Eradicator (character)

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Eradicator is the given name of four different fictional comic book characters, appearing in books published by DC Comics. The first iteration was an antihero character appearing in The Flash series of comics. The second was a superhero (and sometimes supervillain) having a recurring role in Superman stories, and the remaining two first appeared in 2013 and 2017, respectively.

The Eradicator as depicted in Superman Secret Files & Origins (January 2006).
Art by Ariel Olivetti.
Publication information
PublisherDC Comics
First appearanceAs a device:
Action Comics Annual #2 (May 1989)
As a humanoid:
Superman: The Man of Steel #1 (July 1991)
As The Last Son of Krypton:
Action Comics #687 (June 1993)
Created byDevice:
Roger Stern
Curt Swan
Louise Simonson
Jon Bogdanove
Tom Grummett
Bob McLeod
Dan Jurgens
The Last Son of Krypton:
Roger Stern
Jackson Guice
Denis Rodier
In-story information
Alter egoDr. David Connor
Place of originKrypton
Team affiliationsOutsiders
Team Superman
Cyborg Superman
General Zod
Supporting character ofSuperman
Notable aliasesThe Krypton Man
The Last Son of Krypton
The Visored Superman
Reign of the Supermen
David Connor
  • Currently:
    • Superhuman strength, speed, stamina, agility, senses and durability
    • flight
    • solar energy absorption *Technopathy
    • Enhanced intellect
    • Telepathy
    • Super breath
    • shape shifting
    • Intangibility
    • Power augmentation
    • Psionic manipulation

The Flash Eradicator was created by Carmine Infantino and Cary Bates and first appeared in The Flash #314.[1] The first Superman character was created by writer Roger Stern and artist Curt Swan, and first appeared in Action Comics Annual #2 (1989).[2][3]

Adam Rayner portrays a version of Morgan Edge who is revealed to be a Kryptonian and Superman's half-brother named Tal-Rho in the TV series Superman & Lois. He eventually lets himself get possessed by Kryptonian life-forces through a device called the Eradicator.

Eradicator publication historyEdit

The Eradicator first appeared in Action Comics Annual #2 in 1989.[4] The Day of the Krypton Man story arc prominently featured the Eradicator in the pages of Superman, The Adventures of Superman, and Action Comics.[5] The story arc ran for six issues cover-dated March and April 1990,[6][7][8][9][10][11] and was collected in Superman: Eradication! [12] The Eradicator reappeared in Superman: The Man of Steel #1 as a humanoid being composed of energy.[13]

In Action Comics #687 (June 1993),[14] the character appeared as The Last Son of Krypton, and became the featured character in Action Comics through the Reign of the Supermen story arc, beginning with Action Comics #687-689. The character was "resurrected" in Action Comics #693 (November 1993) and then featured regularly in Outsiders, first appearing as a member of the team in issue 3. The character was featured in his own three-issue eponymous limited series in 1996.

Fictional character biographyEdit

First EradicatorEdit

In the distant past, a dying alien race creates a number of containment devices in which to preserve their culture. They send them into space with contact teams, intent on meeting other civilizations. When a small group of these aliens arrives on the planet Krypton, they are met by the militant Kem-L, who kills them and corrupts one of the devices. Its new mission is to preserve his ideal of Kryptonian culture by eradicating all others — and thus the device becomes known as the "Eradicator."[2]

In its original form, the Eradicator resembles a stylized small rocket. Its top section is a prolate spheroid, which exudes a blue glow and is approximately three times the size of an egg.[clarification needed] This is connected via four thin mounting brackets to a glossy orange tail fin section of equal length. The ten equally spaced fins each have the shape of a pointed quarter ellipse, with the tapered end extending slightly beyond the rear of the squat main cylindrical body tube.

On Krypton, the Eradicator does all that it could over the years to protect Kryptonians, even from themselves. When a group of Kryptonian explorers leave Krypton in search of a new planet to colonize, the Eradicator alters their birthing matrices and makes them fatally allergic to lead, thus creating Daxamites.[citation needed] To further ensure that nobody left Krypton, the Eradicator alters Kryptonians by encoding in them a genetic defect so that they will instantly perish if they leave their world.

