The SuperHeroes List
  Last Week's Comics                                                  Arriving This Week                                                  Coming Next Week

TSL has an official website and blog now!

Hey everybody!

Things are getting better every week, so much better that I've been asked to put together a website. And guess what, know I've got a website called The Superheroes List. It's got all the Countdown Lists, Battle Scenarios, Reading Orders, and even more content that I've come up with. Head on over and check it out!

For those of you following TSL here at Blogger, you can find the new TSL-Blog here. (It's connected to the website because it connects with my work over there.) I won't be updating here any further; all my updates will be at the new location.

In other words, The Superheroes List is upgrading and evolving. (Break out the chips - woo hoo!)

See you all there!


Frankenstein: DC's #10 Haunted Spirit

If you're a cursed spirit in the DC Universe, the chances of coming out of it with good looks and bronze skin are slim. Sure, it can happen from time to time, but don't count on it. And if your soul is a nasty compilation of mixed-up parts of human flesh sewn together in some mad scientist's laboratory, just throw in the towel. That's right; give up on being called "Handsome" because your name is probably Frankenstein.

Based loosely on Mary Shelley's interpretation, DC's Frankenstein is more akin to the Boris Karloff version of the 30's; he still wears all the stitches and stands well-muscled above the heads of most humans, shown mostly in pale-grey or greenish-hued skin. And while Karloff said little to nothing, this one vocalizes his anger, telling you the problem.

The only surviving experiment of his kind, Frankenstein showed us that he was more than just brawn and accursed undead. More...

Like Frankenstein? Check this out: Flashpoint Frankenstein Creatures of Unknown #1

In the recent Flashpoint DC comic book event, Frankenstein was teamed up with inhuman and monstrous soldiers created in the 1940s to stop Hitler and his hordes of Nazis. Their story takes place in present day, when their containment units are broken, returning them to life. In this series, you'll get a taste of the horror classics with a DC superhero twist.

Velcoro, the blood-thirsty vampire; Griffith, the wildly berserk wolf-man, and more. The original Frankenstein and the Creatures of the Unknown series was released in 2011 concurring with DC's Flashpoint event. It spans 3 issues and ties into a whole host of comic books surrounding The Flash, a world with a new reality, and the reboot of DC comics corresponding to "The New 52".

Frankenstein takes a prominent role during the Halloween season and hits #10 on The Top 12 DC Spirits of Halloween, a weekly countdown sponsored by The Superheroes List. If you're a fan of superheroes or some of those classic horror elements mixed in with the battle for good or evil, check out this list!

Rebirth: The #2 Greatest Story of The Flash

He's back.

In DC's Final Crisis series, we heard a rumor that Barry Allen was really returning and we didn't quite understand why or how. Somewhere in the expansive minds of the creators of the DC Universe, though, they dared to bring back the one man, the emblem of martyrdom, who saved us from the Crisis on Infinite Earths. And it all culminated in one of the most spectacular sold-out mini-series of all time, when the original Flash, Barry Allen, came back from the Speed Force in Flash: Rebirth.

Somewhat controversial; that would be an understatement. When Barry reappeared the Flash fans were joining separate camps; you were either a "Barry" Flash fan or a "Wally" one, and it was easy to understand. Since March of 1986, we all thought Barry had died; later, they tricked us with "The Return of Barry Allen", which turned out to be a super-villain hoax.

But now it was real; it really happened. More...

Item of the Day: The Flash: Rebirth

Flash: Rebirth has to be in the top 3 of the greatest Flash stories of all time. Fundamentally, it challenges your loyalty to the entire genre of speedsters, asking if you're truly a Wally West fan or if you've been waiting for Barry Allen to return. Not only does it twist everything in knots, daring you to keep up with the incredible plot, but it threatens at any moment to remain your favorite characters from the field of battle.

Flash: Rebirth is a 6 issue mini-series which was released in 2009, after the DC Event called "Final Crisis". If you're not up to speed on The Flash before reading his Rebirth Saga, Final Crisis is a pretty good, and lengthy, beginning.

Showing up at #2 on The Top 10 Greatest Stories of The Flash is Rebirth, the saga that literally brought Barry Allen back into DC Comics. If you're a big Flash fan and want to follow some of the most awesome adventures ever to catch up with the Scarlet Speedster, check out this list, sponsored by The Superheroes List.

Carmilla Black, The Scorpion: The #8 Greatest Agent of S.H.I.E.L.D.

