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Phantom Lady

Character » Phantom Lady appears in 320 issues .

Armed with a 'black light ray projector' and a barely-there costume, Sandra Knight was the original Phantom Lady and one of the first female superheroes of the Golden Age. After joining the DC pantheon in the 1970's, Phantom Lady became a founding member of the Freedom Fighters. Sandra has since retired from crime-fighting and has passed the mantle of Phantom Lady to other women.

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Police Comics

Police Comics

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All-Star Squadron

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Freedom Fighters

Phantom Lady

Phantom Lady last edited by BuffaloDelorean on 10/21/23 07:06AM View full history

Note: This page is for Sandra Knight , the original Phantom Lady.

For the second Phantom Lady (active from 1989 - 2005), see: Dee Tyler.

For the third Phantom Lady (active from 2005 - 2011), see: Stormy Knight.

For the fourth Phantom Lady (active from 2012 - 2013), see: Jennifer Knight.

For the current Phantom Lady (active from 2015 - ), see: Sophia Becker .

Sandra Knight was the beautiful debutante daughter of respected U.S. Senator Henry Knight , and she was truly devoted to his cause. One night, Sandra discovered a plot to kill her father by two assassins who were trying to cause political strife. She did not have a weapon, so she rolled up a newspaper and managed to use it to take down the villains. Sandra's success gave her an unquenchable taste for crime fighting and adventuring, but she realized that in order to truly become a crime fighter, she would need more than a rolled-up newspaper. She underwent rigorous combat training and honed her stealth, espionage, and detective skills to an impressive degree. She then took a “black light ray projector” that an inventor named Professor Davis had given her father and developed it into a weapon which she could use to blind her opponents and effectively make herself invisible. She further equipped herself with special goggles that enabled her to see in the dark. Donning a deliberately sexy and revealing costume, which she figured would distract male opponents, Sandra Knight became the heroine known as Phantom Lady , Mistress of the Dark.

Retconned Origin

After the Crisis on Infinite Earths fundamentally altered the DC Universe in 1985, many details of Phantom Lady's origin were changed. Sandra became a member of the prestigious Knight family of Opal City , and her cousin Ted Knight would become the superhero known as Starman . Sandra still saved her Senator father from assassination, but this time took down his would-be assassins with her fists instead of a rolled-up newspaper. Professor Davis became Dr. Abraham Davis, a scientist who had escaped from Nazi-controlled Europe, and Sandra gave him asylum and a laboratory in which to continue his work. Together, they developed the black light ray projector that Sandra used to become Phantom Lady. Similarly, her cousin Ted worked with Davis to acquire the technology that allowed him to become the first Starman.

Phantom Lady was created by the Eisner & Iger Studio for Quality Comics in 1941. Artist Arthur Peddy penciled her first 13 issues and is credited as her creator. After Phantom Lady was acquired by Fox Feature Syndicate in the late 1940's, "good girl" artist Matt Baker re-envisioned her character and made her famous (or infamous) by giving her a notably revealing costume to go along with her curvaceous figure.

Character Evolution

Phantom Lady is one of the first superheroines of the Golden Age and appeared during the same year that the most famous heroine in comics, Wonder Woman , made her debut with DC. While Wonder Woman was an immediate success and remained with her original publishing company throughout her history, Phantom Lady has endured a much spottier publication history, appearing in the comics of at least six different publishers before finally joining the DC pantheon in 1973. She remains the most famous and recognizable female character ever created by her original publisher, Quality Comics .

Quality Comics

Phantom Lady in Quality Comics (1941-43)

Phantom Lady first appeared in Quality's Police Comics #1 (August 1941), an anthology title; this issue also included the debut of fellow Golden Age characters Plastic Man , Firebrand , and Human Bomb (all of whom later became DC characters). Though Quality's writers never gave Phantom Lady a proper origin story, they established her alter ego as Sandra Knight , the beautiful debutante daughter of U.S. Senator Henry Knight . She was engaged to a government agent named Donald Borden, who sometimes assisted in her crime-fighting exploits. As Phantom Lady, Sandra's costume was essentially a one-piece yellow swimsuit with a green cape, and her primary weapon was a "black light ray projector," which she used to blind her enemies and make herself invisible. In one issue she wore a yellow face mask to hide her identity, but otherwise she went completely maskless. Despite this, somehow no one (not even her father or fiancé) could tell that Phantom Lady was Sandra Knight as long as she was in costume. In later issues her costume became sexier, with a narrow opening down the front that exposed cleavage -- a precursor to her drastically reduced costume with her next publisher. Quality published Phantom Lady stories for 23 issues before the character was taken over by Fox Feature Syndicate .

