List of The New 52 publications

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In September 2011, DC Comics relaunched their entire line of publications, dubbing the new publishing initiative as The New 52. The initiative consisted of a new imprint of titles, all labeled with "The New 52" logo, as well as creating a rebooted DC Universe post-"Flashpoint" that saw characters from the former WildStorm and Vertigo imprints being absorbed into the main DC Comics line.[1] The intent was to publish 52 ongoing titles each month across the DC Universe.[2] However, DC has also counted one-shots, miniseries and maxiseries in that number.

In June 2015, following the conclusion of the Convergence miniseries, "The New 52" branding and imprint were discontinued, although the continuity continued to exist under a new initiative, "DC You". In February 2016, DC announced the Rebirth initiative, bringing an end to the New 52 beginning in June 2016. Gotham Academy: Second Semester was the final title to release from the New 52, with the final issue releasing in August 2017. An additional Earth-2 title was announced to replace Earth-2: Society, but release info has yet to be revealed.

As of November 2016, DC has released a total of 111 ongoing titles. To expand The New 52 universe, DC has also released 34 one-shots, 32 miniseries and four maxiseries, with one ongoing series planned. One ongoing series was planned but did not release before Rebirth took effect in June 2016. Additionally, another ongoing series was planned but cancelled, with its concepts merged into another title.

Imprint titles[edit]

The ongoing titles under The New 52 imprint were organized under seven different "families," grouping similar characters or themes within the books together. These families were: "Justice League"; "Batman"; "Superman"; "Green Lantern"; "Young Justice"; "The Edge"; and "The Dark". However, by the release of the October 2013 solicitations, DC was no longer grouping the titles by these families, instead releasing one larger solicit, titled "The New 52 Group".[3]

From September 2011 until June 2015, DC released 93 ongoing titles under the imprint across multiple "wave" releases, and to expand The New 52 universe, also released 21 one-shots, 17 miniseries and three maxiseries. DC used the "wave" format of introducing new titles, which occasionally corresponded with titles being canceled, to "constantly refresh the line".[4] Additionally, in subsequent Septembers following the launch, DC featured unique publishing initiatives to commemorate the relaunch.

Post-imprint titles[edit]

In February 2015, it was revealed that after the Convergence miniseries in June 2015, DC would no longer use the "New 52" name to brand their books; however the continuity established in September 2011 would continue. Dan DiDio stated, "In this new era of storytelling, story will trump continuity as we continue to empower creators to tell the best stories".[5] Jim Lee added, "Rather than having 52 books all in the same continuity, and really focusing on keeping a universe that's tightly connected and has super-internal consistency, and really one flavor, we've really broken it up. We'll have a core line of about 25 books that will have that internal consistency, that will consist of our best-selling books. But then the rest of the line, about 24 titles, will be allowed to really shake things up a little bit."[6] The new titles will “reinventing key characters,” such as Black Canary, Cyborg, Bizarro, and Starfire, with a new “contemporary tonality to ensure a diverse offering of comic books.” In the initial "relaunch", 24 new publications joined 25 existing publications from before Convergence, with new titles continuing to be added.[5] In March 2015, DiDio revealed there would not be an "overarching brand on this" stating the relaunch was just "DC Comics, pure and simple."[6] However, in May 2015, DC announced the advertising campaign "DC You" for the relaunch, highlighting the four themes of characters, talent, stories and fans. The initiative, which began in DC's print and digital comics on May 20, before transitioning to other digital content on June 3, was featured on print inserts and ads, as well as on the DC Comics website and across social media with a special hashtag.[7]

In February 2016, DC Comics announced its Rebirth initiative, a line-wide relaunch of its titles to begin in June 2016. Along with a number of existing New 52 titles relaunching with new #1s and the cancellation of others, DC planned to reintroduced many of the familiar concepts for characters, such as legacy, from the pre-Flashpoint continuity that had been lost with the New 52, by creating a new DC Universe that built "on everything that's been published since Action Comics #1 up thru The New 52."[8]

Since the "relaunch", DC has released an additional 18 ongoing series, as well as 15 miniseries, 13 one-shots, and one maxiseries, with one ongoing series planned. One ongoing series was planned but did not release before Rebirth took effect in June 2016. Additionally, another ongoing series was planned but cancelled, with its concepts merged into another title.