One of the surviving aliens, known as the Cleric, takes the Eradicator and leaves Krypton with a group of followers.[15] Unfortunately, they die soon thereafter, as the Kryptonian genetic link to their home planet precludes their survival off-world. The Cleric keeps the Eradicator for 200,000 years, until he encounters Superman on Warworld, while Superman was in self-imposed exile from Earth due to his guilt over executing three Kryptonians from a pocket universe.[3] With the device, the two exchange memories - which explains that Kal-El was able to leave Krypton thanks to genetic treatments his father had undergone to cure his DNA of the Eradicator's defect - and the Cleric has a vision of Superman in combat with Mongul. The Cleric wishes to save Superman's life, and the Eradicator transports Superman to the Cleric's asteroid.[16] The Cleric notices that the device has changed to protect Krypton's sole survivor, and he and Superman use it to heal their wounds, both physical and spiritual.[17][18] As they talk about their pasts, the Cleric assures Superman that his departure has only deprived his world of a great hero rather than sparing it from the threat he perceived he had become, confident that Kal-El would only have killed when he had no other choice to preserve justice. When the Cleric gives the Eradicator to Superman, he rapidly ages and dies as the link to the Eradicator extending his life is severed. Superman marks the Cleric's grave with his symbol to reflect the impact the Cleric had on him.[18]

Although Superman initially kept the Eradicator as a simple memento, it eventually attempted to activate and psychologically convert Superman into a 'true' Kryptonian, causing him to adopt Kryptonian clothes and a more ruthless attitude as it assembled the Fortress of Solitude in Antarctica. Superman was initially untroubled by this, even after Professor Hamilton tried to point out how he had nearly killed the alien gladiator Draaga when he could have just defeated him and ended the bout, but when the Eradicator attempted to kill Jonathan Kent, Superman fought off its influence and hurled the Eradicator into the sun.

The Eradicator's controlling consciousness was able to use the energy of the sun to give itself a humanoid form, but Superman and Hamilton were able to drain its energy back into the Fortress.

After Superman was killed by Doomsday, the Fortress robots reactivated the Eradicator's consciousness, driving it to 'steal' Superman's body and take it to the Fortress. With Superman's body as a template, the Eradicator was able to create a new humanoid form for itself based on Superman's own, but dependent on Superman's corpse to act as a 'battery' for it, with Superman absorbing solar radiation that was then channeled into the Eradicator. As a result of this new form, the Eradicator came to believe itself to be Superman on some level, showing access to some of his memories- although it lacked his vision powers and instead fired energy blasts from its hands- but it also adopted a more ruthless approach, such as killing a would-be rapist and breaking a safecracker's hands. After Superman's body was restored to life, the Eradicator realized the truth of its nature and sacrificed itself to help restore Superman to full strength during the final confrontation with the Cyborg Superman.

Following Superman's return, the Eradicator's apparently dead body was examined at S.T.A.R. Labs, and merged with Dr. David Connor. The merged Eradicator joined the Outsiders, and occasionally teamed up with Superman. The Eradicator dealt with Dr. Connor's personal life, and more of the device's history was revealed.[19]

The original Eradicator program was revealed to still exist in the Fortress of Solitude's computers and, following the destruction of the Fortress in Superman's battle with Dominus, the Eradicator took the form of Kem-L, and again attempted to brainwash Superman. The David Connor Eradicator realized that the program was still active, and merged with the remains of the Fortress to control it. The Fortress-Eradicator took the form of a gigantic Kryptonian battlesuit, and gained a form of multiple personality disorder based on his conflicting programming. When it learned of the origin of Krypto, Superman's pet dog-like creature, a creature with amazing powers, the shock to the original directive of Kryptonian purity was enough to correct its programming. It then decided that this dog shouldn't exist and tried to destroy it and Superman held him in suspended animation in his new Fortress, eventually telling him Krypto's full origin once he had learned it himself.

Most recently, the Eradicator returned to his humanoid form. He wears a new outfit which, like the "Krypton Man" costume, is a combination of elements from Superman's costume and Kryptonian robes. He has gained the ability to sense beings that should not be in the DC Universe, such as Mr. Majestic, which may be related to his original programming against alien influences. Later, the Eradicator was seriously injured by an OMAC. He was said during the Infinite Crisis to be in a coma at Steel's headquarters, Steelworks.[20]

