Vaughan & Chiang's "Paper Girls" Builds a Familiar Yet Disconcerting World
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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Jaime Reyes joins the crew who are trying to halt Max Lord's mad campaign, but does he remember who Max Lord is?
After sparking a rash of internet debates, this new villainous team settles into their monthly home under the "Titans" logo. They don't deserve to be there.
The next generation of Avengers starts their tale here, with Tigra, Speedball, Justice, Quicksilver, and Hank Pym as their guides. Those poor kids.
From the pages of "The Goon," here comes Buzzard, a gruff old bird who rides upon a pale horse.
Tim Drake has returned from his quest and now he has to figure out what to do with the rest of his life. Fabian Nicieza is just the right writer to help young Master Drake figure that out.
It's swinter (thank you "Phineas & Ferb") as the "Winter Guard" hits our summer comics pile.
Jonah Hex hits the big time with an original graphic novel, written by the monthly "Jonah Hex" writers and drawn by Jonah's artistic creator.
"Mouse Guard" creator David Petersen opens up the sandbox for others to play in. The end result is an enjoyable excursion.
This issue marks the start of the celebration for fans of the "Batman Beyond" license. Of course it helps to have a good story and great art.
What really happened to Jason Todd once he clawed his way out of the grave? The story starts here.
Captain Long Ears and Captain Jam are on a search for Captain Big Nose, but all is not quite as it seems in this story.
IDW launches a G. I. Joe series that gives definition to some of the fringe characters of the G. I. Joe universe.
Two Red Lanterns in the New York subway system and neither of them is Bernie Goetz. What could possibly go wrong?
Summoned by Balder, Thor returns to Asgard, or what's left of Asgard.
The Silver Age goodness from Straczynski and Saiz continues, bringing the Legion back in time to meet the Doom Patrol.
If disco is ever going to make a comeback, it needs to be now; Dazzler is ready and waiting.
The story of the "War of the Supermen" started on May 1, and draws to a close twenty-five days later. That makes this a pretty good approximation of one hundred minutes, as far as publishing goes.
Supergirl shows up to join the Justice League just as they get attacked by Power Girl, which of course leads to a team-up with the JSA.
After getting some advice from Skinner Sweet in the last issue, Pearl takes matters – and faces – into her own hands.
DC rewrites history. Sort of. After continuity punches, crises of all kinds, and general uncertainty, a new history of the DC Universe emerges.