George Reeves

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George Reeves
Reeves in Stamp Day for Superman (1954)
George Keefer Brewer

(1914-01-05)January 5, 1914
DiedJune 16, 1959(1959-06-16) (aged 45)
Cause of deathSuicide by gunshot
Resting placeMountain View Cemetery and Mausoleum, Altadena, California, U.S.
34°11′02″N 118°08′59″W / 34.1840°N 118.1497°W / 34.1840; -118.1497
Other namesGeorge Bessolo
EducationPolytechnic School
Alma materPasadena Junior College
Years active1939–1959
Ellanora Needles
(m. 1940; div. 1950)

George Reeves (born George Keefer Brewer; January 5, 1914 – June 16, 1959) was an American actor. He is best known for portraying Superman in the television series Adventures of Superman (1952–1958).[1][2]

His death at age 45 from a gunshot remains controversial. The official finding was suicide, but some believe that he was murdered or the victim of an accidental shooting.[1][2][3][4][5][6]

Early life[edit]

Reeves was born January 5, 1914,[7][8] as George Keefer Brewer in Woolstock, Iowa, the son of Donald Carl Brewer and Helen Lescher. Reeves was born five months into their marriage.[9] When the couple separated, soon after Reeves's birth, Reeves and his mother moved from Iowa to Ashland, Kentucky, to stay with relatives for a time[10] and then to her home in Galesburg, Illinois.[11]

Later, Reeves's mother,[12] who was of German descent, moved to California to stay with her sister. There, by 1920, she had met and married Frank Joseph Bessolo (according to that year's federal census). Reeves's father married Helen Schultz in 1925. Reeves reportedly never saw his father again. In 1927, when Reeves was 13, Frank Bessolo adopted him, and the boy took his stepfather's last name, becoming George Bessolo.[13] The Bessolos’ marriage lasted 15 years, ending in divorce, with the couple separating while Reeves was away visiting relatives. When he returned, his mother told him his stepfather had died by suicide. According to biographer Jim Beaver, Reeves did not know for several years that Bessolo was still alive. Bessolo actually died March 4, 1944, at age 51, when his adopted son was well into his movie career.

Reeves began acting and singing in high school and continued performing on stage as a student at Pasadena Junior College.[14]

Acting career[edit]

While studying acting at the Pasadena Playhouse, Reeves met his future wife, Ellanora Needles, great-great-granddaughter of John Robinson, who had been a circus magnate and founder of the John Robinson Circus.[15] They married on September 22, 1940, in San Gabriel, California, at the Church of Our Savior. They had no children and divorced 10 years later.[16]

Reeves's film career began in 1939 when he was cast as Stuart Tarleton (incorrectly listed in the film's credits as Brent Tarleton), one of Scarlett O'Hara's suitors in Gone with the Wind. It was a minor role, but he and Fred Crane were in the film's opening scene. (Reeves and Crane both dyed their hair red to portray the Tarleton twins.) After Gone with the Wind was filmed, Reeves returned to the Pasadena Playhouse and was given the lead role in the play Pancho. This part directly led to his being contracted to Warner Brothers.[17] Warner had him change his professional name to George Reeves.[13] His Gone with the Wind screen credit reflects the change. Between the start of production on Gone With the Wind and its release 12 months later, several films on his Warner contract were made and released, making Gone With the Wind his first film role, but his fifth film release.

He starred in a number of two-reel short subjects and appeared in several B-pictures, including two with future President of the United States Ronald Reagan and three with James Cagney (Torrid Zone, The Fighting 69th, and The Strawberry Blonde). These roles did little to advance Reeves's career, and his contract with Warners was dissolved by mutual consent.[17]

Released from his Warner contract, he signed a contract with Twentieth Century-Fox but was released after only a handful of films, one of which was the Charlie Chan movie Dead Men Tell. Twentieth Century-Fox loaned him to producer Alexander Korda to co-star with Merle Oberon in Lydia,[17] a box-office failure, after which he freelanced, looking to find work in westerns.[17] His friend Teddi Sherman introduced him to her father, producer Harry Sherman, who asked Reeves to do a screen test with Teddi for the Hopalong Cassidy films. Reeves and Sherman impressed the casting director by performing seven pages of script in a single take without pause.[17] Reeves appeared in five Hopalong Cassidy westerns before being cast as Lieutenant John Summers opposite Claudette Colbert in So Proudly We Hail! (1942), a war drama for Paramount Pictures, which signed Reeves up for two films a year.[17]