Continuing titles[edit]

These titles were published before Convergence and continued their previous numbering, as opposed to being renumbered or relaunched in June 2015.

Title Publication dates / Issues Initial creative team[note1] Notes / References
Aquaman June 2015[9] – May 2016[10][11]
(41–52)
Writer
Cullen Bunn
Artist
Trevor McCarthy
Action Comics June 2015[9] – May 2016[10][11]
(41–52)
Writers
Greg Pak
Aaron Kuder
Artist
Aaron Kuder
Batgirl June 2015[9] – May 2016[10][11]
(41–52, plus 1 annual)
Writers
Cameron Stewart
Brenden Fletcher
Artist
Babs Tarr
Focusing on Barbara Gordon.
Batman June 2015[9] – May 2016[10][11]
(41–52, plus 1 annual)
Writer
Scott Snyder
Penciller
Greg Capullo
Inker
Danny Miki
Initially focusing on James Gordon now operating a Batman-themed exo-suit, later the original Batman, after an amnesiac Bruce Wayne regains his memories.
Batman/Superman June 2015[9] – May 2016[10]
(21–32)
Writer
Greg Pak
Artist
Ardian Syaf
The series focuses on the shared adventures of Batman (Jim Gordon) and Superman, then the original Batman after he regains his memories.[12]
Catwoman June 2015[9] – May 2016[10]
(41–52)
Writer
Genevieve Valentine
Artist
David Messina
Deathstroke (vol. 3) June 2015[9] – July 2016[13]
(7–20, plus 2 annuals)
Writers
Tony S. Daniel
Jim Bonny
Artist
Tony S. Daniel
Detective Comics June 2015[9] – May 2016[10][11]
(41–52)
Writers
Francis Manapul
Brian Buccelato
Artist
Francis Manapul
Focusing on the adventures of the new Batman (James Gordon).
The Flash June 2015[9] – May 2016[10][11]
(41–52, plus 1 annual)
Writers
Robert Vendetti
Van Jensen
Penciller
Brett Booth
Inker
Norm Rapmund
Focusing on Barry Allen.
Gotham Academy June 2015[9] – August 2016[14]
(7–18, plus 1 annual)
Writers
Becky Cloonan
Brandon Fletcher
Artist
Mingjue Helen Chen
A teen drama set in a preparatory school in Gotham, where Bruce Wayne is a benefactor.[15]
Gotham by Midnight June 2015[9] – December 2015[16]
(6–12, plus 1 annual)
Writer
Ray Fawkes
Artist
Juan Ferreyra
A horror series featuring Detective Jim Corrigan (Spectre) as part of "The Midnight Shift", a division of the Gotham City Police Department which focuses on supernatural occurrences.[17]
Grayson June 2015[9] – June 2016[10][18]
(9–20, plus 2 annuals)
Writers
Tim Seeley
Tom King
Artist
Mikel Janin
Examining Dick Grayson's life as an undercover superspy for Spyral.[19]
Green Arrow June 2015[9] – May 2016[10][11]
(41–52, plus 1 annual)
Writer
Ben Percy
Artist
Patrick Zircher
Green Lantern June 2015[9] – May 2016[10][11]
(41–52, plus 1 annual)
Writer
Robert Vendetti
Penciller
Billy Tan
Inker
Mark Irwin
Focusing on the Green Lantern Hal Jordan, now a rogue from the Green Lantern Corps.
Harley Quinn June 2015[9] – July 2016[13]
(17–30)
Writers
Amanda Conner
Jimmy Palmiotti
Artist
Chad Hardin
Justice League June 2015[9] – June 2016[18]
(41–52)
Writer
Geoff Johns
Artist
Jason Fabok
Focusing on the team of Superman, Batman, Green Lantern, Flash, Wonder Woman, Aquaman, Cyborg, Shazam, Power Ring, Lex Luthor and Mister Miracle.[20]
Justice League United July 2015[21] – December 2015[16]
(11–16)
Writer
Jeff Parker
Artist
Travel Foreman
Focusing on Alanna Strange, Animal Man, Stargirl and Equinox, who recruit other heroes and villains of the DC Universe as necessary.
Lobo June 2015[9] – December 2015[16]
(7–13, plus 1 annual)
Writer
Cullen Bunn
Artist
Cliff Richards
New Suicide Squad June 2015[9] – July 2016[13]
(9–22, plus 1 annual)
Writer
Sean Ryan
Artist
Philippe Briones
Secret Six June 2015[9] – May 2016[10]
(3–14)
Writer
Gail Simone
Artists
Ken Lashley
Dale Eaglesham
Focusing on Catman, Porcelain, Big Shot, Ventriloquist, Black Alice and Strix.[22]
Sinestro June 2015[9] – May 2016[10]
(12–23)
Writer
Cullen Bunn
Penciller
Brad Walker
Inker
Andrew Hennessy
Also featuring members of the Sinestro Corps, with Lyssa Drak, Arkillo, Dez Trevius, and Rigen Kale acting as an "inner council" for Sinestro.[23]
Superman June 2015[9] – May 2016[10][11]
(41–52, plus 1 annual)
Writer
Gene Luen Yang
Penciler
John Romita, Jr.
Inker
Klaus Janson
Superman/Wonder Woman June 2015[9] – May 2016[10]
(18–29, plus 1 annual)
Writer
Peter Tomasi
Artists
Doug Mahnke
others
The series explores the relationship between Superman and Wonder Woman.[24]
Teen Titans (vol. 5) June 2015[9] – September 2016[25]
(9–24, plus 2 annuals)
Writer
Will Pfeifer
Artist
Kenneth Rocafort
Initial team consists of Red Robin, Wonder Girl, Raven, Bunker, and Beast Boy.[26]
Wonder Woman June 2015[9] – May 2016[10][11]
(41–52, plus 1 annual)
Writer
Meredith Finch
Penciller
David Finch
Inker
Jonathan Glapion

