Gail Simone

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Gail Simone
Simone at the New York Comic Con in Manhattan, October 9, 2010
BornOregon, U.S.
Area(s)Writer, Critic
Notable works
Birds of Prey
Secret Six
Welcome to Tranquility
Wonder Woman
Red Sonja

Gail Simone is an American writer of comic books, best known for penning DC's Birds of Prey. Her other notable works include Clean Room, Secret Six, Welcome to Tranquility, The All-New Atom, Deadpool, and Wonder Woman.

In 2011, she became the writer for Batgirl. Though fired from Batgirl in December 2012 by the title's incoming editor, Brian Cunningham,[1] she was rehired on December 21 after DC received backlash from fans.[2]

She became the writer for a new Red Sonja series in 2013 with Dynamite Entertainment,[3] and for the 2017 series Crosswind from Image Comics.[4]


Early work[edit]

Gail Simone was born and raised in Oregon.[5] A former hairdresser who had studied theater in college,[6][7] Simone first came to fan attention through Women in Refrigerators, a website founded in 1999 by a small group of comics fans, including Simone, in response to a scene in Green Lantern #54, in which the titular hero's girlfriend, Alexandra DeWitt, was murdered and her corpse shoved in a refrigerator for the hero to find. The site was dedicated to identifying female superheroes who had been killed, raped, or otherwise suffered traumatic indignities as a plot device for a male character.[7] The site brought her into contact with many people working in the comics industry. Her column You'll All Be Sorry! appeared weekly on Comic Book Resources.[8] Topics ranged from short, satirical summaries of comic books ("Condensed Comic Classics") to fan fiction parodies.

Simone worked for Bongo Comics, scripting many of their comics based on The Simpsons. Her contributions include stories for Simpsons Comics, an annual Treehouse of Horror special, and regular scripts for Bart Simpson Comics. Simone also penned many Sunday strips for the syndicated Simpsons comic strip.


Simone posing with a fan dressed as Huntress, a character whom Simone wrote in Birds of Prey, at the New York Comic Con, October 9, 2010.

Following her Simpsons work, Simone entered the comics mainstream with a run on Marvel Comics' Deadpool. When Deadpool was canceled and relaunched as Agent X, Simone continued as writer, but eventually left the series after a conflict with the series' editor.[9] Simone returned to pen the concluding arc to Agent X, some months after the series' initial cancellation.

After the dispute with Marvel, Simone moved on to DC Comics, where she was given the Birds of Prey title in 2003 (beginning with issue #56) featuring the all-female group consisting of Oracle, Black Canary, The Huntress and Lady Blackhawk.

Simone took over Action Comics after writer Chuck Austen, with John Byrne penciling. Simone continued her other projects, including the 2005 Villains United limited series – part of the "Infinite Crisis" crossover – in which she revitalized the Catman character. She also wrote a two-issue story arc that focused on the new Hawk & Dove for the third Teen Titans series, with Rob Liefeld penciling. While Simone maintained her usual enthusiastic stance, fandom was quick to lambast the promotional art Liefeld produced in tandem with the PR announcement.[10] The controversy lay with Liefeld more than with Simone, a situation Simone acknowledged on the DC Comics message boards[11] soon after the first Simone/Liefeld issue reached stores.

In 2005, Simone wrote a Villains United limited series spin-off, entitled Secret Six, which led to an ongoing series that debuted in September 2008 and finished with the rest of DC's titles prior to the September 2011 New 52 relaunch.

Other work by Simone includes a run on the Superman title Action Comics, a brief stint on The Legion, a Rose and Thorn limited series at DC Comics, and a revitalization of Wildstorm's Gen¹³. For Oni Press, Simone wrote Killer Princesses with co-creator and artist Lea Hernandez, Gus Beezer specials for Marvel Comics.

Simone also wrote an Atom series, based on ideas by Grant Morrison and penciled by her Action Comics artist, John Byrne and later Mike Norton. Other work includes a Gen¹³ series and a creator-owned project about a retirement community of super-heroes, Welcome to Tranquility, for Wildstorm. Simone was also a contributor to Tori Amos's Comic Book Tattoo.

