FACTOID # 17: Though Rhode Island is the smallest state in total area, it has the longest official name: The State of Rhode Island and Providence Plantations.
 
 Home   Encyclopedia   Statistics   States A-Z   Flags   Maps   FAQ   About 
   
 
WHAT'S NEW
 

SEARCH ALL

FACTS & STATISTICS    Advanced view

Search encyclopedia, statistics and forums:

 

 

(* = Graphable)

 

 


Encyclopedia > List of Green Lanterns

The Green Lantern Corps has at least 7200 members, two per sector (originally 3600 — one per sector), in addition to assorted other members who fulfill roles other than patrolling. Although five characters - Alan Scott, Hal Jordan, Guy Gardner, John Stewart and Kyle Rayner - are primarily associated with the name, a number of other members of the Corps have appeared in DC's comics. Image File history File links Question_book-3. ... The fictional Green Lantern Corps is an intergalactic police force featured in DC Comics, particularly series featuring the superhero Green Lantern, Earth’s member of the group. ... For other uses, see Allan Scott. ... Hal Jordan is a fictional character, a DC Comics superhero. ... Guy Gardner is a fictional character, a comic book superhero published by DC Comics. ... John Stewart is a fictional comic book superhero in the DC Universe, and a member of the intergalactic police force known as the Green Lantern Corps. ... This article is about the DC Comics character. ... DC Comics is an American comic book and related media company. ...

Contents

Eponymous Green Lanterns

These five characters are most closely associated with the "Green Lantern" name, and are the titular characters of the Green Lantern comics.


Alan Scott, the Golden Age Green Lantern

Main article: Alan Scott

The first Green Lantern to appear in comic books is not a member of the Green Lantern Corps, but instead the inheritor of a mystic power (later established to be the Starheart, a sentient concentration of magical energy). Alan Scott, a civil engineer, discovers a mysterious, magical train lantern, and, with instructions from a voice emanating from the stone, forges part of its metal into a green ring. This ring gives him a variety of different powers, and Scott adopts a costume and the name of Green Lantern. As Green Lantern, he fights crime, and helps found the Justice Society of America. Scott still appears in DC comics as Green Lantern, having retaken the name after a brief period of using the name Sentinel. For other uses, see Allan Scott. ... The Justice Society of America, or JSA, is a DC Comics superhero group, the first team of superheroes in comic book history. ... DC Comics is an American comic book and related media company. ...


Hal Jordan, the Silver Age Green Lantern

Main article: Hal Jordan

The second Green Lantern is Harold 'Hal' Jordan, who in 1959 is a second-generation test pilot (following in the footsteps of his father, Martin Jordan) who is given the power ring and battery (lantern) by a dying alien named Abin Sur. When Abin Sur's spaceship crashes on Earth, the alien uses his ring to seek out an individual to take his place as Green Lantern: someone who is "utterly honest and born without fear." Hal is a founding member of the Justice League of America. Hal Jordan is a fictional character, a DC Comics superhero. ... Test pilots are aviators who fly new and modified aircraft in specific maneuvers, allowing the results to be measured and the design to be evaluated. ... Green people redirects here. ... Abin Sur is a fictional character and a superhero from the DC Comics universe. ... One of the fictional ships called the Starship Enterprise from Star Trek, one of the most famous fictional starships. ... This article is about Earth as a planet. ... The Justice League is a DC Comics superhero team. ...


Hal Jordan later destroys the Green Lantern Corps and Guardians of the Universe (save for Ganthet) and adopts the name Parallax. He is defeated by a gathering of heroes (in the Zero Hour miniseries), and later sacrifices himself to reignite Earth's sun (in the Final Night storyline). His soul becomes a guide for the Spectre, but he is later revived by Ganthet when (in a retcon) it is discovered that Jordan's actions as Parallax were caused by his possession by a fear elemental (also known as Parallax). Hal Jordan has returned to his role as Green Lantern, and is operating in the rebuilt Coast City. In 2007, both he and John Stewart are the titular Green Lanterns of Green Lantern. The fictional Green Lantern Corps is an intergalactic police force featured in DC Comics, particularly series featuring the superhero Green Lantern, Earth’s member of the group. ... The Guardians of the Universe are fictional characters in the DC Comics universe. ... Ganthet is a fictional character in the DC Comics universe. ... Parallax is a fictional character, a supervillain from DC Comics. ... Zero Hour: Crisis in Time was a 1994 comic book miniseries and crossover storyline that ran in DC Comics. ... Final Night was a 1996 comic book miniseries and crossover storyline published by DC Comics, which featured prominently the main heroes of the DC universe along with some of old. ... The Spectre is a fictional cosmic entity and superhero who has appeared in numerous comic books published by DC Comics. ... This article or section does not cite its references or sources. ... Coast City was a fictional city that appeared in stories published by DC Comics. ...