However, Reeves was inspired by So Proudly We Hail! to put his budding acting career on hold and enlist in the U.S. Army.[17] He was drafted in early 1943.[18] He was assigned to the U.S. Army Air Forces and performed in the USAAF's Broadway show Winged Victory. The long Broadway run was followed by a national tour and a movie version. Reeves was then transferred to the Army Air Force’s First Motion Picture Unit, where he made training films.[19][20][21]

Discharged at the war's end, Reeves returned to Hollywood. Many studios were slowing down their production schedules, however, and some production units had shut down completely. He appeared in a pair of outdoor thrillers with Ralph Byrd. As more and more time passed between acting jobs that paid less and less, Reeves was reduced to appearing in a low-budget serial produced by Sam Katzman, The Adventures of Sir Galahad, and taking a second job digging cesspools.[17] Reeves fit the rugged requirements of the roles, and, with his excellent memory for dialogue, he did well under rushed production conditions. He was able to play against type, starring as a villainous gold hunter in a Johnny Weissmuller Jungle Jim film. After separating from his wife, Reeves moved to New York City in 1949 (their divorce became final in 1950). He performed on live television anthology programs, as well as on radio, and then returned to Hollywood in 1951 for a role in a Fritz Lang film, Rancho Notorious.[22]

In 1953, Reeves played a minor character, Sergeant Maylon Stark, in From Here to Eternity. The film won the Academy Award for Best Picture and gave Reeves the distinction of having appeared in two "Best Picture" films.


Lobby card for Superman and the Mole Men (1951), starring Reeves as Superman.

In June 1951, Reeves was offered the role of Superman in a new television series[23] titled Adventures of Superman. He was initially reluctant to take the role because, like many actors of his time, he considered television unimportant and believed few would see his work. The half-hour films were shot on tight schedules; at least two shows were made every six days. According to commentaries on the Adventures of Superman DVD sets, multiple scripts were filmed simultaneously to take advantage of the standing sets; for example, all the "Perry White's office" scenes for three or four episodes would be shot the same day, and the various "apartment" scenes would also be done consecutively.

Reeves's career as Superman had begun with Superman and the Mole Men, a film intended both as a B-picture and as the pilot for the TV series. Immediately after completing it, Reeves and the crew began production of the first season's episodes, all shot over 13 weeks in the summer of 1951. The series went on the air the following year, and Reeves was amazed at becoming a national celebrity. In 1952, the struggling ABC Network purchased the show for national broadcast, which gave him greater visibility.

The Superman cast members had restrictive contracts preventing them from taking other work that might interfere with the series. Except for the second season, the Superman schedule was brief (13 shows shot two per week, a total of seven weeks out of a year), but all had a "30-day clause", which meant that the producers could demand their exclusive services for a new season on four weeks' notice. This prevented long-term work on major films with long schedules, stage plays that might lead to a lengthy run, or any other series work.[24]

Reeves, however, earned additional income from personal appearances. He had affection for his young fans, and took his role-model status seriously.[17] He avoided smoking cigarettes where children could see him and eventually quit smoking. He kept his private life discreet, including a romantic relationship with Toni Mannix, wife of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer general manager Eddie Mannix.

In the documentary Look, Up in the Sky: The Amazing Story of Superman, Jack Larson said that, when he first met Reeves, he told him that he enjoyed his performance in So Proudly We Hail! According to Larson, Reeves said that if Mark Sandrich had not died, he would not be there in "this monkey suit". According to Larson, Reeves also said he would feel better about the role if he knew he had any adult fans; he never learned that Adventures of Superman had adult fans even during its original broadcast run.[17]

Between the first and second seasons of Superman, Reeves got sporadic acting assignments in one-shot TV anthology programs and in two feature films, Forever Female (1953) and Fritz Lang's The Blue Gardenia (1953), but by the time the series was airing nationwide, Reeves found himself so closely associated with the characters of Superman and Clark Kent that it was difficult for him to book other roles.

Reeves worked tirelessly with Toni Mannix to raise money to fight myasthenia gravis. He served as national chairman for the Myasthenia Gravis Foundation in 1955. During the second season, Reeves appeared in a short film for the Treasury Department entitled Stamp Day for Superman, in which he caught the villains and told children why they should invest in government savings stamps.