First appearing in Amazing Fantasy, vol. 2 #7, Carmilla Black was one of S.H.I.E.L.D.’s more recent operatives, taking on the role as a field agent when she was searching for information regarding her past. What she learned was that her mother worked for Advanced Idea Mechanics (A.I.M.) a terrorist organization; this put Carmilla, codenamed Scorpion, on multiple sides, working as an agent with her own agenda.

Although much of her tech is outfitted with S.H.I.E.L.D. innovations, Carmilla is genetically a product of her mother, a brilliant A.I.M. scientist named Monica Rappaccini and an unknown father. (There have been suggestions that this could be Bruce Banner, but it has not been substantiated.) Her body chemistry has natural defenses against all forms of viruses, diseases, toxins, and poisons, eliminating their effects. She is also been known to feed off them when necessary.

In addition to her natural defenses, she is capable of genetically storing and delivering poisons, usually through the left hand. This was altered, however, when she gained a bio-genetic or bio-cybernetic tail, which also More...

Item of the Day: Scorpion: Poison Tomorrow (New Avengers, World War Hulk)

In her earliest incarnation, Carmilla Black was considered more along the lines of type of teenage mutant, perhaps fitting in to the New Mutants scope of comic book lines. Although her powers were genetically enhanced at birth, she fits the profile with the ability to naturally fight off all kinds of immuno-level threats including those of radiation.

What we eventually learned, though, is that Carmilla is headed in another direction. In this story, we pick up on her origin; how she discovered true parts concerning her heritage, embarking on a quest to open it up and learn everything.

In that venue, she becomes the Scorpion, an agent of S.H.I.E.L.D. serving multiple purposes; while she's working on top-level field assignments, she's also, secretly, looking for intelligence concerning her birth.

Carmilla Black, most recently codenamed, Scorpion, is #8 on The Top 10 Greatest Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., a countdown provided by The Superheroes List. If you're a big fan of superheroes and are getting ramped up for some super-agent style information, Check out the List!

Swamp Thing: The #11 DC Spirit of Halloween

Born of the muck and matter of the dismal swamp, most of us who read DC Comics know the dreaded Swamp Thing as a plant elemental and force of nature protecting his domain by an affiliation with The Parliament of Trees. But to the few that probe even deeper, he is also the retainer of memories and psyche of Dr. Alec Holland, a biochemist who died long ago in the swamplands.

For many years, we believed Swamp Thing actually was Holland; he first appeared as Alex Olsen in House of Secrets #92 (July 1971), escaping a bomb-explosion with deadly injuries that knocked him unconscious. When he awoke, his body had mutated, fusing and healing with the heart of the swamp, becoming a green monstrosity. It was only in the last 10 or so years that we found out the truth, that somehow the plant had absorbed everything, thinking it was once the man. More...

Item of the Day: Saga of the Swamp Thing, Book 1

Many people believe that Swamp Thing was created by Alan Moore (formerly known for his creations The Watchman and League of Extraordinary Gentlemen), but that's not entirely true. While Alan Moore did do a lot of the authoring for Swamp thing, it was originally the invention of Len Wein and Berni Wrightson. Regardless, it was Moore who started the story arcs and development that made the creature extremely popular.

The first volume of Swamp Thing covers 8 issues of his original title as it was released in the 80's. (Swamp Thing vol. 1 #20-27). This is where Alan Moore took over the reigns and built the great stories surrounding the plant elemental.

Swamp Thing takes the #11 spot on The Top 12 DC Spirits of Halloween, a theme-based countdown provided by The Superheroes List. If you like Halloween and are ready to get into the spirit, check out this list!

The Return of Barry Allen is Flash's #3 greatest story!

One of the earliest stories that shocked and captured the heart of all Flash fans was the tale encapsulated in The Flash vol. 2, issues #74-79 (and including a crossover of The Green Lantern #40). Today, it's the beloved saga known as The Return of Barry Allen. Considering it was written fairly early during Wally West's role as the new Flash (1993), most of us were startled that Barry was returning to take up his old mantle.

The immediate surprise came in issue #74 when Barry showed up at Jay and Joan Garrick's doorstep, dazed with a loss of memory; he knew he was Barry Allen, but had been disoriented enough to wander around lost for weeks. Wally's first impression was to question reality: was this truly his old mentor? How could this be happening? What happens to him if the original Flash returns? More...

