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New Batman will be black, DC Comics announces
The next hero to don Batman’s cowl will be a black man, named Tim Fox, DC Comics has revealed.
The identity of the new Batman, estranged son of Bruce Wayne’s business manager Lucius Fox, was announced by the comics publisher on Thursday. The new series will be written by John Ridley, the screenwriter of 12 Years a Slave, with art by Nick Derington and Laura Braga. It is set in a future Gotham City controlled by the villainous Magistrate, where all masked vigilantes are outlawed and Batman has been killed. Fox, as a new Batman, will rise up to save the day.
Ridley had previously revealed that the next Batman would be a person of colour, telling the New York Times that it was the first time his two sons had been “genuinely excited” about his work. “They appreciate the things that I do. They’re happy for me. They’re great supporters. But they would much rather see Black Panther than 12 Years a Slave, let’s be honest,” he said in November. “So to be able to write the next Batman, for them to know that this next Batman is going to be black, everybody else on the planet can hate it, have a problem with it, denigrate it, but I have my audience and they already love it.”
Fox first appeared as a character in Batman in 1979. In the most recent Batman storyline, his father Lucius has acquired the Wayne fortune and technology. Fox will make his first appearance as Batman in the four-issue Future State: The Next Batman in January, with his story to continue – with a new sidekick – in February in the Batman: Black & White anthology series.
The series is part of a two-month “event” called DC Future State, in which new characters are taking up the mantles of the comic publisher’s key characters. As well as Batman, Clark Kent has been replaced as Superman by his son Jon, and Yara Flor, the daughter of an Amazon and a Brazilian river god, will become Wonder Woman.
As a one-off special in 2001, Marvel Comics founder Stan Lee was asked to reimagine classic DC characters. His version of Batman was the African American Wayne Williams, drawn by Joe Kubert.
The Best Marvel & DC Comics You Missed in 2020
When the clock struck midnight and 2020 rolled in, no one had any idea just how turbulent this year would be. But against the backdrop of COVID, environmental disasters and civil unrest, comics soldiered on, offering escape and solace from the world outside. Both Marvel and DC had banner years creatively. DC’s Dark Nights Death Metal occupied a large part of DC’s output for the year and Marvel built towards the King in Black. The X-Men had their first major crossover event in years, and DC brought us Endless Winter.
These books and events are great, but there were other stories from both companies that flew under the radar, and this article will cast a light on some of them. So here are some of the best Marvel and DC books you might have missed in 2020.
Related: DC Comics Characters Fans Want to See in 2021
Doctor Doom is one of Marvel’s greatest villains, if not one of the best in comics. While there had been past attempts at giving Doom a solo book, none of them stuck (except for Doom 2099) until this year when writer Christopher Cantwell and artist Salvador Larroca brought us a book worthy of the character.
Part of the book’s appeal is watching Doom almost get it—he seemingly wants to do right by the world now, and maybe leave a good legacy behind, but his ego and pride trip him up every step of the way. For example, Doom devises a plan to save the world by closing the black hole he accidentally created. His plan is solid and vetted by several other scientists. Reed Richards contacts Doom to wish him luck, but Doom’s ego won’t allow him to see it any other way than Reed trolling him, and he begins changing the plan and ultimately making it worse than before. Cantwell and Larroca understand what makes Doom tick, and they use that to grand effect here.
Absolute Carnage: Immortal Hulk
The latter part of 2020 saw Marvel build towards the King in Black mega event. Spinning out of Donny Cates and Ryan Stegman’s Venom run, the storyline saw the dark symbiote god Knull begin a crusade against creation itself. While most of the build-up was primarily in the Venom title, other books helped in the ramp up as well, and none did it more effectively than Absolute Carnage: Immortal Hulk.
A crossover with Marvel’s smash Immortal Hulk, the book, by Immortal Hulk writer Al Ewing with art by Filipe Andrade, saw the Jade Giant learn of Knull’s existence. Thinking that Knull may be connected with the One-Below-All (essentially Marvel’s Satan), he throws his lot in with Venom in his fight against Knull. The book works because it perfectly captures the tone of both seriess. Immortal Hulk is very much a horror book, and Knull is straight out of a horror movie, so the two complement each other well. Knull has now arrived on Earth, so it will be interesting to see how this one-shot affects the event.