Reeves as Superman at the Patio Restaurant (1958)

After two seasons, Reeves had become dissatisfied with his salary and the one-dimensional nature of his character on the show. He was 40 years old and wanted to quit and move on with his career. The producers looked elsewhere for a new star.[25]

Reeves established his own production company and conceived a TV adventure series called Port of Entry, which was to be shot on location in Hawaii and Mexico. Reeves wrote the pilot script himself. However, Superman producers offered him a salary increase, and he returned to the series.[26] He was reportedly making $5,000 (about $54,000 in today's dollars) per week, but only while the show was in production (about eight weeks each year).[24] Reeves was never able to gain financing for his Port of Entry project, and the show was never made.

In 1957, the producers considered making a theatrical film: Superman and the Secret Planet. A script was commissioned from David Chantler, who had written many of the TV scripts. In 1959, however, negotiations began for a renewal of the series, with 26 episodes scheduled to go into production. By mid-1959, contracts were signed, costumes refitted, and new teleplay writers assigned. Noel Neill was quoted as saying that the cast of Superman was ready to do a new series of the still-popular show.[27]

His good friend Bill Walsh, a producer at Disney Studios, gave Reeves a prominent role in Westward Ho the Wagons! (1956), in which Reeves wore a beard and mustache. That was his last feature film appearance. Attempting to showcase his versatility, Reeves performed a song on the Tony Bennett show in August 1956.[28] He appeared as Superman on I Love Lucy (Episode #165, "Lucy and Superman") in 1957. Character actor Ben Welden had acted with Reeves in the Warner Bros. days and frequently guest-starred on Superman. He said, "After the I Love Lucy show, Superman was no longer a challenge to him... I know he enjoyed the role, but he used to say, 'Here I am, wasting my life.'"[29]

Reeves, Noel Neill, Natividad Vacío, Gene LeBell, and a trio of musicians toured with a public-appearance show from 1957 onward. The first half of the show was a Superman sketch in which Reeves and Neill performed with LeBell as a villain called "Mr. Kryptonite" who captured Lois Lane. Kent then rushed offstage to return as Superman, who came to the rescue and fought with the bad guy. The second half of the show was Reeves out of costume as himself, singing and accompanying himself on the guitar. Vacio and Neill accompanied him in duets.[30]

Reeves and Toni Mannix split in 1958 and Reeves announced his engagement to society playgirl Leonore Lemmon. Reeves was apparently scheduled to marry Lemmon on June 19 and then spend their honeymoon in Tijuana. He complained to friends, columnists, and his mother about his financial problems. The planned revival of Superman was apparently a small lifeline. Reeves had also hoped to direct a low-budget science-fiction film written by a friend from his Pasadena Playhouse days, and he had discussed the project with his first Lois Lane, Phyllis Coates, the previous year.[31] However, Reeves and his partner failed to find financing, and the film was never made. Another Superman stage show was scheduled for July[32] with a planned stage tour of Australia. Reeves had options for making a living, but those options apparently all involved playing Superman again—a role that he was not eager to reprise at age 45.

Jack Larson and Noel Neill both remembered Reeves as a noble Southern gentleman (even though he was from Iowa) with a sign on his dressing room door that said "Honest George, the people's friend".[33] Reeves had been made a "Kentucky Colonel" during a publicity trip in the South, and the sign on his dressing room door was replaced with a new one that read "Honest George, also known as Col. Reeves", created by the show's prop department. A photo of a smiling Reeves and the sign appears in Gary Grossman's book about the show.


Reeves died of a gunshot wound to the head in the upstairs bedroom of his home at 1579 Benedict Canyon Drive[34] in Benedict Canyon between 1:30 and 2:00 a.m. on June 16, 1959, according to the Los Angeles Police Department (LAPD) report.

Reeves's fiancée Lemmon and some party guests were in the home at the time. Lemmon told the police that she was in the living room with the guests at the time of the shooting, but hearsay statements from Fred Crane, Reeves's friend and colleague from Gone With The Wind, put Lemmon either inside or in direct proximity to Reeves's bedroom.[35] According to Crane (who was not present), Bill Bliss had told Millicent Trent after the shot rang out, while Bliss was having a drink, that Leonore Lemmon came downstairs and said, "Tell them I was down here, tell them I was down here!"[36]

A number of questionable physical findings were reported by investigators and others: No fingerprints were recovered from the gun. No gunpowder residue was found on Reeves's hands. (Some sources contend that it may not have been looked for, as gunshot residue testing was not routinely performed in 1959.)[37] The bullet that killed Reeves was recovered from the bedroom ceiling, and the spent shell casing was found under his body. Two additional bullets were discovered embedded in the bedroom floor. All three bullets had been fired from the weapon found at Reeves's feet, though all witnesses agreed they heard only one gunshot, and there was no sign of forced entry or other physical evidence that a second person was in the room.[38] Despite the unanswered questions, Reeves's death was officially ruled a suicide, based on witness statements, physical evidence at the scene, and the autopsy report.[39]