New titles[edit]

Title Publication dates / Issues Initial creative team[note1] Notes / References
Gotham Academy: Second Semester September 2016[25] – August 2017[27]
(1–12)
Writers
Becky Cloonan
Brandon Fletcher
Karl Kerschel
Artists
Adam Archer
Sandra Hope
Originally announced as a title part of the "Rebirth" initiative,[11] it was later revealed that Gotham Academy: Second Semester would be a continuation of Gotham Academy and was not considered a Rebirth title.[28]

Upcoming[edit]

Title Publication dates / Issues Initial creative team[note1] Notes / References
Earth 2 TBA Writer
Dan Abnett[29]
Artist
TBA
Originally announced as a title part of the "Rebirth" initiative,[11] it was later revealed that Earth 2 would be a continuation of Earth 2: Society and was not considered a Rebirth title.[28]

Discontinued[edit]

Title Publication dates / Issues Initial creative team[note1] Notes / References
Batman Beyond June 2015[9] – September 2016[25]
(1–16)
Writer
Dan Jurgens
Artist
Bernard Chang
Spinning out of Convergence and set 35 years in the DC Universe future, focusing on Tim Drake.[30]
Black Canary June 2015[9] – May 2016[10]
(1–12)
Writer
Brenden Fletcher
Artist
Annie Wu
Spinning out of Batgirl issue 40.[31]
Constantine: The Hellblazer June 2015[9] – June 2016[18]
(1–13)
Writers
Ming Doyle
James Tynion IV
Artist
Riley Rossmo
Cyborg July 2015[21] – June 2016[18]
(1–12)
Writer
David F. Walker
Artists
Ivan Reis
Joe Prado
Doctor Fate June 2015[9] – November 2016[32]
(1–18)
Writer
Paul Levitz
Artist
Sonny Liew
Earth 2: Society June 2015[9] – March 2017[33]
(1–22, plus 1 annual)
Writer
Daniel H. Wilson
Artist
Jorge Jimenez
This series is set on a parallel earth after Earth-2 is destroyed. It is a continuation of Earth 2.[34]
Justice League 3001 June 2015[9] – May 2016[10]
(1–12)
Writers
Keith Giffen
J.M. DeMatteis
Artist
Howard Porter
The series is a continuation of Justice League 3000.
Justice League of America June 2015[9] – November 2016[35]
(1–10)
Writer
Bryan Hitch
Artists
Bryan Hitch
Wade von Grawbadger
Featuring the initial team of Aquaman, Batman, Cyborg, The Flash, Green Lantern, Superman and Wonder Woman.

