986-1988, 2006-2015): A second book starring Lanterns not appearing in the main Green Lantern title.
- The New Guardians (1988-1989): We use the term "spin-off" very loosely in this case, as it's a book that has little in common with the rest of the franchise except for a few characters.
- Guy Gardner, later Guy Gardner: Warrior (1992-1996): An attempt to retool Guy outside the Corps as a '90s Anti-Hero, first with Sinestro's ring and then with his own power to create weapons.
- Flash & Green Lantern: The Brave and The Bold (1999): A miniseries spotlighting the friendship and history between Hal Jordan and The Flash (Barry Allen).
- Green Lantern: Emerald Warriors (2010-2011): Starring Guy Gardner during the Brightest Day era as he explores the fringes of space for a hidden threat to the Corps.
- Red Lanterns (2011-2015): A New 52 series about the the Red Lantern Corps.
- Green Lantern: New Guardians (2011-2015): Unrelated to the 80s New Guardians, this New 52 series draws members from each of the seven Lantern corps of Johns' run into a Ragtag Bunch of Misfits.
- Larfleeze (2013-2014)
- Sinestro (2014-2016)
- Far Sector (2019-2020): A twelve issue mini-series from Young Animal. Newly deputized Green Lantern Sojourner "Jo" Mullein polices a massive city that keeps its inhabitants safe by removing their emotions when chaos begins to break loose.
- Green Lantern (2011), featuring Hal Jordan (played by Ryan Reynolds).
- DC Extended Universe:
- An alien Green Lantern helped repel the first invasion of Earth by the Apokoliptian New God Steppenwolf several millennia before present-day and got killed by him in Justice League (2017).
- In Zack Snyder's Justice League (2021), the same alien Green Lantern helped repel the invasion by Darkseid instead of Steppenwolf. There is more footage of him in this version, as well as a dead Kilowog in the Bad Future. Zack Snyder shot a post-credits scene that included a cameo from John Stewart played by Wayne T. Carr but Warner Bros vetoed it.
- A Green Lantern Corps film project is currently in Development Hell (which may or may not be this way because of the below HBO Max series).
Media Appearances by Character
- Hal Jordan
- The Green Lantern and Justice League segments of The Superman/Aquaman Hour of Adventure (the 1960s Filmation show), voiced by veteran voice actor Gerald Mohr.
- Super Friends voiced by Michael Rye
- Justice League voiced by Adam Baldwin, a cameo in an episode featuring timeline disruptions where he replaced John Stewart for two scenes. Previously, in Kyle's introductory episode in Superman: The Animated Series, he is thrown against a jet fighter with the name Jordan on it.
- Duck Dodgers (yes, really) in an episode where a mix-up at the laundromat leaves Duck Dodgers with Hal's costume and ring. Hal is voiced by Kevin Smith.
- Green Lantern (2011), played by Ryan Reynolds as an origin story.
- DC Universe Animated Original Movies
- Justice League: The New Frontier voiced by David Boreanaz, an origin story coinciding with the major events of the plot (turning out to be something of a Deus ex Machina at the end).
- Green Lantern: First Flight voiced by Christopher Meloni, a loose origin story played more as an intergalactic police procedural.
- Green Lantern: Emerald Knights voiced by Nathan Fillion, a collection of short stories featuring a number of lesser known Lanterns.
- Justice League: Crisis on Two Earths voiced by Nolan North.
- Justice League: Doom voiced by Nathan Fillion.
- Justice League: War voiced by Justin Kirk.
- Justice League: Throne of Atlantis voiced by Nathan Fillion.
- Green Lantern: The Animated Series voiced by Josh Keaton.
- The Batman voiced by Dermot Mulroney.
- Batman: The Brave and the Bold voiced by Loren Lester.
- Arrowverse has a few references to Hal. The Ferris Air field makes an appearance several times in The Flash (2014), one time making reference to a test pilot going missing. In Arrow a flashback taking place in Coast City shows a man in a bar wearing a flight jacket with the name Jordan on it.
- He is a supporting character on the DC Super Hero Girls TV series, voiced by Jason Spisak.
- Kyle Rayner
- Guy Gardner
- Justice League of America, a television pilot for a proposed TV series that never took off. Gardner was played by Matthew Settle, and bore no resemblance to his namesake.
- Batman: The Brave and the Bold voiced by James Arnold Taylor.
- Green Lantern: The Animated Series voiced by Diedrich Bader, a rival to Jordan recruited while he was having extended adventures in deep space in the first season.
- HBO Max Green Lantern series portrayed by Finn Wittrock.
- John Stewart
- Justice League, voiced by Phil Lamarr. A surprise choice by the producers, despite Kyle already being established in the DCAU, this version of John Stewart has had the most exposure of any other Green Lantern, and for a time was considered THE Green Lantern to general audiences. A former Marine and By-the-Book Cop, he had a massive impact on the original character as well.
- Young Justice voiced by Kevin Michael Richardson.
- Arrowverse: Though never stated outright, the Elseworlds (2018) crossover hinted that Stewart exists in the world of The Flash (1990) and that he's an Alternate Self of John Diggle from Arrow. Besides Diggle's basic similarities to Stewart (a black ex-military man named John), the Flash of that world comments on Diggle not wearing a ring. A later episode of Arrow further strengthens the connection by establishing that Diggle's stepfather is named Stewart. And then the Arrow finale goes one step further, having a meteor containing an "unidentified glowing green box" crash land next to Diggle.
- Green Lantern: Beware My Power: John will serve as the main protagonist of this film, showing how he gets recruited into the corps.
- Jessica Cruz
- DC Super Hero Girls: Jessica had her origin loosely adapted in the web series where she is voiced by Cristina Milizia, and also acts as one of the leads on the TV series where she is voiced by Myrna Velasco.
- LEGO DC Comics Super Heroes: Jessica was featured prominently in the DTV-movie Lego Aquaman: Rage of Atlantis, again voiced by Milizia.
- Lego DC Super-Villains: Appears as a playable character, oddly enough. Her connection to the villainous Power-Ring from Earth-3 might serve as some rationalization as to why she is in a game centred around evil characters
- Justice League vs. The Fatal Five voiced by Diane Guerro.
- Simon Baz
- Lego DC Super-Villains: So far, his only appearance outside of comics.
- Kilowog is the most depicted alien Green Lantern. If there's a storyline involving the Corps, you can bet Kilowog will be there and prominent, including the DCAU, First Flight and Emerald Knights. Tomar-Re would be second behind him, and of course Sinestro.
- Batman Beyond had an original character portraying a future Green Lantern, a young Tibetan boy named Kai-Ro, voiced by Lauren Tom (coming before Justice League, he is in fact the second Green Lantern introduced in the DCAU). Though an original character, he's named for Green Lantern's alien sidekick from the Filmation cartoons, Kairo.
- LEGO Batman 3: Beyond Gotham featured Daffy Duck as a "Green Loontern" alongside the normal Green Lanterns, based on the crossover episode of Duck Dodgers.