Next year, the Black Widow’s solo movie will debut, and along with it a number of lesser-known Marvel characters, such as the Taskmaster. In anticipation of his big-screen debut, Marvel gave Taskmaster his own book, written by Jed Mackay and Alessandro Vitti.
The Taskmaster is one of Marvel’s best anti-heroes, a ruthless mercenary with a super photographic memory that allows him to copy anyone’s fighting style, but his book opts for a darkly comic tone; the first issue features Taskmaster and Bullseye playing golf—in their uniforms. When he is framed for the murder of Maria Hill, the Black Widow is sent to find him, and readers learn the Taskmaster is afraid of her! Mixing goofy fun with hardcore action, Taskmaster won’t be flying under the radar much longer, especially with the character coming to the MCU.
Once upon a time, Power Pack was a critically acclaimed book, but eventually it became something of a joke. That was until Ryan North and Nico Leon revived the book for a five-issue miniseries. Only one issue has appeared as of the time of this writing, but it showed a lot of promise.
Power Pack is the story of the four Power siblings: kids gifted with extraordinary powers. They must balance super-heroics with not only school and social lives, but also with keeping their powers secret from their parents. North and Leon blend slapstick comedy with touching family moments, and the result is one of the best Marvel books of the year,
Tom King and Mitch Gerard’s Mister Miracle is a modern masterpiece; a dense, challenging read that took the character to places he had never been before. The book drew acclaim from both the comics world and the mainstream, and some view it as one of the finest comics of the decade and the creative duo reunited for this year’s Strange Adventures.
Adam Strange is a human transplanted to the planet Rann. He leads the inhabitants to victory in an interplanetary war and then retires to Earth. Much like Mister Miracle, Strange Adventures plays with perception: is Adam Strange a hero? Or a murderer? King and Gerard mine this duality to amazing effect, creating a book just as riveting as Mister Miracle. Only time will tell if it will stand as a modern classic, but it is still a thoughtful and engaging read in its own right.
Green Lantern: Far Sector
The Green Lantern mythos got a boost in this year’s Far Sector. Written by three-time Hugo winner N.K. Jemisin with art by Jamal Campbell, Far Sector tells the story of Sojourner “Jo” Mullein who is the Green Lantern of an intergalactic city devoid of emotions and feeling, but also free of crime. When the first murder in 500 years happens, she is called in to investigate.
Novelists crossing over into comics is nothing new, but someone of Jemisin’s stature is an event in itself, and as she continues to draw accolades, expect this one to take flight.
Justice League Dark
Since the beginning of the New 52, Justice League Dark has been a fixture at DC Comics, and this year the book stepped up to the plate. New writer Ram V injected fresh life into the book, wrapping up the fight against the Upside-Down Man and killing off several beloved characters, such as Swamp Thing.
More importantly, Ram set up some important plot points that will be picked up when he returns to the book in March, namely Man-Bat’s attempt to resurrect Swamp Thing. Hopefully, word of Ram’s great writing will get out, and this book won’t be slept on any longer.
Dark Nights: Death Metal one-shots
The mini-series Dark Nights: Death Metal has been the jewel in DC’s crown this year, and DC has released a variety of one-shots expanding on the story that have been just as intriguing as the mini-series.
Throughout the issues, DC fans met characters like the Robin King, a demented Robin from the Dark Multiverse, and the Chronicler, a being from beyond the Multiverse. Readers shared in Captain Carrot’s anguish over being the only survivor of his universe and cheered when Titans past and present came together at the end of the world. These books dealt with the fallout from the mini-series and provided a more comprehensive look at the DC Universe.
In addition, DC published a series of one-shots called Tales From the Dark Multiverse, where popular DC events such as War of the Godsand Hush were retold from a darker, harsher perspective, many of them involving the heroes losing a key battle.
Next: Marvel Comic Characters Fans Want to See in 2021
MHA's All Might Gets His Own Alex Ross-Like Cover in Gorgeous Fan ArtAbout The Author
Shaun Corley is a pop culture enthusiast living in the Pacific Northwest. After stints in both customer service and academia, he's turned his attention to writing about comic books--his lifelong passion. He is a graduate of Radford University, with a degree in English. When not reading comics, he enjoys spending time with his fiance and their dog.