The final issue was originally solicited to release in August 2016, along with an annual.[14] However, in June 2016, DC cancelled the remaining unreleased issues (issues 9 through 12, and the annual), telling retailers the issues would be "resolicited at a later date." The final issues were resolicted for release in August and September 2016, with the annual releasing in November 2016. After the resolict, DC once again cancelled issues 11, 12 and the annual in August 2016,[36] with the series concluding with issue 10 in November 2016.[35]

Martian Manhunter June 2015[9] – May 2016[10]
(1–12)
Writer
Rob Williams
Penciller
Eddy Barrows
Inker
Eber Ferreira
Midnighter June 2015[9] – May 2016[10]
(1–12)
Writer
Steve Orlando
Artist
ACO
Spinning out of Grayson.
The Omega Men June 2015[9] – May 2016[10]
(1–12)
Writer
Tom King
Artist
Alec Morgan
In September 2015, the December solicits indicated the series would end with issue 7.[16] However, shortly thereafter, Lee, DiDio and DC decided to allow the series to continue until at least issue 12.[37]
Red Hood/Arsenal June 2015[9] – June 2016[18]
(1–13)
Writer
Scott Lobdell
Artist
Denis Medri
The series is a continuation of Red Hood and the Outlaws, focusing only on Jason Todd and Roy Harper.[34]
Robin: Son of Batman June 2015[9] – June 2016[18]
(1–13)
Writer
Patrick Gleason
Penciller
Patrick Gleason
Inker
Mick Gray
Starfire June 2015[9] – May 2016[38]
(1–12)
Writers
Amanda Conner
Jimmy Palmiotti
Artist
Emanuela Lupacchino
Superman: Lois & Clark October 2015[39] – May 2016[10]
(1–8)
Writer
Dan Jurgens
Artist
Lee Weeks
Spinning out of Convergence, following pre-"Flashpoint" Superman, Lois Lane and their child, nine years after Convergence.[40]
Telos October 2015[39] – March 2016[41]
(1–6)
Writer
Jeff King
Artists
Carlo Pagulayan
Jason Paz
Spinning out of Convergence.[40]
We Are... Robin June 2015[9] – May 2016[10]
(1–12)
Writer
Lee Bermejo
Artists
Rob Haynes
Khary Randolph
Spinning out of the Batman storyline "Endgame", the series features hundreds of Gotham City teenagers adopted the Robin name and mantle.

Unpublished and cancelled[edit]

Mystik U, written by Alisa Kwitney with art from Mauricet, would have focused on a college for magic people, featuring Rose Psychic and Cain and Abel. Kwitney original stated the title would debut in October 2015,[42] but it was not released before Rebirth took effect in June 2016.

Dark Universe was announced with the other new DC You titles, as a continuation of Justice League Dark, with James Tynion IV and Ming Doyle working on the title.[34] However, in May 2015, Tynion revealed the book was no longer being developed, with Doyle and him "folding a lot of" their ideas for the series into their Constantine: The Hellblazer run.[43]

One-shots[edit]

In May 2015, DC released eight-page original stories for free in the monthly titles of "Convergence" as well as on DC's website and other digital distributors such as comiXology. The stories provided a sampling of the new titles launching in June as a way to generate excitement for the titles and for readers to "get a chance to read these books, see the different styles of art, read the different types of stories, see how [DC] plan[s] to interpret [their] characters in a new way".[6]