A new Eradicator has now surfaced in Markovia claiming to be an ambassador from New Krypton. Although he is not the original Eradicator, he has all the original's memories. While Eradicator helped Geo-Force in Markovia, Doomsday appeared and attacked him. Eradicator was quickly defeated and abducted. Later, after realizing Steel, Superboy, and Supergirl had also been abducted, they all worked together to try to escape. Superman showed up to help, but in the end Eradicator was killed by a new, more-evolved Doomsday. However, realizing that the new Doomsday was one of a series of clones created by Lex Luthor to keep Superman distracted, the Eradicator was able to transfer his consciousness into the comatose body of the original Doomsday. Using the original Doomsday as his host, the Eradicator was able to help the other heroes contain the Doomsday clones, eventually sacrificing himself to destroy the other clones by trapping them in a pocket dimension.[21]

Eradicator II (Supergirl)Edit

This Eradicator was a probe created by Supergirl's fortress to destroy the clone of its "master" which it first thought was Power Girl and later believed was Supergirl herself.[22]

DC Rebirth versionEdit

Another Eradicator made its debut in the 2016 relaunch initiative DC Rebirth, in Superman (vol. 4) #2 (July 2016). After Superman and his son, Jonathan, defeat an aquatic creature forced to terrorize a crew aboard an icebreaker, the Eradicator (in its spherical form) absorbs blood left over from Jonathan, detecting that he is human and Kryptonian and originates from the House of El. It flies to the Fortress of Solitude and is allowed to enter due to it containing Jonathan's genome. It begins to assimilate more Kryptonian genome as well as items belonging to Clark Kent. The Eradicator takes on a Superman-like appearance and declares that it will also save Kal-El.[23]

This Eradicator is part of a group created by General Zod to seek out and arrest Kryptonian lawbreakers. They were directed to draw out the lawbreakers' life force and transfer them to a Phantom Zone projector, with the bodies being put into cryo-chambers to await trial. Seeing Superman's rocket leave Krypton as it explodes, the Eradicator sought out the passenger, going from solar system to solar system until discovering the Kryptonian DNA of Jonathan on Earth. Stating that the Kryptonian line must remain pure, the Eradicator attempts to purge the human DNA and starts to absorb Jonathan, but Krypto jumps in front of the beam and is absorbed. Superman then attacks the Eradicator.[24]

The same Eradicator is briefly a member of a new version of the Superman Revenge Squad, also consisting of General Zod, Metallo, Cyborg Superman, Mongul, and Blanque. After Superman is temporarily blinded, they are defeated when Lex Luthor, Supergirl, Superwoman, Kong Kenan, and Steel come to Superman's aid and Zod betrays the rest of the team for his own ends.[25]

Powers and abilitiesEdit

In its original technological form, the Eradicator could teleport Superman from Warworld to Earth;[26] manipulate molecular structures to create the Fortress of Solitude,[27] synthetic Kryptonite, manipulate genetics to a great degree; keeping the Cleric alive for millennia;[18] augmenting or bestowing special powers onto others like the virus which gave Jimmy Olsen temporary stretching powers.[28][29] Holding sway over time/space Eradicator could retrieve Kryptonian technology from the past (implied to be through the Phantom Zone);[27] manipulate vast quantities of energy to reshape entire planets/star systems or alternate weather patterns,[30] and even having psychic abilities capable of influencing the minds of Superman and Matrix.[31][32]

The Eradicator's body was created from the genetic template of Superman's when the latter dies at the hands of Doomsday, giving the Eradicator physiology similar to a Kryptonian's (and to Superman's in particular). As a result, the Eradicator possesses similar powers to that of Superman, such as incredible strength, speed, reflexes, invulnerability, and flight. He also possesses ultra-acute senses but to a limited degree. Being a program from Krypton, the Eradicator possesses extensive knowledge of Krypton and is extremely intelligent, as well as having the ability to compute and process information at incredible speed. After his adoption of a Superman-derived body, he retains at least some of Superman's memories, as described above.

Eradicator has abilities to absorb, convert, and release various forms of energy greater than those of natural Kryptonians, typically projecting energy as powerful blasts from his hands or eyes. He was able to survive exposure to massive amounts of kryptonite radiation. After the Eradicator and Mr. Majestic fought, Mr. Majestic altered the Eradicator's programming to make him more aware. The full extent of his programming alteration is unclear, although it has been shown that he can sense beings and gateways from alternate realities such as the Bleed.[33]