Comics 2020 dc
10 Best DC Comics Of 2020
For fans of DC Comics, 2020 was an excellent year for storytelling, even if there were a few bumps in the road. Along with the regular series starring well-known properties, DC put out some fun and exciting events and self-contained stories in their comics. While some titles were canceled for various reasons or cut short of their intended length, most, if not all, were high-quality products, both in writing and artwork.
RELATED: DC: 10 Characters That Made Their Comic Debut in 2020
DC Comics put forth a diverse line of books for readers of all ages, different genres, along with options for new and established readers. As is always the case with such a wide range of comics, there were some that stood out from the others for many different reasons.
10 Harley Quinn & The Birds Of Prey
Jimmy Palmiotti and Amanda Conner return to the antihero character of Harley Quinn, the character that they made their mark on and made popular with their five-year run. Released in conjunction with the motion picture of the same name, Harley Quinn: Birds of Prey miniseries finds Harley making her return to Gotham after her break-up with long time beau, The Joker, who is not taking her decision to end the relationship lightly.
RELATED: 10 Things The Harley Quinn Animated Series Does Better Than Birds of Prey
Published under the Black Label imprint, this miniseries is a mature romp through Gotham as the Birds of Prey must protect Harley from the mass of bad guys out to collect her for The Joker. The series is a perfect bookend to Conner and Palmiotti's run on the character and a fun read with all the humor one would expect, making it the best book featuring Harley in 2020.
9 Hill House Comics
The addition of the Hill House Comics imprint curated by Joe Hill, best known for previous works such as Locke and Key, brought the horror genre to the DC Comics. The first wave of miniseries' included titles such as Basket Full Of Heads, The Dollhouse Family, Daphne Byrne, and Plunge by some of the biggest names in horror.
The title that stood out as one of the best was The Low, Low Woods, written by Carmen Maria Machado with art by Dani, following two teenagers who find themselves on a surreal and terrifying journey as they search for the truth about their strange hometown.
8 Far Sector
Far Sector, the Young Animal imprint starring the Green Lantern Sojourner Mulleinv, and by Hugo Award-winning writer N.K. Jemisin with art by Jameson Jamal Campbell is a breath of fresh air and an exciting take on the Green Lantern concept. The maxiseries, set to wrap up at the beginning of 2021, takes the opposite approach of Grant Morrison's equally great The Green Lantern, setting itself apart by ignoring the usual superhero conventions associated with the character.
RELATED: Green Lantern: 10 Stories To Re-Read Before The 80th Anniversary Special
Instead, Far Sector focuses on the science fiction aspects and exploration of societal values one would expect if such things took place in the real world. One thing to note about this series that might be deemed as a negative is that it has a release schedule of every other month.
7 The Other History Of The DC Universe
This post-modern work covering his life from 1975 through 1995, beginning with his move to Suicide Slum to become a teacher and his vigilante life, retells classic moments from DCU history from the Black Lightning's perspective. If this first issue is what can be expected of the rest of the miniseries, readers are in for a new and fresh look at the DCU, guaranteed to become a classic "must-read."
6 Batman: The Three Jokers
In 2020, The Rebirth Era of the DCU wrapped up with one of the most anticipated series, Batman: Three Jokers, a thread that went back to the end of the New 52. Geoff Johns/Jason Fabok's ambitious story, though met with mixed reviews, still was a great read, providing readers closure while creating future avenues for the dynamic between Batman and The Joker to be explored
RELATED: Batman: 5 Questions Three Jokers Answered (& 5 It Left Hanging)
Released at the same time as The Joker Warevent over in the main Bat-Family titles, Three Jokers is the perfect companion piece as it deals with the psychological impact the Joker has had, while Joker War takes a comprehensive perspective on the Joker's madness. In short, Three Jokers is a satisfying squeal to other classic Joker stories like The Killing Joke.
5 DC Ink And Zoom Young Adult Graphic Novels
Since starting the young reader graphic novels in 2019, the DC Ink line of offerings grew by leaps and bounds in 2020 without sacrificing quality for quantity. These graphic novels feature a stellar roster of bestselling writers and artists, offer self-contained stories featuring the company's iconic heroes, suited for audiences young and old.