On April 12, 2007, DC announced that Simone would be the new regular writer of the third volume of Wonder Woman, first scheduled to start with issue #13 but later changed to #14.[12][13] Simone is notable for being Wonder Woman's longest-running female writer and has often erroneously been credited as the first woman to write the character, when she was in fact preceded by Joye Hummel (uncredited), Mindy Newell, Trina Robbins, and Jodi Picoult. In early 2010 she was named as the writer for Birds of Prey under the "Brightest Day" banner.[14][15]

Simone was replaced on Wonder Woman by J. Michael Strazcynski, right after the book was renumbered to issue 600, but remained writer for the ongoing Birds of Prey and Secret Six titles. A second Welcome to Tranquility limited series was also published in 2010.[16][17] In June 2011, it was announced that Simone would be collaborating with co-writer Ethan Van Sciver on a revamped Firestorm series starring Ronnie Raymond and Jason Rusch[18] and that her ongoing series Secret Six had been cancelled.[19] She subsequently left Birds of Prey, and was succeeded by Duane Swierczynski. Simone left The Fury of Firestorm with issue #6 (February 2012).[20]

In 2011, Simone contributed to The Power Within, a Kickstarter-funded comic book that focuses on teen bullying.[21] That same year, as part of DC Comics' New 52 initiative, Simone wrote the new Batgirl title starring Barbara Gordon.[22] The first issue of that series was published in September 2011, and in it, Simone introduced a character named Alysia Yeoh, who was later revealed to be transgender, the first major transgender character written in a contemporary context in a mainstream comic book.[23]

In November 2012, various press reported rumors that her exclusivity deal with DC was coming to an end, that she was leaving the Batgirl title and possibly DC.[24] On December 9, 2012 Simone revealed that her departure was not voluntary, and that she had been fired from Batgirl the preceding Wednesday by the book's new editor, Brian Cunningham.[25] By December 21, Simone was back writing Batgirl.[2]

Simone at the 2018 WonderCon

In February 2013, DC announced The Movement, a new series by Simone and artist Freddie Williams II, which Simone calls, "a book about power – who owns it, who uses it, who suffers from its abuse."[26] The following month Simone began writing a new ongoing Red Sonja series for Dynamite.[3] The first issue was released in July 2013. That same year, Simone was listed first on IGN's list of the "Best Tweeters in Comics" for the "enthusiasm and thoughtfulness" of her Twitter posts.[27]

From 2014 to 2015, Simone wrote the Lara Croft series Tomb Raider for Dark Horse Comics. The series was set in the continuity of the 2013 video game reboot and takes place between that game and its sequel Rise of the Tomb Raider.

Other media[edit]

Simone penned the Justice League Unlimited episode "Double Date", which features Question, Huntress, Green Arrow and Black Canary in a romantic adventure tinged with revenge and jealousy. Originally, Simone wrote the episode to feature Batgirl Barbara Gordon. After Gordon is injured while working a case, Batman forbids her from continuing. She contacts Black Canary and the Huntress to finish the case. Neither heroine meets Gordon in person. Due to the animation rights for the Batgirl character being tied up at the time, Simone replaced Batgirl with Green Arrow and The Question. Simone stated that she was interested in working on the show again, having in mind a Queen of Fables story which she felt would look good animated.[28]

She also wrote a 2010 episode of Batman: The Brave and the Bold titled "The Mask of Matches Malone!", which features Black Canary and Huntress from the Birds of Prey, as they try to remind Matches Malone that he is Batman.

In August 2007, Simone created and wrote an episode of GameTap's Revisioned: Tomb Raider, entitled "Pre-Teen Raider".[29]

In 2019, she wrote "Between Dark and Dawn", an episode of the television series My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic.

Awards and recognition[edit]

Simone has been noted as being one of the most influential women in the comic book industry.[30] Her blog, Women In Refrigerators, is noted for raising awareness of the representation of women in comics. Simone stated that the blog was not created to condemn the industry for its use of women, but to raise awareness of the tendency for female characters to be used as mere plot devices.[31] Simone has stated that most female characters are targeted at male audiences through oversexualization and advocates the creation of female characters that are equals to male characters, a practice in which Simone herself has been recognized for engaging.[30]

In 2009, she was inducted into the Friends of Lulu's Female Comic Creator's Hall Of Fame.[32]

In 2010 and 2012, Simone was nominated for a GLAAD Media Award for Outstanding Comic Book through her work on Secret Six.[33]