Kyle Rayner

Main article: Kyle Rayner

Kyle Rayner is a struggling freelance artist when he is approached by the last Guardian of the Universe, Ganthet, to become a new Green Lantern with the last power ring. For a period of time, Kyle Rayner is the only Green Lantern, but (after turning into a godlike being known as Ion) he reestablishes the Green Lantern Corps and revives the Guardians of the Universe. He returns to his mortal form and reclaims the Green Lantern name afterward, but after the death of his former girlfriend Jade, he once again transforms into Ion. After Ion (revealed as the embodiment of willpower) is cast away from him he was possessed by Parallax. The Earth Lanterns, led by Hal Jordan, were able to purge the Parallax entity from Kyle's body. Given a ring by the Guardian Ganthet, Kyle has once again taken the name Green Lantern. In 2007, both he and Guy Gardner are the titular Green Lanterns of Green Lantern Corps. This article is about the DC Comics character. ... Ganthet is a fictional character in the DC Comics universe. ... This article is about the DC Comics character. ...


John Stewart

Main article: John Stewart (comics)

John Stewart (Earth's Green Lantern III) is an architect who is Hal Jordan's backup after Gardner was seriously injured, and serves with the JLA on occasion. After Jordan gives up being Green Lantern in the 1980s, the Guardians call Stewart to full time duty as the sector's main Lantern. Stewart fills that role for some years, during which time he marries Katma Tui, the Green Lantern of the planet Korugar. After Tui's murder, Stewart becomes the administrator of the "Mosaic World", a patchwork of communities from multiple planets that had been brought to Oa by an insane Guardian. From this position, Stewart eventually ascends to Guardianhood, which he later relinquishes. During the collapse of the Corps he is a member of the Darkstars where, at the hands of Grayven, he suffers a brief period of paraplegia. He becomes Green Lantern once again and was a member of the latest incarnation of the JLA, before it disbanded during the events of Infinite Crisis. Following the restoration of the Corps, John shares the duty of protecting Earth's sector with Hal Jordan. John Stewart is a fictional comic book superhero in the DC Universe, and a member of the intergalactic police force known as the Green Lantern Corps. ... It has been suggested that this article or section be merged with Green Lantern: Mosaic. ... Darkstars Issue 1 A fictional intergalactic squadron of cosmic cops that no one had heard of before 1992 in DC Comics. ... Grayven is a fictional deity and supervillain published by DC Comics. ... Paraplegia is an impairment in motor and/or sensory function of the lower extremities. ... Infinite Crisis was a seven-issue limited series of comic books published by DC Comics, beginning in October of 2005. ...


Guy Gardner

Main article: Guy Gardner (comics)

Guy Gardner (Earth's Green Lantern IV) is a former school teacher whom Abin Sur's ring selected as an alternative to Hal Jordan, but Jordan was closer so Sur chose him instead. Gardner later suffered brain damage, and was unbalanced when he recovered enough to function. He was awarded a ring by a rogue faction of Guardians during Crisis on Infinite Earths. Guy Gardner is a fictional character, a comic book superhero published by DC Comics. ... Brain damage or brain injury is the destruction or degeneration of brain cells. ... Crisis on Infinite Earths was a 12-issue comic book limited series (identified as a 12-part maxi-series) and crossover event, produced by DC Comics in 1985 in order to simplify their fifty-year-old continuity. ...


After losing a 1-on-1 fight with Hal Jordan, to see who would be the Green Lantern of the Earth Sector (2814), Gardner was forced to abandon his Green Lantern Ring. Guy acquired the yellow power ring of Sinestro and his own comic series began with him using that ring. The yellow ring did not use a battery to recharge but actually needed to be used against Green Lanterns to restore power. Gardner found this out by accident when a member of the GLC fought him while he had absolutely no power.


As the yellow ring of Sinestro spoke Sinestro's native language, Guy was entirely unable to communicate with the ring, although it seemed to understand him to a degree. He served in Maxwell Lord's JLI until all Green Lantern rings lost their power when Kyle Rayner destroyed Oa in an effort to stop Parallax. Finding himself powerless, he went on a quest for a mythical source of power deep in the jungle. This power source activated dormant extraterrestrial DNA in him, providing him with the ability to morph his body into various different forms -- mainly in the form of weapons. He then adopted the identity of Warrior. Maxwell Lord is a fictional character in the DC Comics universe. ...


Gardner has since been purged of his extraterrestrial DNA and is currently a Green Lantern once more, having risen to the rank of Honor Guard Lantern #1, now outranking all sector Lanterns and acting as a troubleshooter and advisor.


Other Green Lanterns of Earth's sector

With the exception of Yalan Gur, these other characters have served as Earth's Green Lantern and protector.


Jade

Main article: Jade (comics)

Jennie-Lynn Hayden, known also as Jade, is Alan Scott's daughter, and was born with innate Green Lantern-like powers. After she (temporarily) loses these innate powers, Kyle Rayner briefly bestows upon her a power ring and the title of Earth's Green Lantern. After becoming Ion, Kyle restores her inherent powers, which she had until her death during Infinite Crisis. Jade is the codename of Jennie-Lynn Hayden, a fictional character, a superhero from DC Comics. ...