In 2020 the two books that stood out among the rest were Wonder Woman: Warbringer and You Brought Me the Ocean by Alex Sanchez and Julie Maroh starring Jackson Hyde. These graphic novels are great ways to introduce comics to young readers and focus on characters like Aqualad, who don't receive much page space in the regular DCU.
4 DECEASED: Unkillables & Dead Planet
A worldwide pandemic could stop Tom Taylor from continuing to bring out dead in three installments his DCeased story to life in 2020. The Hope At Worlds End chapter found the heroes in Metropolis dealing with the aftermath of the destruction during the original series, centering around Jimmy Olsen and how the heroes dealt with the onslaught of the Anti-Living.
RELATED: DC: 5 Reasons DCeased Is The Best Zombie Apocalypse Arc (& 5 Why It's Dead Planet)
Unkillables shifted the spotlight on to villains and anti-heroes such as Jason Todd and Deathstroke and explored how the villains faired after the heroes left Earth. The latest installment, Dead Earth, finds the new Trinity of Damian Wayne, Jon Kent, and Cassie Sandsmark, the Batman, Superman, and Wonder Woman of Earth 2 traveling back to a dead planet after receiving a strange SOS beacon from Earth. Readers can only hope that there is more in store for this series.
3 Justice League Dark
The Justice League Dark has been exploring and defending the DCU from magical threats in one form or another since its incarnation at the beginning of The New52. The latest team, led by Wonder Woman and a team comprised of team regulars Detective Chimp, Swamp Thing, and Zatanna, along with newcomers Dr. Fate and Man-Bat, and faced threats from the Dark Multiverse and beyond.
This series, especially since Ram V took over as writing duties, has been once of the hidden gems of the DCU and hopefully will be a part of the new Infinite Frontier era.
2 Dark Nights: Death Metal
If one event that defined the DC Universe in 2020, it would be Scott Snyder and Greg Capullo's conclusion to their Dark Nights Saga in the pages of Dark Nights: Death Metal. Along with the main story told in a seven-issue limited series, there were plenty of one-shots that explored the many corners of the Metalverse, brought to life by the Dark Multiverse Batman Who Laughs.
RELATED: Dark Nights: 10 Unanswered Questions From The Death Metal Finale
This epic series not only introduced a ton of interesting characters but also set the stage for the next incarnation of the DC Universe, from the Future State event to the Infinite Frontier set to debut in March. The Dark Nights: Metal saga has been a fun, long strange trip, and it is sad to see it come to an end.
1 Superman Smashes The Klan
Superman Smashes the Klan by Chinese-American writer Gene Luen Yang and artist Gurihiru is by far the best book that DC published in 2020. The three-issue limited series' main plot loosely adapts the 1946 story arc "Clan of the Fiery Cross" from The Adventures of Superman radio show. The story, set in 1946, follows the Lees, a Chinese-American family, who move from Chinatown to the suburbs of Metropolis following World War II and the subtle and overt racism they settle into the community.
When the family is targeted and harassed by the Klan, Superman steps in but, in the process of helping, is forced to confront his self-doubt and self-identity as he is also an outsider. The backmatter, in which personal experience with racism as he grew up, enhances the comic and brings a much needed real-world aspect to things.
NEXT: DC Comics: 10 Defining Events In 2020
Next10 Most Overrated DC Event StoriesAbout The Author
Chad is a lifelong comic book reader and collector who has many issues, most of which are bagged, boarded and stashed in a storage unit. He wrote the comics blog for the Albany, NY Times Union for 13 years and currently writes for various comic sites such as Comic Watch as well as doing his own interviews via YouTube. Follow him on Twitter TUComicsBlog and YouTube
DC: 10 Must-Read Comics Of 2020
DC Comics, commonly referred to as the rivaling comic book powerhouse to Marvel Comics, has brought forth a myriad of legendary heroes that have become, for all intents and purposes, modern-day mythologies that bear the same spectacle and grandiosity found in real-world, ancient mythologies.
RELATED: DC Comics: 10 Things Everyone Should Know About The Comic Ages
Thanks to Superman being the superhero blueprint, comic books have flourished into a captivating medium that has grown into mainstream entertainment. With the start of a fresh decade, DC Comics initiated the publishing of comics that began tying loose ends from various story arcs of years past and introducing brand new titles to their overall landscape.