In contemporaneous news articles, Lemmon attributed Reeves's alleged suicide to depression caused by his "failed career" and inability to find more work. The report made by the LAPD states, "[Reeves was]... depressed because he couldn't get the sort of parts he wanted." Newspapers and wire-service reports quoted LAPD Sergeant V. A. Peterson as saying: "Miss Lemmon blurted, 'He's probably going to go shoot himself.' A noise was heard upstairs. She continued, 'He's opening a drawer to get the gun.' A shot was heard. 'See there—I told you so!'"[40]

Reeves is interred at Mountain View Cemetery and Mausoleum in Altadena, California. In 1960, Reeves was awarded a star on the Hollywood Walk of Fame on Hollywood Boulevard for his contributions to the TV industry.[41] In 1985, he was posthumously named one of the honorees by DC Comics in the company's 50th anniversary publication Fifty Who Made DC Great.


Reeves's mother thought it was premature and peremptory to rule the death a suicide, and retained attorney Jerry Giesler to petition for a reinvestigation of the case as a possible homicide. The findings of a second autopsy, conducted at Giesler's request, were the same as the first, except for a series of bruises of unknown origin about the head and body. A month later, having uncovered no evidence contradicting the official finding, Giesler announced that he was satisfied that the gunshot wound had been self-inflicted and withdrew.[42][38]

Actors Alan Ladd and Gig Young were reportedly skeptical of the official determination. Reeves's friend Rory Calhoun told a reporter "No one in Hollywood believed the suicide story." In their book Hollywood Kryptonite, Sam Kashner and Nancy Schoenberger make a case for the involvement of MGM vice president and fixer Eddie Mannix. Reeves had been having an affair with his wife Toni Mannix. Others suggested that Eddie Mannix, rumored to have Mafia ties, ordered Reeves killed.[43]

In popular culture[edit]

The 2006 film Hollywoodland, starring Ben Affleck as Reeves and Adrien Brody as a fictional investigator loosely based on actual detective Milo Speriglio, dramatizes the investigation of Reeves's death. The film suggests three possible scenarios: accidental shooting by Lemmon, murder by an unnamed hitman under orders from Eddie Mannix, and suicide.

A CGI version of Reeves as Superman appears in the DC Extended Universe film The Flash (2023).[44] The use of the CGI render led to fan-backlash.[45][46]