Vidar

Main article: Universo

In pre-Zero Hour continuity, Vidar was a 30th century member of the Green Lantern Corps who was assigned to journey to the Time Institute on Earth, and prevent the Legion of Super-Heroes from viewing the Dawn of Time (an act which had catastrophic consequences when perpetuated eons earlier by the Maltusian scientist Krona). When Vidar attempted to view the Dawn of Time himself, he was stripped of his ring by the Guardians of the Universe (making Vidar and Sinestro the only two renegade Green Lanterns in pre-Crisis continuity). Outraged by the aggressiveness of the Guardians and the Green Lantern Corps throughout the incident, Earth's government banned all Green Lanterns from the planet. Universo is the name of two Legion of Super-Heroes supervillains in the DC Comics universe. ... Zero Hour: Crisis in Time was a 1994 comic book miniseries and crossover storyline that ran in DC Comics. ... The fictional Green Lantern Corps is an intergalactic police force featured in DC Comics, particularly series featuring the superhero Green Lantern, Earth’s member of the group. ... LSH redirects here. ... Maltus is the planet the Guardians of the Universe originated from previous to their move to Oa. ... Krona is a fictional extraterrestrial villain in the DC Comics universe. ... The Guardians of the Universe are fictional characters in the DC Comics universe. ... Sinestro is a fictional character, an alien supervillain in the DC Comics Universe. ... Crisis on Infinite Earths was a 12-issue comic book limited series (identified as a 12-part maxi-series) and crossover event, produced by DC Comics in 1985 in order to simplify their fifty-year-old continuity. ...


Vidar would subsquently master the art of super-hypnotism and become Universo, one of the Legion's most persistent enemies. Universo is the name of two Legion of Super-Heroes supervillains in the DC Comics universe. ...


Rond Vidar

Main article: Rond Vidar

In pre-Zero Hour continuity, Rond -- a 30th century resident of Earth -- was the son of Legion of Super-Heroes foe (and former Green Lantern) Universo. Sent to live with another family, Rond proved to be a genius at temporal theory, and won a prize at an early age for his invention of the Time Cube, a device which can transport its contents in time. The Time Cube later proved indispensable to the Legion, who used it to stop Universo from conquering Earth. Rond Vidar was a character in the Legion of Superheroes comic series, published by DC Comics. ... Zero Hour: Crisis in Time was a 1994 comic book miniseries and crossover storyline that ran in DC Comics. ... LSH redirects here. ... Universo is the name of two Legion of Super-Heroes supervillains in the DC Comics universe. ... Time travel is a concept that has long fascinated humanity—whether it is Merlin experiencing time backwards, or religious traditions like Mohammeds trip to Jerusalem and ascent to heaven, returning before a glass knocked over had spilt its contents. ...


Rond continued his research, collaborating on many experiments with Brainiac 5, and eventually becoming an honorary member of the Legion. While instrumental in many temporal advances, including the creation of the Time Beacon, allowing for safe travel through time, Rond's experiments took a disastrous turn when they threw Professor Jaxon Rugarth into a time loop, turning him into the Infinite Man. Brainiac 5 (Querl Dox) is a fictional character who exists in the future of the DC Comics universe. ... The Infinite Man is a fictional character in DC Comics Legion of Super-Heroes 30th-century setting. ...


At some point in Rond's career, the Guardians of the Universe recruited him to be a covert member of the Green Lantern Corps, since Green Lanterns were banned on Earth. Rond kept this a secret, not even telling his friends in the Legion. His membership in the Corps was revealed when he helped a group of Legionnaires survive a vengeance-inspired attack on the Time Trapper. The Guardians of the Universe are fictional characters in the DC Comics universe. ... The fictional Green Lantern Corps is an intergalactic police force featured in DC Comics, particularly series featuring the superhero Green Lantern, Earth’s member of the group. ... This article is about Earth as a planet. ... The Time Trapper is a fictional character, a supervillain in the DC Universe who often fought the Legion of Super-Heroes. ...


During the "Five Years Later" era of Legion continuity, his power ring was destroyed by the sorcerer Mordru. // Character Biography Mordru (also known as Mordru the Merciless) is a fictional character, a supervillain in the DC Comics Universe whose main foes are the Legion of Super-Heroes in the future world of the 30th and 31st centuries and the Justice Society of America and the Lord of Order...


Yalan Gur

Yalan Gur is a Green Lantern introduced (in Green Lantern Vol. 3 #19) as part of an effort to reconcile the Golden Age Green Lantern's origin with the later introduction of the Green Lantern Corps. He is a red-scaled, reptilian humanoid, assigned to sector 2814 (Earth's sector) in the 10th Century AD. As a means of recording the passage of time, the 10th century was that century which lasted from 901 to 1000. ...


While Alan Scott, along with the rest of the Justice Society of America, is trapped in Limbo, his mystic lantern sends a projection to Hal Jordan, Guy Gardner, and John Stewart (the Green Lanterns of Earth at the time). After tracing the projection to Scott's home, the lantern tells the story of its origin (effectively retconning the origin of Alan Scott's power.) The Justice Society of America, or JSA, is a DC Comics superhero group, the first team of superheroes in comic book history. ...