10 Dark Knights: Death Metal By Scott Snyder
If you're a fan of the Scott Snyder/Greg Capullo dynamic duo and their works on New 52 Batman as well as Dark Knights: Metal, then Dark Knights: Death Metal is the follow up you'll definitely want to dive into, with this new installation bringing all previous Crisis events under one collective timeline.
While Snyder's Justice League laid out the repercussions of the Source Wall being destroyed in Dark Knights: Metal, the massive physical/metaphorical-war between Lex Luthor's Legion of Doom and the Justice League culminated with DC's Year of the Villain. With the heroes in utter defeat, The Quintessence, a tribunal of powerful cosmic beings, sends the Trinity back to the original Crisis events, each one emerging to be confronted by a triumphant Anti-Monitor, Superboy-Prime, and Darkseid, each stating that Perpetua has already altered the outcome of each event.
9 The Flash: Year One By Joshua Williamson
Year One is a branding initiative by DC that details the character origins of their various characters. It should be noted, not every origin story is a Year One, but every Year One is an origin, serving as the definitive origin from henceforth. Flash: Year Onechronicles how Barry Allen came to grips with his powers and express how he truly put his mind to the task to develop the efficiency in how his powers worked.
When testing the limits of how fast he could run, Barry unwittingly breaks the time barrier, slinging himself into a future where the villain Turtle has conquered the world. Teaming up with his future-counterpart, present-day Barry is taught the finer nuances of his abilities and circumvents the Turtle's reign by repairing the timeline.
8 Shazam: The Seven Magic Lands By Geoff Johns
Geoff Johns is widely regarded as the writer that developed the Green Lantern mythos into what it is today, so following Shazam's widely accepted silver-screen debut, DC capitalized on this popularity by commissioning Geoff Johns to expand the Shazam mythos. Stumbling across The Seven Magiclands, Billy and his adoptive family venture through a nexus of realms called the Sphere of Gods where magic reigns supreme, and circumstances are a little more sinister than first led on.
From realms ruled by kids, anthropomorphic animals, and even fairy-tale characters, the Shazam Family has their work cut out for them when it's revealed that they not only have to contend with Superboy-Prime and Black Adam but Billy's "dad" as well, who now has the powers of Shazam and is mind-controlled by Mr. Mind.
7 Hill House By Joe Hill
If the horror genre strikes your fancy, then DC's imprint of Hill House is a line of comics you'll definitely find your chills and scares, and this is not just your average horror-comic book, as the creator, Joe Hill is the son of acclaimed horror author Stephen King. From supernatural dollhouses and beheadings to zombie ghost-ships, the Hill House comics are packed with intrigue and an abundant supply of spooks.
6 Injustice: Year Zero By Tom Taylor
Serving as a prequel to Tom Taylor's 2013 Injustice: Gods Among Us series which detailed the events stemming from the video game of the same name, Injustice: Year Zero brings in a fresh perspective by rolling the Justice Society of America into the greater Injustice storyline. Expressing the legacies the JSA imparted onto the JLA and the JLA unto the greater superhero landscape, the prequel has a more uplifting tone as opposed to the grim, dystopian backdrop that was the original Injustice story.
RELATED: Injustice: 10 Key Story Moments The Games Don't Show
Nevertheless, this presentation of a unified and wholesome world would soon come crashing down with the Joker obtaining cosmic-level power with the Amulet of Apophis and mind-controlling Alan Scott to murder Sandman. How Year One and the original story reconcile still have yet to be revealed but it'll undoubtedly be a brain-bender once it is.
5 Joker War By James Tynion IV
As it's commonly stated, the Joker's schemes make sense to nobody but himself, so the chaos he incites 9 times out of ten is random, vaguely orchestrated, and has no real end-goal aside from perpetuating the cat-and-mouse game between him Batman. Nevertheless, Joker War forges a new concept in the Batman mythos seeing Bruce Wayne's wealth and resources seized by the Joker, giving him access to take his insane and sadistic plots to extreme levels.