Title Creative team Notes / References
Batman: Endgame Director's Cut #1
November 2015[44]
Writer
Scott Snyder
Penciller
Greg Capullo
DC Comics: Divergence
May 2015[5][45]
Writers
Geoff Johns
Scott Snyder
Gene Luen Yang
Artists
Jason Fabok
Greg Capullo
John Romita, Jr.
A Free Comic Book Day issue, featuring eight page previews of the June 2015 issues of: the "Darkseid War" storyline in Justice League by Johns and Fabok; Batman by Snyder and Capullo; and Superman by Yang and Romita.[5][45]
Harley Quinn and the Suicide Squad April Fool's Special #1
April 2016[46]
Writers
Rob Williams
Artists
Jim Lee
Scott Williams
Sean "Cheeks" Galloway
Harley Quinn Road Trip Special #1
September 2015[47][48]
Writers
Amanda Conner
Jimmy Palmiotti
Artists
Bret Blevins
others
Justice League: Darkseid War – Batman #1
October 2015[39][49]
Writer
Peter Tomasi
Artist
Fernando Pasarin
Spinning out of the Justice League storyline "Darkseid War".[50] Originally titled Justice League: Gods and Men, but was changed in order to avoid confusion with the similarly titled, yet unrelated, Justice League: Gods and Monsters.[39][49]
Justice League: Darkseid War – The Flash #1
October 2015[39][49]
Writer
Rob Williams
Artist
Jesus Merino
Spinning out of the Justice League storyline "Darkseid War".[50] Originally titled Justice League: Gods and Men, but was changed in order to avoid confusion with the similarly titled, yet unrelated, Justice League: Gods and Monsters.[39][49]
Justice League: Darkseid War – Green Lantern #1
November 2015[39][49]
Writer
Tom King
Artist
Evan “Doc” Shaner
Spinning out of the Justice League storyline "Darkseid War".[50] Originally titled Justice League: Gods and Men, but was changed in order to avoid confusion with the similarly titled, yet unrelated, Justice League: Gods and Monsters.[39][49]
Justice League: Darkseid War – Lex Luthor #1
December 2015[39][49]
Writer
Francis Manapul
Artist
Bong Dazo
Spinning out of the Justice League storyline "Darkseid War".[50] Originally titled Justice League: Gods and Men, but was changed in order to avoid confusion with the similarly titled, yet unrelated, Justice League: Gods and Monsters.[39][49]
Justice League: Darkseid War – Shazam! #1
November 2015[39][49]
Writer
Steve Orlando
Artist
Scott Kolins
Spinning out of the Justice League storyline "Darkseid War".[50] Originally titled Justice League: Gods and Men, but was changed in order to avoid confusion with the similarly titled, yet unrelated, Justice League: Gods and Monsters.[39][49]
Justice League: Darkseid War – Superman #1
November 2015[39][49]
Writer
Francis Manapul
Artist
Bong Dazo
Spinning out of the Justice League storyline "Darkseid War".[50] Originally titled Justice League: Gods and Men, but was changed in order to avoid confusion with the similarly titled, yet unrelated, Justice League: Gods and Monsters.[39][49]
Justice League: Darkseid War Special #1
April 2016[51]
Writer
Geoff Johns
Artist
Oscar Jimenez
Robin War #1
December 2015[16]
Writer
Tom King
Artist
Khary Randolph
Robin War #2
January 2016[52]
Writer
Tom King
Artist
Khary Randolph

Miniseries[edit]