In the lantern's story, Yalan Gur was once one of the greatest of the Green Lantern Corps, and, in the 10th Century AD by Earth reckoning, the Guardians of the Universe chose to remove the customary weakness to the color yellow from his power ring. Without this limitation, however, he was corrupted by his power, and he came to Earth and enslaved the people of China. The Guardians of the Universe thwarted Yalan by adding a new weakness to wood to his ring, which allowed the club-wielding villagers to overwhelm their oppressor and mortally wound him. The dying Yalan Gur fled into Earth's upper atmosphere, where he merged with his lantern-shaped power battery as he died. (His lantern then collided with a fragment of the Starheart and was merged with its magical essence, turning the Green Flame that becomes the source of Alan Scott's power.) As a means of recording the passage of time, the 10th century was that century which lasted from 901 to 1000. ... The Guardians of the Universe are fictional characters in the DC Comics universe. ...


Jong Li

Jong Li is a Green Lantern introduced in (Green Lantern, Dragon Lord), a limited series created by DC in 2001, written by Doug Moench and drawn by Paul Gulacy and Josef Rubinstein. He is actually Earth's first Green Lantern, and was a monk raised in the Temple of the Dragon Lords in China.


When Jong Li was growing up, he was taught of the Dragon Lords, beings who ruled in the "Golden Age" of man, and that under these lords, man prospered. He was taught to renounce all earthly possessions and to live a life of peace and discipline, but then one day a concubine named Jade Moon came to him in his temple, begging for help in trying to escape her bonds. Jong Li tried to help her but failed, and his temple and fellow monks were ravaged by the emperor's troops and their commander.


Jong Li later encountered a Guardian who gave him a power ring and a lantern to "Oppose Evil, Ease Suffering and Protect the Innocent." Jong Li later rescued Jade and learned of Lung Mountain, where the last Dragon Lords supposedly lived. He set out to seek their higher authority and with their Blessing of Fire became the last Dragon Lord of the Earth, finally defeating the evil emperor's forces and saving his people.


Abin Sur

Main article: Abin Sur

Abin Sur was a Green Lantern assigned Sector 2814 (Earth's sector, by the Green Lantern Corps' reckoning). His ship crash-landed on Earth and passed his ring on to Hal Jordan as he lay dying. Abin Sur is a fictional character and a superhero from the DC Comics universe. ...


Alien Green Lanterns

While they are rarely the star of any of the Green Lantern comics, a number of alien members of the Green Lantern Corps have appeared in DC's various comics.


Ash-Pak-Glif

Ash-Pak-Glif is one of several Green Lanterns appearing in the "A Lantern Against The Dark: A Forgotten Tale of the Green Lantern Corps" story, from Green Lantern 80-Page Giant #3.


He is a stony, vaguely-humanoid Green Lantern from the shattered world of Perressen. He is recruited into the Green Lantern Corps by B'Shi, as part of preparations for a Green Lantern Corps invasion of Apokolips. He participates in this invasion, and, while it fails, he secretly provides the hostage Raker Qarrigat with a power ring and corresponding battery, allowing Qarrigat to fight a continuing guerrilla war against Darkseid's rule. In the DC Comics fictional shared Universe, Apokolips was the planet ruled by Darkseid, established in Jack Kirbys Fourth World series. ... A fictional Green Lantern Character in DC Comics. ... Darkseid is a fictional comic book supervillain in the DC Comics Universe. ...


In Green Lantern #27, Ash is tasked by one of the Guardians (with a Black Power Ring symbol in his eyes) to locate the corpse of the Anti-Monitor. The Anti-Monitor is a fictional comic book supervillain, the antagonist of the 1985 DC Comics miniseries Crisis on Infinite Earths. ...


B'Shi

B'Shi is one of several Green Lanterns appearing in the "A Lantern Against The Dark: A Forgotten Tale of the Green Lantern Corps" story, from Green Lantern 80-Page Giant #3.


She is a monkey-like Green Lantern from the jungle world of Suirpalam, who is recruited into the Green Lantern Corps by Raker Qarrigat (and in turn recruits Ash-Pak-Glif) as part of preparations for a Green Lantern Corps invasion of Apokolips. She participates in this invasion, and is killed along with hundreds of other Green Lanterns when it quickly turns into a debacle. A fictional Green Lantern Character in DC Comics. ... In the DC Comics fictional shared Universe, Apokolips was the planet ruled by Darkseid, established in Jack Kirbys Fourth World series. ...


Boodikka

Main article: Boodikka

A Green Lantern who fought Hal Jordan, losing a hand in the process, on his way to Oa during Emerald Twilight. She recently was found alive on Biot. She is one of those chosen to become an Alpha Lantern. Boodikka is a fictional character featured in comic books published by DC Comics. ...