To maintain a level of covertness, Bruce now resides within Gotham as opposed to the Wayne Maynor and operates on rag-tag gadgetry while fending off the Joker and his advances in shifting public perception towards turning Batman into the new Joker, and the Joker into the protector of Gotham.
4 Superman Smashes the Klan By Gene Luen Yang
Pulling inspiration from a story-arc in Superman's 1946 radio-show called "Clan of the Fiery Cross," the story follows off the heels of WWII with the main character, Lan-Shin Lee, a Chinese-American whose family has moved from Chinatown to Metropolis where her father is to start his new job at the Metropolis Health Department. Being in a racially volatile period, Lan-Shin, who employs the name "Roberta" for the sake of "easing the white people around her," chronicles her family facing a local chapter of the Ku Klux Klan.
Burning a cross on their lawn and attempting to firebomb their home, Jimmy Olsen, Lois Lane, and Inspector Henderson help Roberta stave off the hate group, who in turn began intimidating the three. Hindered by his own self-doubt, Superman battles the Klan and his self-identity, impeding his efforts to his superhero duties.
3 Tales from the Dark Multiverse By Scott Snyder
Scott Snyder's Dark Knights Metal brought forth an intriguing story-arc seeing a merged Batman and Joker, dubbed The Batman Who Laughs, attempt to bring the positive and negative Multiverse under his wing with the help of his Dark Knights. Finding massive success with alternate reality takes of Bruce Wanye becoming twisted versions of the altruistic heroes were familiar with, Tales from the Dark Multiverse is a set of stories that would see several pivotal story-arcs throughout the DC mythos modified to embrace the worst-case-scenario in those situations.
RELATED: Batman: Every Comic Storyline Where Bruce Wayne Dies (Or Seems To Die)
From Jean-Paul Valley refusing to give The Batman mantle back to Bruce Wayne, to an Eradicator-powered Lois Lane taking her grief out on the superheroes, Tales of the Dark Multiverse definitely has something for everyone to find fascinating.
2 The Three Jokers By Geoff Johns
While still being fleshed out, the Three Jokers storyline has its roots back in 2015's Darkseid War when Batman usurped the Mobius Chair from Metron and discovers that there are in fact, three separate Jokers that exist across the DC landscape. Sending the Batman mythos and its fans into a frenzy, the question of "who are the three jokers?" lingered in the background for years, leaving fans to theorize what the chair meant by this revelation.
With the prospect exposed by Geoff Johns, it only makes sense to bring him back to elaborate on this idea, and thus far he's pulling out all the stops that'll make this a landmark Batman story. Revisiting the trauma of Jason Todd and Barbara Gordon, Johns has begun digging into the vulnerable and sensitive side of the Bat-Family, determining whether they are products of those horrific experiences.
1 DCeased By Tom Taylor
The zombie concept has conceived a massive fandom that has extended into multiple mediums ranging from film, books, and memorabilia. This popular concept would eventually be introduced into comics, and by extension superheroism, bringing forth some interesting stories into the Marvel and DC universes.
Although Marvel did have their Marvel Zombies event earlier in 2005 which was a relatively popular title, DCeased has proven to take the zombie-superhero cake, seeing multiple spinoffs and follow-ups this year of the original 2019 event that expand the series in a more nuanced way. In a Skynet-style takeover, a digital virus is unwittingly released by Cyborg after the insidious plot of Darkseid goes array, instigating the anti-life equation to turn all who gazed through the digital-sphere to become mindless and corrupted anti-life zombies.
NEXT: DC: 5 Reasons DCeased Is The Best Zombie Apocalypse Arc (& 5 Why It's Dead Planet)
NextDC: The 10 Best Fighting Styles In The ComicsAbout The Author
My name is Trevon Gibbs, a 23 year old entertainer living in Los Angeles, California with a keen interest in all things dance and superhero epics. My journey as a writer is just beginning yet I'm excited to be embarking on this new endeavor. Suspend your disbelief and join me while I bring my eye and imagination of comic book superheroes, to you. IG: @trevonjheregibbs Twitter: @Trey_Gibbs1 Facebook: Trey Gibbs
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Guys, Im this song performed for her dear, one and only husband, she spoke into the microphone. Every summer in July we celebrate the date of our acquaintance, three days ago we had a small anniversary, but due to circumstances, I had. To leave the city.