In July 2014, Simone was awarded the first ever True Believers Comic Award for Roll of Honor/Comic Excellence at London Film and Comic Con[34]



  • Killer Princesses #1–3 (with Lea Hernandez, Oni Press, December 2001 – April 2003) collected as:
    • Killer Princesses (96 pages, February 2004, ISBN 1-929998-31-7)
  • Deadpool #65–69 (Marvel Comics, May – September 2002)
  • Agent X #1–7, 13–15 (Marvel Comics, September 2002 – March 2003 & November – December 2003)
  • Marvelous Adventures of Gus Beezer (Marvel Comics)
  • Rose and Thorn #1–6 (with Adriana da Silva Melo, DC Comics, February – July 2004)
  • Action Comics #827–831 & 833–835 (with John Byrne, DC Comics, July – November 2005 & January – March 2006) collected as:
  • Villains United #1–6 (with Dale Eaglesham, DC Comics, July – December 2005) collected as:
  • Secret Six #1–6 (with Brad Walker, DC Comics, July 2006 – January 2007) collected as:
  • Birds of Prey #56–90, 92–108 (DC Comics, August 2003 – July 2007) collected as:
  • Welcome to Tranquility #1–12 (with Neil Googe, Wildstorm, February 2007 – January 2008) collected as:
  • The All-New Atom #1–15, 17–18, 20 (DC Comics, September 2006 – April 2008) collected as:
  • JLA: Classified 2004 (DC Comics, January 2008) collected as:
    • The Hypothetical Woman (with Jose Luis Garcia-Lopez, Klaus Janson, and Sean Phllips, collects JLA: Classified #16–21, January 2006 – May 2006, ≈134 pages,[49] softcover, January 2008, ISBN 1401216293[50])
  • Wonder Woman vol. 3 #14–44, vol. 1 #600, & vol 5 #750 (DC Comics, January 2008 – July 2010) collected as:
  • Secret Six #1–14, 16–36, DC Comics, September 2008 – August 2011) collected as:
  • Birds of Prey vol. 2, #1–13 (DC Comics, July 2010 – August 2011) collected as:
    • End Run (with Ed Benes, Adriana Melo, and Alvin Lee, collects Birds of Prey #1–6, July 2010 – January 2011, 160 pages, hardcover, May 2011, ISBN 1-4012-3131-4;[60])
    • The Death of Oracle (with Ardian Syaf, Guillem March, Inaki Miranda, Pere Perez, Jesus Saiz, collects Birds of Prey #7–13, February – August 2011, 200 pages, hardcover, October 2011, ISBN 1-4012-3275-2[61])
  • Welcome to Tranquility: One Foot in the Grave #1–6 (with Horacio Dominguez, Wildstorm, September 2010 – February 2011) collected as:
    • Welcome To Tranquility: One Foot in the Grave (collects Welcome to Tranquility: One Foot in the Grave #1–6, 144 pages, July 2011, ISBN 1-4012-3175-6[62])
  • Batgirl 2011 volumes 1–5, #1–34 (DC Comics, July 2012 – December 2014) collected as:
    • The Darkest Reflection (with Ardian Syaf and Vicente Cifuentes, collects Batgirl (The New 52) #1–6, September 2011 – February 2012, 144 pages, hardcover, July 2012, ISBN 1401238149[63])
    • Knightfall Descends (with Ardian Syaf and Ed Benes, collects Batgirl (The New 52) #7–13 and 0, March 2012 – October 2012, 192 pages, hardcover, February 2013, ISBN 1401238165[64])
    • Death of the Family (with Admira Wijayadi, Vicente Cifuentes, Mark Irwin, Johnathan Glapion, Julius Gopez, Greg Capullo, Daniel Sampere, Ed Benes, Scott Snyder, and Ray Fawkes; collects Batgirl (The New 52) #14–19 and Annual #1, Batman #17, and Young Romance #1; November 2012 – Apr 2013, 224 pages, hardcover, October 2013, ISBN 1401242596[65])
    • Wanted (with Derlis Santacruz, Fernando Pasarin, and Daniel Sampere; collected as Batgirl (The New 52) #20–26[66] and Batman: The Dark Knight #23.1; May 2013 – December 2013, 192 pages, hardcover, May 2014, ISBN 140124629X[67])
    • Deadline (with Marguerite Bennet, Jonathan Glapion, Fernando Pasarin, and Robert Gill; collects Batgirl (The New 52) #27–34 and Annual #2, January 2014 – August 2014, 256 pages, hardcover, December 2014, ISBN 1401250416[68])
  • Red Sonja Vol 2[69] volumes 1–3, #0–18 (Dynamite Entertainment, February 2014 – October 2014) collected as:
    • Queen of the Plagues (with Walter Geovani, Adriano Lucas, and Simon Bowland, collects Red Sonja Vol 2 #1–6, July 2013 – December 2013, 180 pages, softcover, February 2014, ISBN 1606904817[70])
    • Art of Blood and Fire (with Walter Geovani, collects Red Sonja Vol 2 #7–12 and 0, January 2014 – June 2014, 176 pages, softcover, October 2014, ISBN 978-1606905296[71])
    • The Forgiving of Monsters (with Walter Geovani, collects Red Sonja Vol 2 #13–18, July 2014 – May 2015, 160 pages, softcover, Unpublished, ISBN 1606906011[72])
  • Legends of Red Sonja volume 1, #1–5 (Dynamite Entertainment, August 2014) collected as:
    • Legends of Red Sonja (anthology, collects Legends of Red Sonja #1–5, November 2013 – March 2014, 152 pages, softcover, August 2014, ISBN 978-1606905258[73])
  • Leaving Megalopolis (with Jim Calafiore, 2014, Dark Horse Comics, ISBN 978-1-61655-559-7.)
  • Clean Room vol. 1, #1-18 (Vertigo Comics, December 2015 – June 2017)
  • Domino #1-10 (with David Baldeon, Marvel Comics, April 2018 - January 2019) collected as:
  • Domino: Hotshots #1-5 (with David Baldeon, Marvel Comics, March - July 2019) collected as:

Television and film[edit]


  1. ^ "Wired: Gail Simone Tossed Off Batgirl Via Email". Wired. 2012.
  2. ^ a b Esposito, Joey (December 21, 2012). "Gail Simone Back on Batgirl: Writer announces she's back on the book". Retrieved December 21, 2012.
  3. ^ a b "ECCC 13: Gail Simone to Write New RED SONJA Ongoing Series". Comic Vine. Retrieved March 14, 2021.
  4. ^ "Crosswind #1 | Releases | Image Comics". Image Comics. Retrieved 23 July 2017.
  5. ^ Turnquist, Kristi (February 25, 2014). "Gail Simone to sign copies of new 'Tomb Raider' comics series Wednesday at Things from Another World". The Oregonian. Retrieved June 4, 2019.
  6. ^ "Passing the Tiara: Who Should Play the Next Wonder Woman" Archived 2013-09-25 at the Wayback Machine. October 5, 2010.
  7. ^ a b Housel, Rebecca (March 3, 2013). "Gail Simone!" Dr. Rebecca Housel.
  8. ^ The 'You'll All Be Sorry!' archives, Comic Book Resources
  9. ^ Thomas, Brandon (2003). "The Gail Simone Dialogues". Comics Bulletin. Archived from the original on 2009-08-27.
  10. ^ Newsarama[dead link]
  11. ^ "DC Comics message boards". Archived from the original on Oct 17, 2005. Retrieved March 14, 2021.
  12. ^ Brady, Matt (April 12, 2007). "Gail Simon Named New Wonder Woman Writer". Newsarama. Archived from the original on April 15, 2007.
  13. ^ Brady, Matt (2007-08-14). "Simon's Wonder Woman Debut Pushed Back a Month". Newsarama. Archived from the original on 2007-08-27.
  14. ^ Segura, Alex (January 13, 2010). "DCU in 2010: Welcome Back the Birds of Prey". The Source. DC Archived from the original on July 21, 2011. Retrieved January 13, 2010.
  15. ^ McGuirk, Brendan (January 13, 2010). "Gail Simone Returns to 'Birds of Prey' in 2010 – EXCLUSIVE". Comics Alliance. Archived from the original on January 16, 2010. Retrieved January 13, 2010.
  16. ^ Phegley, Kiel (March 5, 2010). "Gail Simone Leaves "Wonder Woman"". Comic Book Resources. Retrieved 26 March 2019.
  17. ^ "Gail Simone on leaving Wonder Woman and returning to Birds of Prey". DC. March 5, 2010.
  18. ^ Hyde, David (June 2, 2011). "The New Justice". DC Comics.
  19. ^ JK Parkin (June 9, 2011). "Gail Simone confirms that Secret Six will end with issue #36". Comic Book Resources. Retrieved 2013-02-05.
  20. ^ Khouri, Andy (December 7, 2011). "Comics Alliance: DC Shakeup: Gail Simone Off 'Firestorm,' Tom DeFalco on 'Legion Lost', Cornell Off 'Stormwatch'". Comics Alliance. Archived from the original on September 5, 2012.
  21. ^ Pirshafiey, Nicole (May 20, 2011). "The Power Within: Anti-Bullying Comic Book Raising Funds To Spread Positive Message". GLAAD.
  22. ^ Meylikhov, Matthew (June 6, 2011). "DC Confirm the Women of Gotham" Archived 2011-08-20 at the Wayback Machine. Multiversity Comics.
  23. ^ Kane, Matt (April 10, 2013). "'Batgirl' Comic Introduces Transgender Character". GLAAD.
  24. ^ "Bleeding Cool: Will Gail Simone Leave Batgirl? DC Creative Changes In The Next Few Months". Bleeding Cool. 2012.