Year Title Role Notes
1939 Espionage Agent Warrington's secretary (uncredited) Feature film
On Dress Parade Southern soldier in trench (uncredited) Feature film
Four Wives Laboratory Man (uncredited) Feature film
Smashing the Money Ring Trial Spectator (uncredited) Feature film
The Monroe Doctrine John Sturgis Short film
Ride, Cowboy, Ride Pancho Dominguez Short film
Gone with the Wind Stuart Tarleton – Scarlett's beau (credited erroneously onscreen as playing Brent Tarleton - see above) Feature film
1940 The Fighting 69th Jack O'Keefe (uncredited) Feature film
Calling Philo Vance Steamship Clerk (uncredited) Feature film
Father Is a Prince Gary Lee Feature film
Virginia City Major Drewery's telegrapher (uncredited) Feature film
Tear Gas Squad Joe McCabe Feature film
Pony Express Days William F. "Buffalo Bill" Cody 20 min. short film
Meet the Fleet Benson Short film
Calling All Husbands Dan Williams Feature film
Always a Bride Mike Stevens Feature film
'Til We Meet Again Jimmy Coburn Feature film
Ladies Must Live George Halliday Feature film
Torrid Zone Sancho, Rosario's Henchman Feature film
Gambling on the High Seas Newspaper Reporter Feature film
Knute Rockne, All American Distraught Player (uncredited) Feature film (aka A Modern Hero)
Argentine Nights Eduardo 'El Tigre' Estaban Feature film (sings in this role)
1941 The Strawberry Blonde Harold Feature film
Blood and Sand Captain Pierre Lauren Feature film
The Lady and the Lug Doug Abbott Short film
Throwing a Party Larry Scoffield Short film
Lydia Bob Willard Feature film (aka Illusions)
Man at Large Bob Grayson Feature film
Dead Men Tell Bill Lydig Feature film
1942 Border Patrol Don Enrique Perez Feature film
Blue, White and Perfect Juan Arturo O'Hara Feature film
The Mad Martindales Julio Rigo Feature film
Sex Hygiene Pool player #1 U.S. Army training film
1943 Hoppy Serves a Writ Steve Jordan Hopalong Cassidy movie
Buckskin Frontier Surveyor Feature film
The Leather Burners Harrison Brooke Feature film
Bar 20 Lin Bradley Feature film
Colt Comrades Lin Whitlock Feature film
So Proudly We Hail! Lt. John Summers Feature film
The Kansan Jesse James (uncredited) Feature film
1944 Winged Victory Lt. Thompson Feature film
1945 Airborne Lifeboat Pilot TV film
1947 Champagne for Two Jerry Malone Feature film (aka Musical Parade: Champagne for Two)
Variety Girl Himself (uncredited) Feature film
1948 Jungle Goddess Mike Patton Feature film
Thunder in the Pines Jeff Collins Feature film (released in sepiatone)
The Sainted Sisters Sam Stoakes Feature film
Jungle Jim Bruce Edwards Feature film
1949 The Great Lover Williams Feature film
Samson and Delilah Wounded messenger Feature film
Adventures of Sir Galahad Sir Galahad 15-chapter film serial
1950 The Good Humor Man Stuart Nagle Feature film
1951 Superman and the Mole Men Superman / Clark Kent Feature film (aka Superman and the Strange People)
1952 Rancho Notorious Wilson Feature film
1953 The Blue Gardenia Police Capt. Sam Haynes Feature film
From Here to Eternity Sgt. Maylon Stark (uncredited) Feature film
1954 Stamp Day for Superman Superman / Clark Kent Educational short film
1956 Westward Ho the Wagons! James Stephen Final film role


Year Title Role Episode(s)
1949 The Clock 2 episodes
Actors Studio Episode: "The Midway"
1949–50 The Silver Theatre Frank Telford 2 episodes
Suspense Various roles 4 episodes
1949–52 Kraft Television Theatre Various roles 7 episodes
1950 Believe It or Not Episode: "Journey Through the Darkness"
The Trap Episode: "Sentence of Death"
Starlight Theatre 2 episodes
The Web 2 episodes
Hands of Murder "Blood Money"
The Adventures of Ellery Queen Episode: "The Star of India"
1950–51 Lights Out 2 episodes
1952–58 Adventures of Superman Superman / Clark Kent 104 episodes
1952 Fireside Theater John Carter Episode: "Hurry Hurry"
Ford Theatre James Lindsey – Father Episode: "Heart of Gold"
1955 Funny Boners[citation needed] Superman March 15, 1955
1957 I Love Lucy Episode: "Lucy and Superman"