Fox Feature Syndicate

Fox Feature's Phantom Lady (1947-49)

In 1947, Fox Feature Syndicate gave Phantom Lady the first volume of her own title. Artist Matt Baker, a pioneer of "good girl" art in comics, famously changed her costume to a sexy blue-and-red design that exposed much of her cleavage and midriff. During the socially conservative time period of the late 40's and early 50's, her character soon became highly controversial due to her voluptuous figure, skimpy outfit, and tendency to get into provocative situations where she was captured and bound by villains. She also became one of the earliest examples of what is now known as Good Girl Art . Phantom Lady (and especially the notorious bondage cover for issue #17) was singled out by critic Fredric Wertham as an example of the "morally corrupt" effect of comics on children, which eventually led to the formation of the Comics Code Authority in 1954. Despite (or perhaps because of) its notoriety, Matt Baker's run on Phantom Lady has enjoyed enduring popularity. Original issues are heavily collected and they have been reprinted many times, even being offered in deluxe hardcover editions.

Ajax-Farrell Publications

Ajax-Farrell's Phantom Lady (1954-55)

Fox went under in the 1950's and its assets were acquired by other publishers. in 1954, Ajax-Farrell Publications began printing the second volume of Phantom Lady's own title. By now the Comics Code Authority was in effect, so Ajax-Farrell redesigned Phantom Lady's costume so that her cleavage and midriff were covered. This did little to sway public opinion that her character was still too sexy and inappropriate for underage readers, since she retained her buxom figure and tendency to get captured and tied up by villains on a regular basis. Public pressure eventually forced Ajax-Farrell to cancel her title after only four issues, and the character was relegated to backup stories in another title, Wonder Boy . These stories would prove to be the last new Phantom Lady material published until the 1970's.

Charlton Comics

Phantom Lady was later acquired by Charlton Comics , but Charlton never produced any new Phantom Lady stories. They kept the character visible in the late 50's and early 60's by reprinting her popular Fox Feature era issues. I. W. Publications also published unauthorized reprints of her Fox era stories from 1958 until 1964. These comics often featured cover art that was inconsistent with her character, depicting her with blonde hair or wearing costumes of the wrong color.

First appearance of AC Comics' Phantom Lady (1977 - early 1980's)

In the 1970's, 'good girl' artist Bill Black founded a small publishing company called Paragon Publications , which later became Americomics and finally AC Comics . An early focus of AC was reviving classic comic book heroines that had become Public Domain , which they believed Phantom Lady now was. In 1977 they began publishing new Phantom Lady stories starting with Bizarre Thrills #1 , which featured their version of the character on the cover. She wore an even skimpier version of her blue-and-red Matt Baker era costume, but with a blue mask added and small details altered: The 'PL' logo on her belt buckle was now a skull, as was the clasp on her cape. Also in the tradition of Matt Baker's Phantom Lady, she was depicted bound, gagged, and threatened by a villain. Phantom Lady became a recurring character in their publications, starring in stories that were even more provocative than her Fox Feature era exploits. She was a founding member of an all-female super-team initially called the "All-Girl Squad," later to become known as AC's most famous creation, Fem Force . But eventually DC Comics learned of AC's use of the character and threatened to sue, insisting they had bought the rights to Phantom Lady. Since DC had never adopted the Fox Feature version of the character into their canon, AC could have disputed this claim but decided it was not worth getting into a legal battle with the much larger publisher. Instead AC changed the name of their Phantom Lady to the Blue Bulleteer , and she evolved into a different character (see Alternate Versions , below).