Title Creative team Notes / References
All-Star Section Eight #1–6[9][44][53]
June 2015 – November 2015
Writer
Garth Ennis
Artist
John McCrea
Featuring Sixpack, Bueno Excellente, Baytor, Dogwelder, and other characters from Hitman.
Bat-Mite #1–6[9][44]
June 2015 – November 2015
Writer
Dan Jurgens
Artist
Corin Howell
Bizarro #1–6[9][44]
June 2015 – November 2015
Writer
Heath Corson
Artist
Gustavo Duarte
Doomed #1–6[9][54][55]
June 2015 – November 2015
Writer
Scott Lobdell
Artist
Javier Fernandez
Originally solicited as an ongoing series, DC later stated the series was always intended as a miniseries.[55]
Green Lantern Corps: Edge of Oblivion #1–6[52][18]
January 2016 – June 2016
Writer
Tom Taylor
Artist
Ethan Van Sciver
The series is a continuation of Green Lantern: Lost Army.[52]
Green Lantern: Lost Army #1–6[9][55]
June 2015 – November 2015
Writer
Cullen Bunn
Artist
Jesus Saiz
Focusing on John Stewart, Guy Gardner, Two-Six, Kilowog and Arisia Rrab. The series is a continuation of Green Lantern Corps.[34] Originally solicited as an ongoing series, DC later stated the series was always intended as a miniseries.[55]
Harley Quinn and Her Gang of Harleys #1–6[46]
April 2016 – September 2016
Writers
Frank Tieri
Jimmy Palmiotti
Artist
Mauricet
Harley Quinn and Power Girl #1–6[9][44]
June 2015 – November 2015
Writers
Amanda Conner
Jimmy Palmiotti
Justin Gray
Artist
Stephane Roux
Set between panels 3 and 4 on page 20 of Harley Quinn #12.[9] Palmiotti said, "There's a panel where Harley and Power Girl are jumping from one teleportation ring to the other, and she they come out of it, Power Girl's wearing a wedding dress and Harley has some armor on, and Power Girl says, you know, this was the longest two weeks of my life... So the six-issue mini-series is everything that happened between those two panels. which show Harley Quinn and Power Girl jumping through teleportation rings."[56]
Legends of Tomorrow #1–6[57][58][14]
March 2016 – August 2016
Various An anthology series featuring four different stories centered on different characters. They include:
A "grownup spin" on the comic-book toddlers of the 1950s and '60s. According to publisher DiDio, Sugar Plumm and Cecil "Spike" Wilson are "not spoiled kids anymore, but they're older and they're operating as private investigators handling problems and mysteries that the superheroes can't handle themselves."[58]
Poison Ivy: Cycle of Life and Death #1–6[52][18]
January 2016 – June 2016
Writer
Amy Chu
Artist
Clay Mann
Prez #1–6[9][44]
June 2015 – November 2015
Writer
Mark Russell
Artist
Ben Caldwell
Following nineteen-year-old Beth Ross, the first teenaged President of the United States.
Raven #1–6[25][59]
September 2016 – February 2017
Writer
Marv Wolfman
Artist
Alisson Borges
Set between Teen Titans #24 and Teen Titans: Rebirth #1.
Suicide Squad Most Wanted: Deadshot/Katana #1–6[52][18]
January 2016 – June 2016
Writers
Mike W. Barr
Brian Bucellato
Artists
Diogenes Neves
Viktor Bogdanovic
This series is a double-sized anthology series that features a regular comic book length story for both Deadshot and Katana. Barr and Neves are the creative team for Katana's story, while Bucellato and Bogdanovic are the creative team for Deadshot's story.[60] The series was originally announced as Katana: Cult of the Kobra.[58]
Swamp Thing #1–6[52][18]
January 2016 – June 2016
Writer
Len Wein
Artist
Kelley Jones
Titans Hunt #1–8[39][10]
October 2015 – May 2016
Writer
Dan Abnett
Artist
Palo Siqueira
Spinning out of Convergence.[40] Originally solicited as a 12 issue series.[39]

Maxiseries[edit]

Title Initial creative team[note1] Notes / References
Batman and Robin Eternal #1–26[61]
October 2015 – April 2016[39]
Writers
James Tynion IV
Scott Snyder
Tim Seeley
Steve Orlando
Artists
Tony S. Daniel
Paul Pelletier
Scot Eaton
A six-month weekly series serving as a follow up to Batman Eternal, intended to celebrate the 75th anniversary of the Robin character.[61][62] Additional writers on the series include Genevieve Valentine, Ed Brisson, and Jackson Lanzing & Collin Kelly.[39] The series centers around Dick Grayson, Harper Row and Cassandra Cain, with Cain being reintroduced to the DC Universe since the New 52 relaunch, and highlights all of the Robins.[61]

Collected editions[edit]

References[edit]

Notes
1. ^ For additional creative team information, see each title's individual article.
2. ^ Creative team for initial month of publication. For additional creative team information, see title's individual article.