  1. ^ a b "George Reeves". Movies & TV Dept. The New York Times. 2007. Archived from the original on November 7, 2007.
  2. ^ a b Kehr, Dave (January 2, 2007). "Luc Moullet and George Reeves". The New York Times.
  3. ^ "Who killed Superman?". The Guardian. November 17, 2006.
  4. ^ Tapley, Kristopher (August 20, 2006). "The (Tinsel) Town That Ate Superman". The New York Times.
  5. ^ "The Death of George Reeves – The Original Superman". April 16, 2010. Retrieved August 13, 2010.
  6. ^ Henderson, Jan Alan, Speeding Bullet, M. Bifulco, 1999; ISBN 0-9619596-4-9
  7. ^ "UPI Almanac for Saturday, Jan. 5, 2019". United Press International. January 5, 2019. Archived from the original on January 5, 2019. Retrieved September 6, 2019. actor George Reeves (TV's Superman) in 1914
  8. ^ Reeves's mausoleum plaque erroneously lists his birth date as "1/6/1914," or January 6, 1914.
  9. ^ Fox, Alma Archer. "My Cousin Superman", Galesburg Register-Mail, June 15, 1979.
  10. ^ "Quiet Fellow From Ashland". Retrieved October 13, 2021.
  11. ^ Tom Wilson (September 20, 2014). "'Superman' absent in Mom's time of need". Galesburg Register Mail. Retrieved March 12, 2015.
  12. ^ Helen Roberta Lescher Brewer Bessolo (1892–1964) - Born in Galesburg, Knox County, Illinois, US. September 6, 1892 was the daughter of George Christian Lescher and Eliza Jane McKenzie, she died in a Pasadena hospital on June 18, 1964.
  13. ^ a b "Superman Homepage". Retrieved June 16, 2007.
  14. ^ Pasadena Junior College Courier, 1934
  15. ^ "Actress to Wed." Philadelphia Inquirer, September 18, 1940.
  16. ^ "George Reeves". Superman Homepage. Retrieved February 6, 2021.
  17. ^ a b c d e f g h i j Gross, Ed (October 28, 2019). "The Life and Tragic Death of 'Superman' Star George Reeves – Plus the Actor in his Own Words". Closer. Retrieved December 26, 2019.
  18. ^ U.S. World War II Army Enlistment Records 1938–1946, dated March 24, 1943
  19. ^ "George Reeves". RUSC Old Time Radio. Retrieved February 6, 2021.
  20. ^ G. E. Nordell. "First Motion Picture Unit". Retrieved February 6, 2021.
  21. ^ "7 super things you might not know about George Reeves". Decades. April 29, 2016. Retrieved February 6, 2021.
  22. ^ "George Reeves Returns", The Hollywood Reporter, April 11, 1951, p. 6
  23. ^ "Reeves Now Superman", Hollywood Reporter, June 25, 1951, p. 7.
  24. ^ a b Grossman, p. 121.
  25. ^ Variety, September 27, 1954.
  26. ^ Variety, October 27, 1954.
  27. ^ DC Comics: Sixty Years of the World's Favorite Comic Book Heroes, no page cited.
  28. ^ Grossman, p. 45.
  29. ^ Grossman, p. 151.
  30. ^ Grossman, p. 54.
  31. ^ Grossman, p. 58.
  32. ^ New York Post, June 17, 1959.
  33. ^ Look, Up in the Sky: The Amazing Story of Superman.
  34. ^ "11 Homes That Are Haunted by Dead Celebrities". October 12, 2010.
  35. ^ Speeding Bullet, 2nd Ed, by Jan Alan Henderson, p. 151
  36. ^ "Glass House Presents". Glass House Presents. Retrieved August 13, 2010.
  37. ^ "Was Superman star George Reeves a suicide – or murder victim?",; accessed October 31, 2015.
  38. ^ a b Who Killed Superman? The Telegraph (March 13, 2016), retrieved August 17, 2016.
  39. ^ Los Angeles Police Department Death Report, June 26, 1959.
  40. ^ "Actor Commits Suicide". Sarasota Journal. June 17, 1959. p. 14. Retrieved January 5, 2013.
  41. ^ Marx, Barry, Cavalieri, Joey and Hill, Thomas (w), Petruccio, Steven (a), Marx, Barry (ed). "George Reeves America Loves Superman" Fifty Who Made DC Great, p. 25 (1985). DC Comics.
  42. ^ Los Angeles Mirror-News, June 24, 1959
  43. ^ Death of Superman may not have been a suicide. Augusta Chronicle (December 3, 2000), retrieved April 7, 2017.
  44. ^ Cremona, Patrick (June 15, 2023). "Meet the cast of The Flash: all the main stars and cameos". Radio Times. Retrieved June 16, 2023.
  45. ^ Rangel, Felipe (June 19, 2023). ""When I'm F*cking Dead, You Can Literally Do Anything": Kevin Smith Defends Controversial The Flash Cameos". ScreenRant. Retrieved October 16, 2023.
  46. ^ Nebens, Richard (June 20, 2023). "DC Fans Are Disgusted by 1 Flash Movie Cameo from Dead Actor". The Direct. Retrieved October 16, 2023.

Further reading[edit]

  • Daniels, Les & Kahn, Jenette, DC Comics: Sixty Years of the World's Favorite Comic Book Heroes, Bulfinch, 1995 ISBN 0-8212-2076-4
  • Grossman, Gary Superman: Serial to Cereal, Popular Library, 1977 ISBN 0-445-04054-8
  • Henderson, Jan Alan, Speeding Bullet, M. Bifulco, 1999 ISBN 0-9619596-4-9
  • Henderson, Jan Alan & Randisi, Steve, Behind the Crimson Cape, M. Bifulco, 2005 ISBN 0-9619596-6-5
  • Kashner, Sam & Schoenberger, Nancy Hollywood Kryptonite, St. Martin's Mass Market Paper, 1996 ISBN 0-312-96402-1
  • Neill, Noel & Ward, Larry, Truth, Justice and the American Way, Nicholas Lawrence Books, 2003 ISBN 0-9729466-0-8

External links[edit]