DC introduced Phantom Lady as their own character in 1973, and she was finally given a full origin story, as none of the character's previous publishers had ever given her a proper origin. For her DC debut, the decision was made to return her costume to its original "lemon and lime" color scheme from the Golden Age. By the 1970's her 'scandalous' Matt Baker era costume was considered more acceptable, so that costume's revealing design was combined with the lemon and lime color scheme for a far more provocative look. It was explained that Phantom Lady used this to her advantage in order to distract her male opponents. Phantom Lady's history from Quality Comics was retained by DC as official canon, though her Fox Feature and Ajax-Farrell stories were not. Therefore the Phantom Lady wearing a blue and red costume could be considered Public Domain, while Phantom Lady wearing a yellow and green costume is considered the property of DC Comics. (However, following the conflict with AC, publishers have avoided challenging DC's right to the character.) DC grouped Phantom Lady with the other Golden Age characters they had acquired from Quality Comics and formed a new super-team: the Freedom Fighters .

Sandra Knight's origin was retconned following the Crisis on Infinite Earths in 1985, and her post- World War II history was revealed in DC's Damage title in 1994. The decision was made to age and retire her character, so she quit crime-fighting to become the headmistress of the Universite Notre Dame Des Ombres (the University of Our Lady of the Shadows) in France. Here she met her young protégé, Dee Tyler , whom she trained to become the next Phantom Lady.

Major Story Arcs

Phantom Lady and the Freedom Fighters

Before the Crisis on Infinite Earths, Sandra was part of a superhero group known as the Freedom Fighters on Earth-X (instead of the main DC reality of Earth-One ). She was a founding member as well as the only female member of the team. As a Freedom Fighter, Phantom Lady fought the Nazis during World War II . Unfortunately for Earth-X, the Nazis were able to take over the world and stay in power for decades. It was only with the help of the Justice League of America and the Justice Society of America that the Freedom Fighters were able to defeat the Nazis and restore democracy to their world.

After their victory on Earth-X, the Freedom Fighters traveled to Earth-One and established themselves in New York City for a short time. Phantom Lady's journey across the dimensions gave her the power to phase through solid objects as well as the power to become invisible. But she was unable to fully explore her new powers due to being turned into silver by the Silver Ghost . Before this happened, however, she and her teammate the Ray (Ray Terrill) entered a romance for each other, and she referred to him as "her darling." This upset the Human Bomb, another teammate who harbored feelings for Sandra. After Phantom Lady was restored to human form, she and the Ray fought crime in New York City for a while before they decided to travel back to Earth-X.

Birds of Prey

Battling Nazis alongside Lady Blackhawk and Black Canary

In the 2011 Birds of Prey vol. 2 story arc War and Remembrance , Sandra Knight made a return appearance, both as an elderly retired woman in the modern day and in her youthful prime in an extended 1940's flashback. In the flashback story it was revealed that Sandra as Phantom Lady had teamed up with the original Black Canary ( Dinah Drake ) and Lady Blackhawk (Zinda Blake) to fight the Nazis during World War II, essentially forming a precursor to the modern Birds of Prey team. In the modern day, the elderly Sandra demonstrated that she was still quite fit and capable for her age, at one point taking down a much younger man after he threatened her.

Powers and Abilities

The Phantom Lady using her darkness projector

Darkness Projection

Phantom Lady's specialty was the ability to create intense darkness using her "black light ray projector," which in her pre-DC days was a hand-held weapon aimed and operated like a flashlight. She could use the projector to blind and disorient her opponents and effectively make herself invisible. In the Golden Age she also drove a car that was equipped with black light ray headlights. After becoming a DC heroine, Sandra's black light ray projector took the form of high-tech wristbands so that she could operate with both hands free. She was also equipped with special goggles that enabled her to see in the dark.

Hand-to-hand combat

During her career as Phantom Lady, Sandra Knight was a superb athlete and an accomplished hand-to-hand fighter, especially skilled at exploiting the distraction caused by her revealing costume.

Sandra was a skilled detective and espionage agent and could move about with great stealth in order to avoid detection.