Item of the Day: The Flash: The Return of Barry Allen

In the Return of Barry Allen, you really have to understand the perspective surrounding him at the time; this happened very shortly after Crisis on Infinite Earths, a DC comic book event that did a soft reboot, remaking their entire universe. As it was written, Barry Allen was the virtual and literal martyr of the epic; his death was partially responsible for saving everything. Seeing his return sent fans reeling. They didn't know what to make of it.

The Return of Barry Allen was written by Mark Waid, one of the early, defining writers of the original Flash. This is one of his best works and covers The Flash vol. 2 #74-79. My only disappointment with this graphic novel is that it doesn't include the crossover issue of The Green Lantern #40 (1993), which has Hal Jordan encountering The Flash.

The Return of Barry Allen takes spot #3 on The Top 10 Greatest Stories of The Flash, a countdown list updating every week, from TSL. If you like the adventures of Barry Allen and Wally West, and want a list over some of their finest exploits, check out the list!

Eric O'Grady: The 9th Greatest Agent of S.H.I.E.L.D.

Among the numerous agents once active within the S.H.I.E.L.D. organization, many have had virtues of honesty, bravery, and the characteristics of true heroes who were willing to lay their lives down for the safety of their nation. These were the qualities sought for when choosing who would serve our country’s most secret group.

But that’s got nothing to do with Eric O’Grady; we’re not even sure if he’s a hero. If one were to appoint a redeeming quality to this low-level agent, a face among many within the organization, it might have been ambition or determination. Then again, it may have been plain old greed. That’s because his rise to super-agent status came when he illegitimately acquired Hank Pym’s latest Ant-Man technology, originally destined for another.

O’Grady, first appearing in The Irredeemable Ant-Man #1 (2006), more...

Item of the Day:The Irredeemable Ant-Man

Mostly concerned with saving himself and getting the girl, that’s Eric O’Grady, once a typical low-level agent of S.H.I.E.L.D. His initial series was The Irredeemable Ant-Man, which started in 2006 and ran for 12 issues.

If you’re looking for a completely immoral superhero, and want to laugh throughout the entire story, O’Grady makes a great counterpart to Deadpool. Personally, I’d like to see them team up.

Eric O'Grady can also be found in groups such as The Initiative, Damage Control, The Shadow Initiative, and The Thunderbolts, where Norman Osborn decided to use him to help manipulate the President.

Eric O'Grady hits the #9 spot on The Top 10 Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., a tribute from The Superheroes List, to the Avengers movie coming out in 2012. If you want to see some fairly unique characters involved in the world of a shadow organization, check out this list!

DC's #12 Haunted: Solomon Grundy

Taken from a 19th century English nursery rhyme, DC Comics raised the ire of the first Green Lantern, Alan Scott, when he encountered their first zombie super-villain, Solomon Grundy (All-American Comics, Oct. 1944). Pale white of skin, interposed with the vegetation of the swamp as his resting place, we realized Solomon was extremely more difficult than your average foe, mainly because he can't die.

And actually, we're not really sure if he has a soul anymore. As DC Comics have evolved over the decades, it has been explained that Solomon Grundy, formerly a rich businessman named Cyrus Gold, was either murdered or took his own life. Somehow his corpse ended up in the Louisiana Bayous, infusing with the flora and taking on the aspect of a partial plant elemental. When he rises, he is virtually mindless, incapable of remembering most of his past. More...

Item of the Day: Solomon Grundy

If you're looking to get an in-depth observation of the Solomon Grundy curse in DC Comics, this paperback has it all, written by Geoff Johns (also notorious for his work with The Flash). One of the great super-villains of the 20th century, you're about to undertake an adventure that actually teams Grundy with his previous incarnation. Yes, it gets strange, but the beauty of this is that you'll also learn his origin.

In this macabre graphic novel, you'll get Solomon Grundy interacting with a multitude of characters such as Killer Croc, Bizarro, The Green Lantern, and many more. This is a huge item if you've been wanting to get a detailed origin; that's because Cyrus Gold and Solomon Grundy are both on an adventure to remove their curse. How can that be, you say? Pick it up and you'll find out!

Solomon Grundy heads up #12 as one of The Top 12 DC Spirits of Halloween, a list sponsored by TSL. That's right; Halloween is getting closer. And what's a better way to get into the spirit that by getting into the...spirits?

Conan is Marvel's #1 Greatest Barbarian!