The program also had the ability to control and commandeer various technologies be they Kryptonian or Terran in nature, Eradicator could remotely connect to any and all the machinery within Superman's Fortress of Solitude or any technology made on earth at will.[34][35] Being a sentient device he/it can also store and manifest any kryptonian machinery from its person at will which greatly magnifies the droid units melee.[36] Eradicator is made up of living energy, as such he is also capable of controlling physical density at will,[37] able to become immaterial for a time in order to bypass attacks or even possess people's bodies if need be.[38] In Rebirth publishing, Eradicators could use their energy based powers in order to store and ferry the collective quintessence of other Kryptonians, allowing it to absorb the souls of whomever it wants in order to augment itself and store the essential soul of Krypton.[24]

Other versionsEdit

  • In a 2001–2002 storyline, Superman visited a version of Krypton which resembles the Silver Age version of the planet. However, unlike the Silver Age incarnation of the planet, this version includes "Eradicator assassins", giant robots used by General Zod and the Science Council as part of "the Eradicator solution", and later by Jor-El against Kryptonian religious zealots.[39][40] Superman eventually discovered that this version of Krypton had been created as a trap for him by the villainous Brainiac 13, using the Eradicator Matrix, which he had stolen from the true Krypton along with Jor-El's diaries. The Eradicator Matrix is described as having been "designed to save Krypton by transforming a nearby husk of a planet into a habitable paradise"; Brainiac 13 uses it to transform a planet in the Phantom Zone into a replica of Krypton based on Jor-El's favorite period in Kryptonian history, and its inhabitants into Kryptonians.[41]
  • In Action Comics #850 as a part of One Year Later, a flashback shows Jor-El muttering about "damned Eradicators" while preparing to send Kal-El into space.[42]
  • The Eradicator was the name used by Senator Creed Phillips in the Flash. He patrolled the streets of Keystone and Central City as a vigilante who killed villains with his touch (which turned them to protoplasm) and had a split personality. He finally killed himself as his evil personality was trying to kill The Flash.[43]
  • In Tales from the Dark Multiverse: Death of Superman, after Superman is killed by Doomsday the Eradicator merges with Lois Lane, giving her Kryptonian powers and permanently becomes the new Eradicator.[44]

In other mediaEdit


  • The Eradicator was in Kevin Smith's script for Superman Lives. In the film, he's created by Jor-EI, Superman's father, to be Superman's "protector" and to rescue him from death. He would appear as a humanoid and as a special suit used by Superman in the rejuvenation chamber in the Fortress of Solitude.[45][46]
  • In Superman: Doomsday, which was based on The Death and Return of Superman, the Eradicator does not appear, but elements of his character are incorporated into the cloned Superman, and a robot butler in the Fortress of Solitude fulfills some of the Eradicator's plot functions.[47]
  • The Eradicator as The Last Son of Krypton appears in The Death of Superman and its sequel, Reign of the Supermen.[48] In both films, he is voiced by Charles Halford. This version is presented as a guardian program that was part of the rocket ship that carried Kal-El to Earth, with the Eradicator-Superman a holographic projection created by the Fortress as it attempts to heal Kal-El of the wounds sustained in battle with Doomsday.


  • A clone of Superman nicknamed Kell-El and Superman X, with elements of the Eradicator and Lar Gand, appears in the second season of Legion of Super Heroes, voiced by Yuri Lowenthal. This version hails from the 41st century, was created to oppose Imperiex, and possesses a variety of different powers than Superman, such as an immunity to Kryptonite as it was incorporated into his creation.[49]
  • Eradicator's device form is featured in Superman & Lois, first named in the episode "O Mother, Where Art Thou?".[50] It was invented by Superman's mother Lara Lor-Van with the intent to save the minds and souls of Kryptonians after the destruction of the planet, but is misused by Tal-Rho as a means to achieve the cause by eradicating the human culture. Tal-Rho uses it to experiment and implant the consciousnesses of deceased Kryptonians into human hosts that are residents of Smallville. While the process takes several weeks, the human body is eventually completely taken over. In order to undo the process before it is complete and the Kryptonians take full control of these hosts, Superman uses a solar flare on the Eradicator, a surge as powerful as the Sun, to withdraw all the Kryptonian consciousness into the Eradicator. A weakened Superman carries the Eradicator to the Fortress of Solitude and collapses at its entrance. Tal-Rho recovers the Eradicator. After forcing Superman to submit to him by threatening his family, Tal-Rho uses the device on him at the advice of the A.I. of Zeta-Rho, Tal-Rho's father. Superman is initially infected by the mind of General Zod, but thanks to John Henry Irons, Superman is able to break free and both he and Irons attempt to capture Tal-Rho, who absorbs the thousands of Kryptonian life-forces within the Eradicator into himself as a last-ditch effort to complete his father's plan. Tal-Rho gains the power to instantly implant Kryptonian consciousnesses into humans which he uses to resurrect his father Zeta-Rho and the Krypton Defense Council. He is defeated and depowered in the season one finale after being hit with Irons' solar-powered kinetic hammer at maximum force.