Bzzd

A small fly-like Green Lantern, assigned to sector 2226. He is the partner of Mogo. In battle, he usually creates oversized constructs (such as roller coasters) with his Power Ring. Mogo is a fictional character in the DC Comics universe, a superhero and member of the Green Lantern Corps. ...


Chaselon

Chaselon [1] is a crystalline Lantern, with mechanical "tentacles" for arms and legs, and possessing a mohawk. He becomes an Alpha Lantern in Green Lantern #27.


Ch'p

Main article: Ch'p

Ch'p of the planet H'lven is an anthropomorphic rodent-like creature who was appointed to the Corps to defend his homeworld from an invasion by the evil Crabster army. He serves with the Corps on Earth and on Oa, but is tragically killed when a yellow truck runs him over. In the DC Universe, Chp of the planet Hlven was a member of the Green Lantern Corps; like all Hlvenites, he resembled a somewhat anthropomorphic combination between a squirrel and a chipmunk. ... In the DC comics universe, Hlven is a planet located in sector 1014 and the homeworld of past and present members of the Green Lantern Corps. ... Anthropomorphism, also referred to as personification or prosopopeia, is the attribution of human characteristics to inanimate objects, animals, forces of nature, and others. ... For other uses of Oa and oa, see OA. Oa is a fictional planet located at the center of the DC Comics Universe. ...


Eddore

Eddore from the planet Tront was a gaseous creature, vaguely amoeboid in appearance. He died during Crisis on Infinite Earths.


Eddore, along with Arisia, were created by writer Mike W. Barr in his Tales of the GL Corps miniseries as a tip of the hat to E.E. Smith's Lensmen series, which many fans consider to be an inspiration for the GL Corps. Arisia and Eddore are the planets of the series' superintelligent benevolent and evil races, respectively. Eddore the Corpsman, however, more closely resembles the inhabitants of the planet Palain VII from the Lensmen series, and specifically the Lensman Nadreck Mike W. Barr, also referred to as Mike Barr, is a notable writer of comic books, mystery novels, and science fiction. ... Grey Lensman in Astounding Oct. ... The Lensman series is a serial science fiction space opera by E. E. Smith. ...


G'nort

Main article: G'nort

G'nort Espalanade G'neesmacher, created by Keith Giffen and J. M. DeMatteis, is an incompetent member of the Green Lantern Corps, incapable of accomplishing superheroic or even ordinary tasks. In this role, he is occasionally a member of unspectacular superhero teams (such as the Justice League Antarctica and the Super Buddies), and often serves as comic relief in various incarnations of the Justice League comics. Despite his incompetence and lack of intelligence, G'nort does his best to be brave, loyal, and honorable, a fact that has been noted by both Superman and the (fictional) Mayor of New York City. Gnort is a DC Comics superhero, created by Keith Giffen and J. M. DeMatteis during their comedy Justice League period. ... Keith Ian Giffen (born November 30, 1952) is an American artist, writer, and penciller of comic books. ... John Marc DeMatteis (born December 15, 1953) is an American writer of comic books. ... 1990 Justice League America Annual featuring the Justice League Antarctica. ... The Super Buddies are a team of comic book superheroes in the DC Comics universe who appeared in the six-issue Formerly Known as the Justice League miniseries in 2003, and its 2005 sequel, I Cant Believe Its Not the Justice League (published in JLA Classified). ... Comic relief is the inclusion of a humorous character or scene or witty dialogue in an otherwise serious work, often to relieve tension. ... For the animated television series, see Justice League (TV series) or Justice League Unlimited. ... Superman is a fictional character and comic book superhero , originally created by American writer Jerry Siegel and Canadian artist Joe Shuster and published by DC Comics. ... For a list of the Dutch Director-Generals who governed New Amsterdam (as New York City was called when it was a Dutch-run settlement) between 1624 and 1664, see: Director-General of New Netherland. ...


Upon his first appearance (during the Millennium crossover event), Hal Jordan stated that G'nort only got into the Corps through the political influence of his uncle, a respected Green Lantern. However, his incompetence was recognized early and he was given a completely lifeless Sector to patrol. This origin was slightly retconned in Green Lantern Vol. 3 #9-13. According to this new origin, G'nort and his uncle G'newman initially received their power rings from Poglachians, posing as the Guardians of the Universe after the real Guardians departed the universe with the Zamarons. This was part of a Paglachian/Weaponeers of Qward plot to arm incompetents with Green Lantern power rings; the Paglachians wanted to cause amusing chaos, while the Weaponeers wanted to discredit the Green Lantern Corps. Despite the initial origin of his ring, after the plot is uncovered Guy Gardner, against his better judgment, nominated G'nort for genuine Corps membership. Millennium was a 8-part comic book event miniseries/crossover published by DC Comics. ... This article or section does not cite its references or sources. ... The Guardians of the Universe are fictional characters in the DC Comics universe. ... Zamaron is the homeworld of the Zamarons, a fictional extraterrestrial race published by DC Comics universe. ... Qward is a fictional world existing within an antimatter universe that is part of the DC Comics universe. ... Guy Gardner is a fictional character, a comic book superhero published by DC Comics. ...