He's been known by many names...and that's because everyone is afraid of him in their own very-special way. Conan the King, Conan The Savage Sword, Conan The Adventure -- you get the hint -- The number one barbarian of all time is this muscle-bound behemoth, a killer who has never displayed a trait of fear or lack of resolve when wading into a sea of blood and gore.

To true Conan fans, you know him as the creation of Robert E. Howard, Conan The Cimmarian, hailing from the land of Cimmaria, king-slayer of the Hyborian Age (you might notice that Mr. Howard was also the creator of Kull and has a lot of influence in this area). Originally, he was brought to you in the pages of Weird Tales as far back as 1932.

But his legacy did not end with the passing of his great creator. No, Conan lives on to this day! More...

Item of the Day: Age of Conan: Rise of the Godslayer

Back in 2008, The Age of Conan was released as a gory, hack and slash role-playing game with intense graphics and a level of attraction meant for an older audience.

Today, things have simmered down a bit. And you're in luck; now Age of Conan is a Free-to-Play (F2P) game, meaning you can download the software at their main site.

If you played Age of Conan when it first came out, you're in for an exciting experience. Things have changed -- I mean changed...a lot! This game still has one of the best graphic engines around and involves a real-time environment. So if you don't aim your arrow right, you're going to miss. The Rise of the Godslayer expansion is also available now, which expands upon the lands surrounding Hyboria, giving you access to new content, advancement, and quests that would otherwise be unavailable. My recommendation it that you try out the free version and see if this game is worthy of your attention. You'll have paid nothing!

Conan hits the #1 spot at Marvel's Top 5 Greatest Barbarians, a countdown sponsored by TSL in their weekly quest to rank and rate superheroes, villains, and those falling in between the cracks. If you like this kind of stuff, you need to head over to The Superheroes List, where every article counts. Check out the List!

The Dastardly Death of The Rogues; The #4 Greatest Flash Story

By now you're completely comfortable with The Flash and the multitude of plots surrounding this extremely fast superhero; one thing that should seem likely is his inevitable interaction with time. How else can you be that fast without affecting it? And if you haven't spotted this, then perhaps it's time to read The Dastardly Death of The Rogues, a recent story occurring after Barry Allen's return from The Speedforce.

A brilliant masterpiece, The Dastardly Death of The Rogues reads well, but does need a primer before you delve into its pages. That's because it takes place during an event called The Brightest Day, a DC Comics crossover that fundamentally affected all their superheroes. So, if you have some extra reading time, you may want to pick up some Brightest Day graphic novels here. They are worth it.

Once you're ready, prepare for blast off. Encompassing The Flash vol. 3 #1-6, The Dastardly Death of The Rogues surrounds the fall of a superhero known as The Mirror Monarch, killed by none other than Barry Allen. More...

Item of the Day: The Flash, Vol. 1: The Dastardly Death of the Rogues

Is this a trap? You bet is it. Something strange is going on here. Could Barry Allen really be planning to kill another superhero? Naw; it's not likely. You can bet there's a secret manipulative plot under all this.

Covers issues The Flash vol. 3 #1-7 and includes The Reverse Flash Task Force and The current century's Rogues Gallery, which means you'll get the great combat action. The Flash gets thrown into all this and now you've got a great story. Also, if you're a fan of The Brightest Day and Flashpoint, these issues do a good job of getting you ready.

The Dastardly Death of The Rogues is #4 on The Top 10 Greatest Stories of The Flash, a weekly TSL countdown. If you're a big Flash fan, or you want to get introduced to this Scarlet Speedster, check out the List!

Fear Itself Reading Order

Fear Itself has been generating a lot of attention; it's clearly one of the big Marvel releases, ranking up there with Civil War and the rest.

Here are the basics: The Reading Order, or Reading List. It's a quick, cut-to-the-chase version for those of you interested in "just the facts". If the other website is acting wonky or weird, you can come here and see the updates. I figure this will help.

(If anyone is wondering, I am running both Fear Itself sites.)

Danielle Moonstar: The #10 Greatest Agent of S.H.I.E.L.D.

Steeped in the traditions of her Cheyenne native American background, Danielle Moonstar, or Dani to her friends, is one of those rare individuals born with unique talents that venture into superhuman rank. Yes, that's right, she's a mutant, learning of her special gifts during her teen years.

Although her past is somewhat of a mystery, Dani is recognized as a powerful agent; some of her abilities even put her in a mystical, perhaps mythical status. Aside from once being a creator of illusions with the ability to see visions, she was granted Valkyrie status after facing obstacles  during an adventure in the Norse realm of Asgard. 