Video gamesEdit


British radio producer Dirk Maggs produced a Superman radio series for BBC Radio 5 in the 1990s. When the "Death of Superman" story arc happened in the comics, Maggs presented a very faithful, though much pared down version of the tale, which featured Stuart Milligan as Clark Kent/Superman, Lorelei King as Lois Lane, and William Hootkins as Lex Luthor. In the death-and-rebirth storyline, Milligan was double-cast as the Eradicator. The story arc was packaged for sale on cassette and CD as Superman: Doomsday and Beyond in the UK and as Superman Lives! in the US.

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ Rovin, Jeff (1987). The Encyclopedia of Supervillains. New York: Facts on File. p. 122. ISBN 0-8160-1356-X.
  2. ^ a b Wallace, Dan (2008). "Eradicator". In Dougall, Alastair (ed.). The DC Comics Encyclopedia. New York: Dorling Kindersley. p. 116. ISBN 978-0-7566-4119-1. OCLC 213309017.
  3. ^ a b Stern, Roger, Jerry Ordway, George Pérez (w), Swan, Curt, Jerry Ordway, George Pérez (p), Breeding, Brett, John Statema (i). "Memories of Krypton's Past" Action Comics Annual #2 (1989), New York: DC Comics
  4. ^ Cowsill, Alan; Irvine, Alex; Korte, Steve; Manning, Matt; Wiacek, Win; Wilson, Sven (2016). The DC Comics Encyclopedia: The Definitive Guide to the Characters of the DC Universe. DK Publishing. p. 103. ISBN 978-1-4654-5357-0.
  5. ^ Greenberger, Robert; Pasko, Martin (2010). The Essential Superman Encyclopedia. Del Rey. pp. 86–87. ISBN 978-0-345-50108-0.
  6. ^ Ordway, Jerry (w), Ordway, Jerry (p), Janke, Dennis (i). "The Nature of the Beast" Superman v2, #41 (March 1990), New York: DC Comics
  7. ^ Jurgens, Dan (w), Jurgens, Dan (p), Thibert, Art (i). "Blood Brawl" The Adventures of Superman #464 (March 1990), New York: DC Comics
  8. ^ Stern, Roger (w), Pérez, George, Kerry Gammill, Brett Breeding (a). "Not of This Earth" Action Comics #651 (March 1990), DC Comics
  9. ^ Ordway, Jerry (w), Ordway, Jerry (p), Janke, Dennis (i). "Krypton Man" Superman v2, #42 (April 1990), New York: DC Comics
  10. ^ Jurgens, Dan (w), Jurgens, Dan (p), Thibert, Art (i). "The Last Son of Krypton" The Adventures of Superman #465 (April 1990), New York: DC Comics
  11. ^ Stern, Roger (w), Pérez, George, Kerry Gammill, Brett Breeding (a). "Wayward Son" Action Comics 652 (April 1990), New York: DC Comics
  12. ^ Jurgens, Dan, Jerry Ordway, Roger Stern (w), Jurgens, Dan, Jerry Ordway, George Pérez, Kerry Gammill (p), Janke, Dennis, Brett Breeding, Art Thibert, Andy Kubert (i). Superman: Eradication! (1996), New York: DC Comics, ISBN 1-56389-193-X
  13. ^ Simonson, Louise (w), Bogdanove, JonTom Grummett, Bob McLeod et al. (p), Janke, Dennis, Jerry Ordway, Brett Breeding et al. (i). "Man of Steel/Man of Fire!" Superman: The Man of Steel #1 (July 1991), New York: DC Comics
  14. ^ Manning, Matthew K. (2010). "1990s". In Dolan, Hannah (ed.). DC Comics Year By Year A Visual Chronicle. Dorling Kindersley. p. 259. ISBN 978-0-7566-6742-9. The issue also featured four teaser comics that introduced a group of contenders all vying for the Superman name...The Eradicator returned in a preview tale by writer Roger Stern and artist Jackson Guice.
  15. ^ Greenberger, Robert; Pasko, Martin (2010). The Essential Superman Encyclopedia. Del Rey. p. 56. ISBN 978-0-345-50108-0.