G'nort has only appeared in supporting roles and back-up stories, either pestering the Justice League to let him join (or at least help with the latest threat to Earth) or battling wholly unintimidating "threats" to peace and order. In one effort to help the Justice League (in Justice League America #36), he encounters what would become his arch-enemy, the (equally incompetent) Scarlet Skier, a parody of Marvel's Silver Surfer. He later befriends the Scarlet Skier (in Justice League International Vol. 1 #3) and even brings the Scarlet Skier along when Maxwell Lord founds the Justice League Antarctica in an effort to get both G'nort and the unwillingly-heroic Injustice League out of his way (in Justice League International Annual #4). There G'Nort actually does save lives. For the animated television series, see Justice League (TV series) or Justice League Unlimited. ... The Justice League of America, featuring the Flash, Superman, Aquaman, Batman, Wonder Woman, the Martian Manhunter, and Green Lantern. ... The Scarlet Skier (real name Dren Keeg) is a DC Comics supervillain/superhero. ... This article is about the comic book company. ... This article is about the comic book character. ... Maxwell Lord is a fictional character in the DC Comics universe. ... 1990 Justice League America Annual featuring the Justice League Antarctica. ... The original Injustice League was the brainchild of the interplanetary conqueror, Agamemno. ...


He also appears in Green Lantern group scenes, including, after the events of Emerald Twilight, joining many other former Green Lanterns in joining the Darkstars. He also occasionally appears as a solo character, battling his arch-enemy, the Scarlet Skier, or being (unsuccessfully) ransomed off by Manga Khan to Maxwell Lord in exchange for L-Ron. G'nort was last seen as the sole member of Super Buddies Antarctica. Emerald Twilight is the name for the story that was detailed in Green Lantern Vol. ... Darkstars Issue 1 A fictional intergalactic squadron of cosmic cops that no one had heard of before 1992 in DC Comics. ... The Scarlet Skier (real name Dren Keeg) is a DC Comics supervillain/superhero. ... Manga Khan is the name of a DC Comics supervillain. ... Maxwell Lord is a fictional character in the DC Comics universe. ... L-Ron is the name of a fictional character in the DC Comics universe. ... The Super Buddies are a team of comic book superheroes in the DC Comics universe who appeared in the six-issue Formerly Known as the Justice League miniseries in 2003, and its 2005 sequel, I Cant Believe Its Not the Justice League (published in JLA Classified). ...


G'Nort's look over the years has slowly become more and more canine, and in the recent Guy Gardner: Collateral Damage miniseries, he was written as a bolder character with an air of more confidence, or at least, embittered and less prone to be a joke due to his home planet, G'Newt, being left a scorched mass of rubbles by the Tormocks, as a neutral casualty of the Rann-Thanagar War. Rann-Thanagar War #1; cover by Ivan Reis and Marc Campos. ...


Oddly enough, maybe in a darker twist from his Poglachian origins, in the alternate future of Superman and the Legion of Super-Heroes in the 31st Century, Brainiac 5 describes him as a past menace wielding a Power Ring along with the seen-on-panel, but not nominated, Sinestro and Amon Sur. Brainiac 5 (Querl Dox) is a fictional character who exists in the future of the DC Comics universe. ... Sinestro is a fictional character, an alien supervillain in the DC Comics Universe. ... Amon Sur is a fictional alien supervillain in the DC Comics Universe. ...


Hannu/Honnu

A rock-skinned Green Lantern who fought Hal Jordan on his way to Oa during Emerald Twilight. He recently was found alive on Biot. He does not use his ring in battle (and is rumored to never have), preferring his fists instead. In Green Lantern (Vol 4) #23, he finally activates his ring in battle against the Anti-Monitor. The Anti-Monitor is a fictional comic book supervillain, the antagonist of the 1985 DC Comics miniseries Crisis on Infinite Earths. ...


Graf Toren

Main article: Graf Toren

A Green Lantern who was rescued by Hal Jordan At some point. Battled the Draal with Guy Garnder and later thought to be killed by Hal Jordan while defending Oa. He recently returned to the Corps when he was rescued by Hal Jordan and Guy Gardner from the Manhunters. Graf Toren is a fictional character featured in comic books published by DC Comics. ...


Jack T. Chance

Main article: Jack T. Chance

Chance is a member of the Green Lantern Corps, one of several Green Lanterns to be introduced in the Green Lanterns Corps Quarterly comic series. He is described as a loose cannon. He is one of the Green Lantern's who battled and subsequently lost to Hal Jordan and was left for dead. He recently turned up alive in Green Lantern vol. 4 #12-13 to be killed shortly after by Parallax during the Sinestro Corps War. Jack T. Chance is a fictional character featured in comic books published by DC Comics he is a Green Lantern from the world of Garnet also known as Hellhole. ... The fictional Green Lantern Corps is an intergalactic police force featured in DC Comics, particularly series featuring the superhero Green Lantern, Earth’s member of the group. ... The Sinestro Corps is a group of fictional characters, a villainous analogue to the Green Lantern Corps in the DC Universe led by the supervillain Sinestro. ...