But let's understand this: Dani has lost her powers and only recently regained her Valkyrie abilities after making a deal with Hela, goddess of death. To that end, she can sense when someone is about to die and even fight death to keep that person alive. In addition to the Asgardian raiment and weapons, she also has a flying steed named Darkwind, aiding her in travel. (FYI, these powers come and go as Hela now desires.) More...

Dani's union with S.H.I.E.L.D is mostly a brief stint in which she helped them deal with a malevolent group of mutants. Her agreement was to infiltrate the Mutant Liberation Front and expose their plans, eventually destroying them. After this, she resigned; S.H.I.E.L.D. has seen little, and had even less, of her service.

Dani Moonstar was very relevant during the X-Men's takeover of the island known as Utopia and you can see her in this graphic novel. This occurs during the Dark Reign event, in which Normal Osborn becomes in charge of Homeland Security, starting up his own national force known as H.A.M.M.E.R. (Of course, no one ever figures out what the letters stand for.

It also might be interesting for you S.H.I.E.L.D. fans because Osborn has it dismantled.

Besides Danielle Moonstar, you'll see some behind-the-scenes S.H.I.E.L.D action by none-other than Nick Fury himself.

Danielle Moonstar starts off our Top 10 Greatest Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., a TSL countdown list updating weekly.

Red Sonja: The #2 Greatest Barbarian of Marvel Comics

Do you like female barbarians? The savage trail of fury left by a voluptuous vixen intent on vengeance? Does a long-haired wild-woman wielding a sword through scores of men raise your interest? What about her armor and raiment? (By the way, does anyone know why barbarian woman-armor looks like lingerie?)

Let me rephrase that -- what's there not to like about female barbarians? They're savage heroines, like the tigress protecting her cubs, cutting a swath of death at the snap of a finger. And better yet, ask yourself this: what infamous, scarlet-tressed, She-Devil with a Sword comes to mind when all this beserker fury and enraged bloodlust need a sultry, but deadly curved warrior to take to the battle?

Okay, you better say Red Sonja because that's the answer. Created by Roy Thomas and Barry Windsor-Smith and first arriving on the scene in Conan the Barbarian #23 (February 1973), no female of Hyborean legend has fascinated, or caused our tongues to drop out of our mouths, like this First Lady of Bloodbaths. More...

Item of the Day: Red Sonja (DVD)

To start off, I can't tell you how popular this movie is; Hmm. Maybe that's because so few people have watched it.

Well, either way, I watched it -- and, yes, it's definitely a B-Movie that sensationalizes the Red Sonja with actress Brigitte Nielsen's flashy moves. You have to understand the era, though. This was the 80s and Arnold Schwarzenegger had already come out with Conan and Terminator. In other words, barbarians and gory battles were pretty popular and Red Sonja was one director's idea of getting the 13-24 testosterone-led crowd to the big screen.

Red Sonja stars Brigitte Nielsen and Arnold Schwarzenegger, basically following the path of her origin to the age where she has mastered the sword to become a deadly killer. In the story, her quest is to avenge the death of her sister and kill the maleficent queen.

Red Sonja fills the #2 spot on Marvel's Top 5 Greatest Barbarians, a weekly countdown from TSL. If you enjoy barbarians, it's time to get your due. Hope you enjoy!

Dead Heat: The #5 Greatest Flash Story

Perhaps you remember, or were a fan of, The Flash story called Blood Will Run. In that exciting plot, Wally West had to deal with a religious cult of Flash-Worshippers and zealots, using the Speedforce to murder important people around him.

Well, let's up-scale this story up a notch; this time, let's make someone else the "god" of speed. And instead of killing people The Flash saved, let's kill all the people with Flash-like powers. Sound good? Good! Now you've entered the brilliant plot behind one of Flash's greatest stories called Dead Heat. Comprised of a cross-over of Flash #108-111 and Impulse #10-11, Wally West has to beat the odds when all the other speedsters lose their powers. More...

Item of The Day: The Flash: Dead Heat

Dead Heat is one of those truly great Flash epics surrounding The Speedforce (also called The Speed Force if you're particularly sensitive) and pitting our favorite Scarlet Speedster against a man who's taken the claim up as the Hindu god of motion. What happens if all the others with super-speed -- save The Flash -- have lost their powers? Why are blue-clad ninjas trying to kill him? All these questions are answered in The Flash: Dead Heat.