Phasing and Invisibility

After joining the DC Universe, Phantom Lady had to battle super-powered villains rather than mere criminals, so she received a significant power upgrade thanks to her dimensional travels between Earth-X and Earth-One. With concentration, she could phase through solid objects (even inescapable magical ones like Wonder Woman's Lasso of Truth ) as well as turn invisible without the aid of her wristbands. It is not known if Sandra still retained her phasing or invisibility powers by the time of her retirement.

Dimensional Travel

Through use of her Black Light Ray emission gear, various individuals whom took on the name of Phantom Lady have learned how to access a dark dimension (possibly) adjacent to the shadowlands where heroes and villains such as the Shade, Shadow Thief and Obsidian draw power from. In a support manner this enables the user to traverse vast distances in the shortest amount of time possible by delving in and out of this black light space; Phantom Lady's special goggles enable her too see through and thusly navigate this other realm to get from place to place without fear of becoming hopelessly lost. While more offensively it can also be used to very painfully teleport adversaries into the very environment itself, an attack pattern that is indefinitely fatalistic to the recipient, even if and when they are incredibly powerful shape-changers.

Alternate Versions

As one of the first super-heroines of the Golden Age as well as one often thought to be in the Public Domain, Phantom Lady has spawned alternate versions that closely resemble her in name, costume, or other details.

Blue Bulleteer/Nightveil

The Blue Bulleteer (AC Comics)

For further details: Nightveil

When AC Comics began publishing new Phantom Lady stories in the 1970's and DC threatened to sue, AC changed the name of their Phantom Lady to the Blue Bulleteer and changed her civilian identity from Sandra Knight to Laura Wright. To reflect her new superhero name, she no longer had a "black light ray projector;" instead she was an expert markswoman and employed a pair of revolvers as weapons. She still wore the same skimpy costume that AC's Phantom Lady wore previously, but with red holsters added to her belt. In a nod to her previous identity, Laura Wright was the daughter of a U.S. Senator.

AC then decided to have the Blue Bulleteer undergo another transformation. In her later years she became the pupil of a wizard named Azagoth and studied magic in a dimension called Limbo. Through this her youth and beauty were restored, and she became a powerful wielder of magic herself. With her new-found powers she changed her name, first to Nightfall and then to Nightveil , and became a prominent member of AC's all-female super-team known as FemForce . Her look and costume remained similar to that of the Blue Bulleteer (and by extension, Phantom Lady), so to this day the characters are still sometimes confused.

For further details: Cobweb

The Cobweb (America's Best Comics)

In the late 1990's, writer Alan Moore (who also created another Phantom Lady analog, Silk Spectre, below) teamed with alternative writer/artist Melinda Gebbie to create the Cobweb , an eroticized feminist homage to Phantom Lady. Laurel Lakeland was a rich and beautiful society girl who, bored with everyday life, created a costumed alter-ego called the Cobweb in order to fight crime. She had no super-powers and battled criminals merely with her wits, fists, and feminine allure. She was given a lesbian sidekick named Clarice , who served as her lover and chauffeur. The Cobweb wore a revealing costume similar to that of the Matt Baker era Phantom Lady, though with a purple and black color scheme and stockings complete with garters.

Shadow Lady

Shadow Lady (Big Bang Comics)

For further details: Shadow Lady

In the mid-1990's, Big Bang Comics published a humorous series as an homage to Golden Age comic book characters. One of the featured characters was Shadow Lady , created as a parody of Phantom Lady. Veronica Prescott was a wealthy debutante whose father invented a "shadow ray projector." Veronica took the projector and used it to become Shadow Lady, who was in fact a costumed duplicate of Veronica created by the projector. As Shadow Lady she could become intangible at will, and like Phantom Lady, the projector allowed her to blind her opponents. Shadow Lady wore a sexy blue and red costume based on the Matt Baker Phantom Lady costume. It featured an even skimpier bikini-like top, though her legs were covered by blue tights.