Katma Tui

Main article: Katma Tui

Katma Tui leads the Korugarian rebellion against Sinestro, and takes over as Korugar's Green Lantern after the Guardians arrest Sinestro. She eventually marries John Stewart but is later murdered by Star Sapphire. Katma Tui is a fictional comic book superhero, an extraterrestrial from the planet Korugar, and a member of the intergalactic police force known as the Green Lantern Corps. ...


Ke'Haan

Main article: KE'Haan

Ke'Haan is introduced in Green Lantern Vol. 3 #49. He is referred to as "Ke'Haan of Varva", and has red skin and horns. In this issue, he is one of several Green Lanterns attempting to defend Oa from Hal Jordan, but, like the others, he is defeated and left for dead by Jordan. In Green Lantern Vol. 4 #3, he appears as one of several ex-Green Lanterns taken captive by the Manhunters. He is killed by the Anti-Monitor during the Sinestro Corps War. KeHaan was a Green Lantern from the world Varva. ... For other uses of Oa and oa, see OA. Oa is a fictional planet located at the center of the DC Comics Universe. ... Hal Jordan is a fictional character, a DC Comics superhero. ... The Manhunters are a fictional race of robot warriors that exists within the universe of DC Comics. ... The Anti-Monitor is a fictional comic book supervillain, the antagonist of the 1985 DC Comics miniseries Crisis on Infinite Earths. ...


Kilowog

Main article: Kilowog

Kilowog of Bolovax Vik (Sector 647) is the sole survivor of his home world which was destroyed in the Crisis on Infinite Earths. As such, he was one of the few post-Crisis DC characters to remember the events of "the Great Crisis" as he referred to it. Kilowog recruits and trains new members of the Green Lantern Corps. His most illustrious student is Hal Jordan. When Jordan was possessed by Parallax, Kilowog was one of the last Green Lanterns to try stop Jordan from destroying the Central Power Battery. Kilowog was killed by Jordan, but his spirit was summoned by a group of ex-Green Lanterns bent on avenging the destruction of the Corps at a Parallax-possessed Jordan's hands. Kilowog was subsequently returned to life by Kyle Rayner. Kilowog is a fictional superhero from DC Comics, and a member of the Green Lantern Corps. ...


Laira

Main article: Laira (comics)

Laira is one of the Lost Lanterns who recently turned up alive after falling in battle to Hal Jordan during Emerald Twilight. She was stripped of her power ring after murdering Amon Sur, but has since gained a red power ring, becoming the first Red Lantern.[1] A Green Lantern from the world of Jayd History Laira was trained and recruited by her father to take over his role as a soldier of the Guardians of the Universe. ... Amon Sur is a fictional alien supervillain in the DC Comics Universe. ... The three of the four (Alan Scotts Starheart powered ring exlcuded) known variants of the power ring Zamaron (magenta), Oan (green), and Qwardian (yellow). ...


Leezle Pon

First mentioned in Alan Moore's Tales of the Green Lantern Corps Story, Mogo Doesn't Socialise, Leezle Pon is a sentient smallpox Virus who bears a miniaturised Green Lantern Ring; however, due to his nature, he is often unable to attend meetings. It was Leezle Pon who defeated the Sinestro Corps virus Despotellis at the crux of the Sinestro Corps War. The Sinestro Corps is a group of fictional characters, a villainous analogue to the Green Lantern Corps in the DC Universe led by the supervillain Sinestro. ... Despotellis is a member of the Sinestro Corps. ... The Sinestro Corps War is an ongoing comic book storyline across DC Comics Green Lantern and Green Lantern Corps titles. ...


Medphyll

Medphyll is the Green Lantern from J596, where plants are the dominant life form. He served as a member of the Darkstars, and afterwards encountered Jack Knight and joined Prince Gavyn's rebellion to reclaim his throne. He betrayed the rebels, and was killed by Jack Knight in Starman #60. Starman is Jack Knight, a comic book superhero in the DC Comics Universe, and a member of the Justice Society of America. ...


Mogo

Main article: Mogo

Mogo is not only a Green Lantern, but is also an entire planet. Most notably featured in the Alan Moore story "Mogo Doesn't Socialize" from Green Lantern v2, #188. Mogo itself is powered by Green Lantern energy and has control over its own surface and natural defenses. Mogo is also the site of the DC/Dark Horse Comics crossover limited series Green Lantern Versus Aliens - the Green Lantern Corps (during Jordan's first era as GL) encounters the predatory creatures, and decide that Mogo was the best chance for containment. Mogo assisted in the defeat of Superboy-Prime, entering orbit around the red sun Rao in order to act as a battleground for the depowered Supermen. Currently, Mogo acts as a training, psycho-therapy, and recreation facility for the Green Lantern Corps. Mogo is a fictional character in the DC Comics universe, a superhero and member of the Green Lantern Corps. ... For other persons named Alan Moore, see Alan Moore (disambiguation). ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ... Green Lantern versus Aliens was a four-issue comic book miniseries published jointly by DC Comics and Dark Horse Comics monthly from September 2000 to December 2000. ... Superboy-Prime is a fictional character, a superhero turned supervillain in the DC Universe. ... Rao is a surname in several different cultures. ...