  25. ^ Esposito, Joey (December 9, 2012). "Gail Simone Fired from Batgirl". IGN. Newscorp.
  26. ^ Hunsaker, Andy (February 8, 2013). "DC Announces 'The Green Team' and 'The Movement'". CraveOnline. Archived from the original on April 26, 2014.
  27. ^ Yehl, Joshua. "The Best Tweeters in Comics". Retrieved 22 April 2014.
  28. ^ "Double Date". Archived from the original on 2011-05-19. Retrieved 2007-10-12.
  29. ^ "Pre-Teen Raider: Interview With Writer Gail Simone". Wired. 2007-10-09. Retrieved 2007-10-12.
  30. ^ a b Maggs, Sam (March 7, 2013). "Ladies Make Comics Too: Gail Simone". Dork Shelf.
  31. ^ Meyer, Jim "Women in Comics- Gail Simone Interview". PREVIEWS.
  32. ^ "2009 Female Comic Creator's Hall Of Fame Inductee: Gail Simone". Friends of Lulu. 2009. Retrieved April 26, 2014.
  33. ^ Wheeler, Andrew (January 19, 2012). "GLAAD Announces Nominees for Outstanding Comic Book 2011" Archived 2014-04-29 at the Wayback Machine. Comics Alliance.
  34. ^ Melrose, Kevin (July 14, 2014). "True Believers Comic Awards announce 2014 winners" Comic Book Resources.
  35. ^ "Marvelous Adventures of Gus Beezer: Spider-Man (2003) #1". Marvel Comics. Accessed 15 Aug 15.
  36. ^ "Marvelous Adventures of Gus Beezer: Hulk". Marvel Comics. Accessed 15 Aug 15.
  37. ^ "Marvelous Adventures of Gus Beezer: X-Men". Marvel Comics. Accessed 15 Aug 15.
  38. ^ "Marvelous Adventures of Gus Beezer & Spider-Man (2004) #1". Marvel Comics. Accessed 15 Aug 15.
  39. ^ Villains United details Archived 2008-09-13 at the Wayback Machine at DC
  40. ^ Of Like Minds trade details Archived 2009-02-10 at the Wayback Machine at DC
  41. ^ Sensei & Student trade details Archived 2009-02-23 at the Wayback Machine at DC
  42. ^ Between Dark & Dawn trade details Archived 2009-02-26 at the Wayback Machine at DC
  43. ^ The Battle Within trade details Archived 2009-02-10 at the Wayback Machine at DC
  44. ^ Perfect Pitch trade details Archived 2009-02-10 at the Wayback Machine at DC
  45. ^ Blood and Circuits trade details Archived 2009-02-26 at the Wayback Machine at DC
  46. ^ Dead of Winter trade details Archived 2009-02-26 at the Wayback Machine at DC
  47. ^ Welcome to Tranquility Volume 1 trade details at DC
  48. ^ Welcome to Tranquility Volume 2 trade details at DC
  49. ^ Collated from DC Comics data from individual comic book page counts. The graphic novel does not have a page number count in the "Library of Congress Catalog" or "DC Comics page"
  50. ^ "JLA: The Hypothetical Woman", Library of Congress Catalog. DC Comics. Accessed August 15, 2015
  51. ^ The Circle hardcover details Archived 2009-02-26 at the Wayback Machine at DC
  52. ^ The Circle trade details Archived 2009-09-28 at the Wayback Machine at DC
  53. ^ End of the Earth hardcover details Archived February 23, 2009, at the Wayback Machine at DC