Silk Spectre

Silk Spectre (DC's Watchmen)

For further details: Silk Spectre

When writer Alan Moore began work on the classic Watchmen series in the 1980's, he wanted to use characters DC had acquired from Charlton Comics to tell the story. He needed a female character for the team and considered a former Charlton heroine named Nightshade , but found her character boring and turned towards Phantom Lady (who had once been owned by Charlton) instead. Ultimately DC nixed the idea of using former Charlton characters, forcing Moore to create alternate versions of those characters for the Watchmen. Phantom Lady became Silk Spectre , who wore a revealing yellow costume patterned after Phantom Lady's DC costume. But as with the other Watchmen characters, Silk Spectre's origin and personality became uniquely her own.

Other Recognition

Citing her revealing choice of attire from the Golden Age through the present, Sandra Knight as the Phantom Lady was ranked #49 in Comic Buyer's Guide's 100 Sexiest Women in Comics list.

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fantasma dc comics

Fantasma

Unrevealed Fantasma

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Phantasm (disambiguation)

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Phantasm is a name used by several unrelated characters in the DC Universe . The first Phantasm is Danny Chase , a young boy with telekinetic powers who joined the Teen Titans . The second Phantasm was the combined form of Danny Chase, Arella and the Souls of Azarath . The third Phantasm is Andrea Beaumont , a former fiancé of Bruce Wayne . She took on the identity of The Phantasm to avenge her father, Carl Beaumont .

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Andrea Beaumont DCAU Mask of the Phantasm

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"a story 30 years in the making": dc teases "major event" that will change the dcu forever.

DC Comics reveals what it has planned for this year’s Free Comic Book Day and its top-secret info hints that a huge storyline is being revisited.

  • DC Comics is teasing a major event that will bring significant changes to the DC Universe.
  • The event is described as a story 30 years in the making, hinting at a sequel to the 1994 comic "Zero Hour: Crisis in Time".
  • The details are limited, but fans can expect significant and game-changing alterations to the DC Universe.

A new tease promises the DC Universe is about to undergo a huge change. DC Comics has revealed a small preview of its upcoming special for this year’s Free Comic Book Day. Though much of the book remains shrouded in mystery, a few details hint at the major changes coming to the DCU.

With 2024 now in full steam, fans are getting a peek at what lies ahead this year. In DC Connect #45 , the publisher unveiled details about its offerings for this May’s Free Comic Book Day . In addition to samples of upcoming DC books like Barda , DC Comics will be releasing a mysterious title that ties into a “ major event ”.

DC Major Event 2024 FCBD Special Edition’s solicitation doesn’t include many details. It does, however, promise that it will be the prelude to a “ story 30 years in the making ” and says the DC Universe will never be the same .

DC Comics is Setting Up a Game-Changing Storyline This May

The last few years have been a time of great change for the DC Universe. Just a few years ago, the publisher released Dark Nights: Death Metal , an epic event that ended with the multiverse being restructured and the previous continuity being restored. Just a few years after that, Dark Crisis on Infinite Earths re-established the DC multiverse’s limitless structure. And that’s not even getting into the other big events that have had dramatic changes on the DCU like Lazarus Planet or the “Beast World” storyline. Even now, DC is setting up future big events , like "House of Brainiac".

Unfortunately, the solicitation doesn’t tell fans much about what DC Comics has planned for its next big event. However, there is a minor clue in the synopsis when it mentions DC’s next story is “ 30 years in the making ”. Three decades ago, DC Comics released Zero Hour: Crisis in Time , the epic story that followed in the wake of Crisis on Infinite Earths . Zero Hour attempted to clean up continuity errors and streamline DC’s history. Given that Zero Hour was the biggest story DC Comics put out in 1994, it looks like DC is getting ready to make a sequel .

DC Comics' Zero Hour is Getting a Follow-Up 30 Years Later

Who knows what elements from Zero Hour could make a return in a new DC event? A variant of Parallax, one of the event’s antagonists, has recently appeared in Green Arrow and could potentially factor in a sequel to Zero Hour . There’s so much unknown at this point that it’s hard to speculate what DC’s event will do or to what extent it will change the DC Universe. But if the next event is anything like the original Zero Hour , then the DC Universe is certainly going to experience some huge changes.

DC Major Event 2024 FCBD Special Edition will be released on May 4th from DC Comics.

