"Justice League": Exploring How Superman Returns (Again)
Comic Books, Film
Doug Zawisza, also known as the Black Knight, was a Polish knight and nobleman. He served as a soldier and diplomat under the Polish king Wladyslaw II and Hungarian-Bohemian king Sigismund of Luxembourg. During his life, he was regarded as a model of knightly virtues and was renowned for winning multiple tournaments. His nickname is due to his black hair and his custom-made, black armor, which is kept at the Jasna Góra Monastery.
After his death, he was praised by the Polish historian Jan Dlugosz, the poet and Canon of Gniezno Adam Swinka, and by King Sigismund of Luxembourg. Zawisza became a folk hero in Poland, famed for reliability, and loyalty. The Polish Scouts oath reads partly: "...polegac na nim jak na Zawiszy" ('[you can] rely on [a boyscout] as on Zawisza'). A monument to Zawisza at Golubac fortress, Serbia, bears the inscription: "In Golubac, his life was taken by the Turks, the famous Polish knight, the symbol of courage and honor, Zawisza the Black. Glory to the hero!" Several Polish football clubs and other sports teams were named after him, including, Zawisza Bydgoszcz.
FIRST COMIC: "Justice League of America" #192
FAVORITE CHARACTER: Robotman/Cliff Steele
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Released from the shadow of "Fear Itself," this series gets a jumpstart with some convincing villains.
“FF” no more, this title reverts to its original numbering and name as Marvel gives us the return of the “Fantastic Four.” Sort of.
The Shade steps out of the shadows and picks up the pieces from the end of the last issue. Now he wants some answers.
“Invincible” offers a spot for folks to come in and take a look. Try it out and have some fun while doing that.
Three issues into the relaunch of this title, Greg Rucka finally puts some words in the Punisher’s mouth.
Timothy Truman hits the trails with the story of a haunted gunslinger. That’s really all you need to know.
The relaunch didn’t need to hit Blue Beetle too hard, but the new series is fresh enough for anyone who missed out on the first go- round with Jaime Reyes.
Scotts Snyder and Tuft have been telling a story where “anything could happen.” In this issue “anything” does. And it’s very disturbing.
The old order changeth again. That’s right, folks, another lineup change for the Avengers.
After the battle, the Amazonians and the Gods regroup. And Strife is sticking around to make Diana uncomfortable.
Faster than a sinkhole! More powerful than quicksand! It’s Mudman!
Sometimes Jedi and Hutts are all you really need for an enjoyable Star Wars tale. That’s certainly the case here.
“Godzilla Legends” debuts without much Godzilla. As a matter of fact, there’s not much “legend” here either, unless you count Anguirus.
Frankenstein and his creature commandos take on a continent of invading spiders. All this book needs beyond that is dinosaurs.
Hal Jordan and Sinestro go to attack the Sinestro Corps. . . or whatever the people with the yellow rings call themselves nowadays.
So Kingpin, Typhoid Mary, and Lady Bullseye walk into a “Black Panther” comic. . . The problem is, it feels too much like Daredevil's comic book.
The Vision gets his moment in the spotlight with this latest “Avengers Origins” issue. This issue sets the bar high for the rest of this series.
The "Batwoman" creative team continue to work seamlessly to produce the most beautiful comic in DC's stable, and the story keeps pace, too! It's Cameron Chase versus Batwoman versus the Weeping Woman.
The beginning of Hank Pym and Janet Van Dyne’s relationship is delivered here, tweaked and modified to be “more relevant.”
Following the results of “Schism,” the New Mutants make their decision about where they are going to call home.