  54. ^ Rise of the Olympian trade details Archived 2009-11-06 at the Wayback Machine at DC. Note: Site incorrectly identifies this volume's contents as issues #20–27.
  55. ^ Warkiller trade details Archived 2010-08-10 at the Wayback Machine at DC.
  56. ^ Contagion trade details Archived 2010-12-02 at the Wayback Machine at DC.
  57. ^ Cat's in the Cradle trade details Archived 2011-05-05 at the Wayback Machine at DC
  58. ^ The Reptile Brain trade details Archived 2011-05-11 at the Wayback Machine at DC
  59. ^ The Darkest House trade details Archived 2011-12-10 at the Wayback Machine at DC
  60. ^ "BIRDS OF PREY VOL. 1: ENDRUN" Archived 2011-05-14 at the Wayback Machine. DC Comics. Retrieved September 21, 2013.
  61. ^ The Death of Oracle hardcover details Archived 2011-12-10 at the Wayback Machine at DC
  62. ^ Welcome to Tranquility: One Foot in the Grave trade details Archived 2012-02-06 at the Wayback Machine at DC
  63. ^ "BATGIRL VOL 1: THE DARKEST REFLECTION". DC Comics. Retrieved August 11, 2015.
  64. ^ "BATGIRL VOL 2: KNIGHTFALL DESCENDS". DC Comics. Retrieved August 11, 2015.
  65. ^ "BATGIRL VOL 3: DEATH OF THE FAMILY". DC Comics. Retrieved August 12, 2015.
  66. ^ DC Comics page incorrectly lists this as 19–25, but 19 is included in the previous volume 3 and 26 is included in this volume.
  67. ^ "BATGIRL VOL 4: WANTED". DC Comics. Retrieved August 12, 2015.
  68. ^ "BATGIRL VOL 5: DEADLINE". DC Comics. Retrieved August 12, 2015.
  69. ^ Dynamite Entertainment lists this as Red Sonja Vol 2 on their website.
  70. ^ "RED SONJA VOL. 1: QUEEN OF PLAGUES TPB". Dynamite Entertainment. Retrieved August 13, 2015.
  71. ^ "RED SONJA TP VOL 02 ART OF BLOOD AND FIRE". Dynamite Entertainment. Retrieved August 13, 2015.
  72. ^ "RED SONJA VOL 3 THE FORGIVING OF MONSTERS". Dynamite Entertainment. Retrieved August 13, 2015.
  73. ^ "LEGENDS OF RED SONJA VOL. 1 TPB". Dynamite Entertainment. Retrieved August 13, 2015.
  74. ^ "Domino Vol. 1: Killer Instinct (Trade Paperback)". Marvel Comics. Retrieved February 25, 2021.
  75. ^ "Domino Vol. 2: Soldier of Fortune". Amazon. Retrieved February 25, 2021.
  76. ^ "Domino: Hotshots (Trade Paperback)". Marvel Comics. Retrieved February 25, 2021.


External links[edit]


Preceded by
Frank Tieri
Deadpool writer
Succeeded by
Daniel Way
(Volume 2)
Preceded by
Gilbert Hernandez
Birds of Prey writer
Succeeded by
Tony Bedard
Preceded by
Chuck Austen
Action Comics writer
Succeeded by
Kurt Busiek
Preceded by
The All-New Atom writer
Succeeded by
Rick Remender
Preceded by
E. Nelson Bridwell
Secret Six writer
Succeeded by
Preceded by
J. Torres
Wonder Woman writer
Succeeded by
J. Michael Straczynski
Preceded by
Tony Bedard
Birds of Prey writer
Succeeded by
Duane Swierczynski
Preceded by
Stuart Moore
Firestorm writer
Succeeded by
Joe Harris
Preceded by
Bryan Q. Miller
Batgirl writer
Succeeded by
Cameron Stewart and
Brenden Fletcher
Preceded by
Secret Six writer
Succeeded by