CBR

New Comics This Week From DC: January 2, 2024

Posted: December 31, 2023 | Last updated: January 1, 2024

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IMAGES

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  2. FANTASMA GURI GIBI

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COMMENTS

  1. Fantasma (Character)

    Widowmaker In the Black Widow´s series, a woman called Fantasma appeared. It´s unknown if this is the previous Fantasma or a new one. This new Fantasma seems to have phasing ghost powers and...

  2. The Phantom

    The Phantom is an American adventure comic strip, first published by Lee Falk in February 1936. The main character, the Phantom, is a fictional costumed crime-fighter who operates from the fictional African country of Bangalla.The character has been adapted for television, film and video games. The series began with a daily newspaper strip on February 17, 1936, followed by a color Sunday strip ...

  3. Phantom Stranger

    The Phantom Stranger is a superhero appearing in American comic books published by DC Comics, of unspecified paranormal origins, who battles mysterious and occult forces, sometimes under their Vertigo imprint. The character first appeared in an eponymous comics anthology published in August/September 1952. [1]

  4. The Phantom (Character)

    DC Comics (1988-89) The Guardian of the Eastern Dark. Between 1988 and 1989, ... Pepín #142 - El Fantasma. Appears in: 8920 issues. Birthday: n/a. Birthday. Birthday for this character. Died:

  5. Phantom Stranger

    El Phantom Stranger (llamado El Fantasma Desconocido o El Extraño Fantasma; en España es conocido como El Fantasma Errante) es un superhéroe ficticio de orígenes paranormales no especificados, que lucha contra fuerzas misteriosas y ocultas en varios títulos publicados por DC Comics, a veces bajo su sello Vertigo.

  6. Gentleman Ghost

    Gentleman Ghost ( James " Jim " Craddock ), introduced as Ghost, and also known as Gentleman Jim, is a supervillain appearing in works published by DC Entertainment. [1] Created by writer Robert Kanigher and artist Joe Kubert, the character first appeared in Flash Comics #88 (October 1947 ). [2] Fictional character biography Earth-Two

  7. La Historia De "The Phantasm" (ORIGEN) Andrea Beaumont

    El Fantasma#batman #thephantasm #dccomicsENCONTRANOS DONDE MÁS TE GUSTE Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/comicsstoryTwitter: https://twitter.com/comics_story L...

  8. Gentleman Ghost (disambiguation)

    Gentleman Ghost is the spirit of a 19th Century gentleman thief named Jim Craddock returned to commit further crimes. Craddock was lynched by the gunslinger Nighthawk and doomed to wander undead until his killer's spirit left the mortal plane; because Nighthawk is a reincarnation of Khufu, this is impossible and the vigilante's soul would later be reborn as Hawkman. He has been a member of the ...

  9. The Phantom (franchise)

    The Phantom is a pulp hero created in the 1930s by Lee Falk for daily news strips. The Phantom is Kit Walker, the latest in a line of crimefighters by that name dating back to 1536. Young Christopher Walker's father was murdered by pirates, prompting him to seek revenge. Swearing an oath to battle evil and injustice on the skull of his father's killer, he subsequently became the first Phantom ...

  10. Phantom Lady (Character)

    Phantom Lady Character » Phantom Lady appears in 319 issues . Armed with a 'black light ray projector' and a barely-there costume, Sandra Knight was the original Phantom Lady and one of the first...

  11. Fantasma Powers, Enemies, History

    The woman known only as Fantasma was recruited years ago by the R.E.S.C., she served as a Soviet Super-Solider for a while, and as a member of both the the People's Protectorate and the Winter Guard, battling beside the likes of Captain America, the Avengers and Alpha Flight. Fantasma has also found herself pitted against the Hulk and the Pantheon.

  12. O Fantasma

    O Fantasma é uma tira de jornal do gênero aventura criada pelo roterista, Lee Falk (também criador do Mandrake ), e o desenhista, Ray Moore, contando as aventuras de um combatente do crime, mascarado e usando uma roupa característica. O personagem atua em um fictício país africano chamado Bangalla. [ 1]

  13. Fantasia (Earth-616)

    Fantasma Affiliation and Relationships Physical Characteristics Origin and Living Status Personal Information Creators and Appearances Creators Mark Gruenwald, Kieron Dwyer First Death Captain America #352 ( December, 1988) Darkstar and the Winter Guard #3 ( August, 2010)

  14. Fantasma

    DC Comics Database; Image Comics Database; Dark Horse Comics Database; Malibu Comics Database; Heroes Wiki; Discussions; FANDOM. ... Fantasma. Prime Marvel Universe (Earth-616) Categories Categories: Disambiguation Pages; Community content is available under CC-BY-SA unless otherwise noted.