References

  1. ^ Truitt, Brian (May 31, 2011). "DC Comics unleashes a new universe of superhero titles". USA Today. Retrieved December 28, 2013. 
  2. ^ Allen, Todd (February 12, 2013). "How Stable Are DC Comics’ Sales After Their Relaunch?". Publishers Weekly. Retrieved January 15, 2014. 
  3. ^ Nagorski, Alex (July 8, 2013). "DC Comics–The New 52 Group Solicits (October 2013)". DC Comics. Retrieved June 17, 2014. 
  4. ^ Rogers, Vaneta (June 8, 2012). "DC Adds Four to New 52, Including DiDio's Phantom Stranger". Newsarama. Archived from the original on June 10, 2012. Retrieved October 14, 2013. 
  5. ^ a b c d Rogers, Vaneta (February 6, 2015). "DC Reveals Major Changes, New Direction For Comic Book Line". Newsarama. Retrieved February 7, 2015. 
  6. ^ a b c Ching, Albert (March 10, 2015). "LEE & DIDIO CALL JUNE LAUNCHES "FIRST OF MANY STEPS" IN BUILDING THE "NEW" DC COMICS". Comic Book Resources. Retrieved April 2, 2015. 
  7. ^ Damore, Meagan (May 19, 2015). "DC COMICS ANNOUNCES DC YOU, HIGHLIGHTING CHARACTER, STORY & CREATOR DIVERSITY". Comic Book Resources. Retrieved May 28, 2015. 
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  9. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag ah ai aj ak al am an ao ap aq ar as at "DC Comics Full June 2015 Solicitations". Newsarama. March 16, 2015. Retrieved March 17, 2015. 
  10. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab "DC Comics May 2016 Solicitations". Newsarama. February 16, 2016. Retrieved February 20, 2016. 
  11. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l Marston, George (February 18, 2016). "DC Reveals Full Rebirth Line-Up, New Titles". Newsarama. Retrieved February 20, 2016. 
  12. ^ Truitt, Brian (February 21, 2013). "'Batman/Superman' showcases meeting of DC Comics icons". USA Today. Retrieved February 21, 2013. 
  13. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r "DC Comics July 2016 Solicitations - Rebirth Month 2". Newsarama. April 18, 2016. Retrieved April 18, 2016. 
  14. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k "DC Comics August 2016 Solicitations". Newsarama. May 16, 2016. Retrieved June 1, 2016. 
  15. ^ Siegel, Lucas (June 30, 2014). "DC Comics Launches Two Surprising Batman New 52 Series in October". Newsarama. Retrieved June 30, 2014. 
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  17. ^ Sagers, Aaron (August 12, 2014). "Exclusive: DC Comics announces horror series Gotham By Midnight". Blaster. Retrieved August 12, 2014. 
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  19. ^ Truitt, Brian (April 14, 2014). "Batman's sidekick leaves the cave for 'Grayson' comic". USA Today. Retrieved April 14, 2014. 
  20. ^ McLauchin, Jim (March 10, 2015). "GEOFF JOHNS: June's JUSTICE LEAGUE #41 'Major Shift In Status Quo'". Newsarama. Retrieved March 15, 2015. 
  21. ^ a b "DC Comics Full July 2015 Solicitations". Newsarama. April 21, 2015. Retrieved April 22, 2015. 
  22. ^ Hennon, Blake (September 4, 2014). "Gail Simone lets Catman loose in a fresh ‘Secret Six’ in DC’s New 52". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved September 4, 2014. 
  23. ^ Rogers, Vaneta (January 15, 2014). "Sinestro Redeemed? Cullen Bunn Describes Villains New Ongoing Series". Newsarama. Retrieved January 15, 2014. 
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