  16. ^ Stern, Roger (w), Gammill, Kerry, Dennis Janke (a). "Gladiator" Superman v2, #32 (June 1989), New York: DC Comics
  17. ^ Ordway, Jerry (w), Jurgens, Dan (p), Thibert, Art (i). "Heritage" Adventures of Superman #455 (June 1989), New York: DC Comics
  18. ^ a b c Stern, Roger (w), Gammill, Kerry (p), Janke, Dennis (i). "Two Destinies!" Superman v2, #33 (July 1989), New York: DC Comics
  19. ^ Outsiders Vol. 2 #1-20
  20. ^ 52 #6
  21. ^ Reign of Doomsday #3
  22. ^ Supergirl (vol. 6) #20 (July 2013). DC Comics.
  23. ^ Superman (vol. 4) #2. DC Comics.
  24. ^ a b Superman (vol. 4) #3. DC Comics.
  25. ^ Action Comics #979-984
  26. ^ Ordway, Jerry, Dan Jurgens (w), Jurgens, Dan (p), Thibert, Art (i). "Redemption!" The Adventures of Superman #456 (July 1989), New York: DC Comics
  27. ^ a b Jurgens, Dan (w), Jurgens, Dan (p), Kubert, Andy (i). "Be It Ever So Deadly" The Adventures of Superman #460 (November 1989), New York: DC Comics
  28. ^ Pérez, George, Dan Jurgens (w), Jurgens, Dan (p), Janson, Klaus (i). "I Sing the Body Elastic" The Adventures of Superman #458 (September 1989), New York: DC Comics
  29. ^ Pérez, George, Dan Jurgens (w), Jurgens, Dan (p), Gula, Tim (i). "Solitude" The Adventures of Superman #459 (October 1989), New York: DC Comics
  30. ^ Superman (vol. 2) #57
  31. ^ Pérez, George, Roger Stern (w), Jurgens, Dan (p), Templeton, Ty (i). "Echoes" The Adventures of Superman #457 (August 1989), New York: DC Comics
  32. ^ Stern, Roger, George Pérez (w), Pérez, George, Brett Breeding (a). "Doppelganger" Action Comics #644 (August 1989), New York: DC Comics
  33. ^ Majestic #1. DC Comics.
  34. ^ Action Comics #652
  35. ^ The Adventures of Superman #480
  36. ^ Superman: The Man of Steel #114
  37. ^ Superman: The Man of Steel #114 (Jul. 2001)
  38. ^ Action Comics #903
  39. ^ Casey, Joe (w), Rouleau, Duncan (p), Mendoza, Jaime, Marlo Alquiza (i). "Return to Krypton Part Two: Second Honeymoon" The Adventures of Superman #589 (April 2001), New York: DC Comics
  40. ^ Casey, Joe (w), Rouleau, Duncan (p), Alquiza, Marlo (i). "Return to Krypton II Part Two: Culture Shock" The Adventures of Superman #606 (September 2002), New York: DC Comics
  41. ^ Kelly, Joe (w), Ferry, Pascual (p), Smith, Cam (i). "Return to Krypton II, Part Four: Dream's End" Action Comics #793: 20 (September 2002), New York: DC Comics
  42. ^ Busiek, Kurt, Fabian Nicieza, Geoff Johns (w), Guedes, Renato (p), Magalháes, José Wilson (i). "Superman: Family" Action Comics #850: 8/2 (Late July 2007), New York: DC Comics
  43. ^ The Flash #314-320
  44. ^ Tales from the Dark Multiverse: The Death of Superman #1
  45. ^ Smith, Kevin (March 27, 1997). "Superman Lives". Drew's Script-O-Rama. Retrieved August 14, 2009.
  46. ^ Orange, B. Alan (January 3, 2012). "Tim Burton's Superman Lives Toy Concept Art". MovieWeb. Retrieved December 27, 2018.
  47. ^ Cornelius, David (September 18, 2007). "Superman - Doomsday". DVD Talk. Retrieved August 14, 2009.
  48. ^ "'The Death of Superman' Trailer Released". May 11, 2018.
  49. ^ Journey Into Comics Archived 2007-09-04 at the Wayback Machine
  50. ^ "Superman & Lois Debuts a Dangerous DC Rebirth Villain". CBR. 2021-06-17. Retrieved 2021-06-19.

External linksEdit