  15. Phantasm (disambiguation)

    Phantasm is a name used by several unrelated characters in the DC Universe. The first Phantasm is Danny Chase, a young boy with telekinetic powers who joined the Teen Titans. The second Phantasm was the combined form of Danny Chase, Arella and the Souls of Azarath. The third Phantasm is Andrea Beaumont, a former fiancé of Bruce Wayne. She took on the identity of The Phantasm to avenge her ...

  16. Phantom Zone

    The Phantom Zone is a prison-like parallel dimension appearing in American comic books published by DC Comics.It is mainly associated with stories featuring Superman.It first appeared in Adventure Comics #283 (April 1961), and was created by Robert Bernstein and George Papp. It was frequently used in the Superman comics before the continuity was rebooted in the 1980s, after Crisis on Infinite ...

  17. Phantom Stranger

    Hola a todos, hoy hablaremos sobre Phantom Stranger, uno de los personajes más misteriosos y enigmáticos de todo DC Comics, mas un posible cast.Pagina del ca...

  18. We are Ghost Machine

    At GHOST MACHINE, we believe in two guiding principles: great comics come from great characters and equity comes from true artistic ownership. Committed to these ideals and inspired by those who came before us, GHOST MACHINE launches new characters from all genres with GEIGER®, REDCOAT, ROOK, THE ROCKETFELLERS and many, many more.

  19. TUDO SOBRE O VINGADOR FANTASMA: O MAIS MISTERIOSO E QUASE ...

    936 6.2K views 9 months ago #dccomics Nesse vídeo eu vou falar sobre o Vingador Fantasma (Phantom Stranger). O Vingador Fantasma é um dos mais misteriosos seres da DC comics. Sua origem...

  20. Fantasma (Dark Ocean Society) (Earth-616)

    2010 Character Debuts. Unknown Origin. Muse (Earth-616) Peter Parker (Earth-616) Do Not Sell or Share My Personal Information. Take your favorite fandoms with you and never miss a beat. 6 appearance (s) of Fantasma (Dark Ocean Society) (Earth-616) 2 image (s) of Fantasma (Dark Ocean Society) (Earth-616)

  21. Gay Ghost

    The Gay Ghost (later renamed the Grim Ghost, not to be confused with Grim Ghost) is a fictional superhero in the DC Comics universe whose first appearance was in Sensation Comics #1 (January 1942), published by one DC's predecessor companies, All-American Publications. He was created by writer Gardner Fox and artist Howard Purcell. [1]

  22. "A Story 30 Years in the Making": DC Teases "Major Event" that Will

    The event is described as a story 30 years in the making, hinting at a sequel to the 1994 comic "Zero Hour: Crisis in Time". The details are limited, but fans can expect significant and game-changing alterations to the DC Universe. A new tease promises the DC Universe is about to undergo a huge change. DC Comics has revealed a small preview of ...

  23. Phantom Lady

    Phantom Lady is a fictional superheroine appearing in media published by Quality Comics and DC Comics. She was created by the Eisner & Iger studio, one of the first to produce comics on demand for publishers. [1] The character's early adventures were drawn by Arthur Peddy. [2]

  24. CONHEÇA O VINGADOR FATASMA: ORIGEM E PODERES

    #short #shorts Nesse short vou falar do Vingador Fantasma, um dos mais misteriosos e poderes seres da DC Comics. A origem mais aceia do Vingador Fantasma é q...

  25. New Comics This Week From DC: January 2, 2024

    Bruce Wayne's battle against his most lethal failsafe, the Batman of Zur-En-Arrh, comes to a shocking end in DC's new comics this week. Batman #141 concludes Chip Zdarsky and Jorge Jimenez's story ...