The Flash: Dead Heat is a compilation of The Flash #108-111, with a crossover section including Impulse #10-11. And obviously that means you'll not only be seeing a lot of Wally West, but more of his distant, future-relative, Bart Allen. There are also many other numerous appearances -- you'll get the entire speed-daring cast.

The Flash: Dead Heat fills the #5 spot on The Top 10 Greatest Stories of The Flash. If you're a big Flash fan and want to catch all the exciting plotlines and stories surrounding oru Scarlet Speedster, keep an eye out for this list.

Ambush Bug is DC's #1 Strangest Superhero??

One superhero stands above all the rest when it comes to weirdness, and not just because he's mentally unbalanced. Heck, he might not even be crazy; it may be you! But see, that's the level of bizarre dementia you're dealing with once you pick up a comic book with superhero Irwin Schwab, infamously known as the teleporting Ambush Bug, created by Keith Giffen.

Appearing first in DC Comics Presents #52, Ambush Bug started off as a super-villain to Superman. In no time, though, he realized that Supes and him were buddies (something Kal-El didn't really appreciate) and became a force for good. Well, maybe good; clearly there are only two possibilities: either he's the most insane superhero ever or he's the only one that makes sense.

Let's see what you think. Among Ambush Bug's strange behaviors:
  • His greatest battle was against Argh! Yle!, a Living Sock with self-fulfilling schemes of world domination. (It turns out this sock and Irwin's bug suit traveled to earth in the same suitcase before being intercepted by a giant radioactive space spider.)
  • To aid him in crime fighting, he picked up a doll, gave it a costume, and dubbed it "Cheeks, The Toy Wonder" (they've been a duo, ever since).
  • He's the only superhero to have broken DC Comic Law. (He is often cited by a "Continuity Cop"...

Item of The Day: Showcase Presents: Ambush Bug Vol. 1

What happens when an small-unassuming man picks up a suit sent across from the universe from a distant planet? What happens when he puts it on, gaining super powers?

He becomes the Ambush Bug, that's what!

(On a side note, it seems like Ambush Bug's other super power might be his ability to be really annoying. Maybe The Question and him should form a super-duo.)

Showcase Presents comes up with this huge compilation of Ambush Bug material which involves stories with Wonder Woman, Superman, Batman and more. This piece of work includes his appearances in DC Comics Presents, Action Comics, the Ambush Bug mini-series, the Son of Ambush Bug mini-series, the Ambush Bug Stocking Stuffer, the Ambush Bug Nothing Special, and more. You also won't miss his his Secret Origin, provided within.

Ambush Bug finishes off our list of DC's Top 10 Strangest Superheroes. Well, what do you think? Did you agree? Disagree? Head on over and tell me what you think! And if you're looking for more,be sure to check back in at The Superheroes List; countdowns are what I do.

Chips off the Old Block! The #3 Greatest Barbarians

Yes, there's two!

Fairly new to the barbarian scene, and by new we mean only recent in the last couple of years, Marvel Comics has decided to show us what would happen if The Hulk, an already naturally-inclined skull-smasher, was born of a different time or age. The results? Well, we have two, namely Skaar and Lyra.

Skaar, the seed of a union between Hulk and an extraterrestrial named Caiera, was born on the planet Sakaar, spawned from a cocoon. His was a ravaged tale of conquest or revolution; with the power to draw his strength and power from the entire planet, this devastating behemoth was beset with the choice of saving his home or destroying it. And if you're curious which he chose, well, Skaar is now on Earth, his sole quest is now to defeat his father, The Incredible Hulk, in battle and kill him.

Lyra, however, is a very unique story that involves the future timeline of an alternate earth. In this cornucopia of plots and elements, her birth is the result of a genetic breeding of Hulk and Thundra DNA. More...

Item of the Day: Hulk: Fall of the Hulks- The Savage She-Hulks (Incredible Hulk)

If you want to see some She-Hulk style action, then a great comic book would be this one, which gives you more Hulks than you could ever ask. Red Hulks, Green Hulks, Women Hulks, it's all there.

And now it's an all-out war; some have special missions, others just want to SMASH!

Collects Fall of the Hulks: The Savage She-Hulks #1-3 and material from Incredible Hulk #600-605.

Marvel's Top 5 Greatest Barbarians is a countdown list provided by The Superheroes List, coinciding with the release of the upcoming Conan movie. (Yeah, just wanted to give you something else to enjoy while we wait.)