Morro

Morro, a Green Lantern from the planet Sarc, and his four pets, called Dratures, volunteer as cryptkeepers on the Corps' Memorial. Guy Gardner revealed to Kyle Rayner that Morro requested his duty as penance, as he killed his pets' mother in rage when he wrongfully thought it ate his brother. His first act of amending his mistake was to adopt the creature's offspring as his own, then later, as a Green Lantern after the war, to be the Corps' cryptkeeper. Morro is capable of combat and hunting without his ring, and his primary choice of weapon is his mallet. His Dratures are fearsome dragon-like creatures loyal to their master and ready to aid him.


Rot Lop Fan

Rot Lop Fan as he appears in Tales of the Green Lantern Corps Annual #3.

Rot Lop Fan is one of several unorthodox members of the Green Lantern Corps created by Alan Moore in Tales of the Green Lantern Corps Annual #3 (1987). After his introduction, he later occasionally appears in Green Lantern Corps group scenes. Image File history File links rot lop fan green lantern File history Legend: (cur) = this is the current file, (del) = delete this old version, (rev) = revert to this old version. ... Image File history File links rot lop fan green lantern File history Legend: (cur) = this is the current file, (del) = delete this old version, (rev) = revert to this old version. ... For other persons named Alan Moore, see Alan Moore (disambiguation). ...


In the Tales of the Green Lantern Corps Annual #3 story "In the Blackest Night", Katma Tui is sent by the Guardians of the Universe to a lightless region of space known as the Obsidian Deeps, in order to recruit a new Green Lantern to protect that region of space. Despite the absolute darkness of the Deeps, Katma's power ring led her unerringly to a completely fearless and honest resident of the Deeps: Rot Lop Fan. However, as Rot Lop Fans's species had evolved in darkness, they had no concept of light and colour, and thus Katma Tui was unable to explain how the power ring worked (it projects solid rays of light manifested by the bearer's will power). Katma Tui is a fictional comic book superhero, an extraterrestrial from the planet Korugar, and a member of the intergalactic police force known as the Green Lantern Corps. ... The Guardians of the Universe are fictional characters in the DC Comics universe. ... Katma Tui is a fictional comic book superhero, an extraterrestrial from the planet Korugar, and a member of the intergalactic police force known as the Green Lantern Corps. ...


Realizing that his species operates by hearing, Katma reshapes the power ring from a lantern into a bell, and describes the Green Lantern Corps as the F-Sharp Bell Corps and the ring's powers in terms of sound instead of light. She also composes a new oath for him to recite.

In loudest din or hush profound
my ears hear evil's slightest sound
let those who toll out evil's knell
beware my power, the F-Sharp Bell!

Having solved this dilemma, Katma leaves Rot Lop Fan to protect his people.


Rot Lop Fan later appears in several group scenes, including in the Crisis on Infinite Earths storyline (Green Lantern Corps #219) when the Guardians of the Universe depart this plane of existence with the Zamarons, at the trial of Sinestro (Green Lantern Corps #223-#224) and in a group of ex-Green Lanterns freed from slavers by Warrior (Guy Gardner: Warrior #35). Crisis on Infinite Earths was a 12-issue comic book limited series (identified as a 12-part maxi-series) and crossover event, produced by DC Comics in 1985 in order to simplify their fifty-year-old continuity. ... The Zamarons are a fictional extraterrestrial race within the DC Comics universe. ... Sinestro is a fictional character, an alien supervillain in the DC Comics Universe. ... Guy Gardner is a fictional character, a comic book superhero published by DC Comics. ...


Salaak

Main article: Salaak

Salaak is the Green Lantern of Sector 1418 and a native of the planet Slyggia. A Green Lantern since before Hal Jordan's assumption of the role, his familiarity with protocol and experience in the field led the Guardians of the Universe to select him to be both the Keeper of the Book of Oa and the Guardians' administrative liaison to the rest of the Corps. The Guardians of the Universe are fictional characters in the DC Comics universe. ... For other uses of Oa and oa, see OA. Oa is a fictional planet located at the center of the DC Comics Universe. ...


Sinestro

Main article: Sinestro

Sinestro is a long-time foe of Hal Jordan and the rest of the Green Lantern Corps. He was once the Green Lantern from the planet Korugar (in Sector 1417); however, he believed that the best way to maintain order on Korugar was by using his ring to become the planet's dictator. The Guardians of the Universe convict him of criminal actions and banish him to the antimatter universe of Qward, where he is given a yellow power ring, and returns to our universe to become Hal Jordan's greatest enemy. He is apparently killed in action, helping defend the Central Power Battery on Oa from the seemingly insane Jordan. However, he is recently seen during Green Lantern: Rebirth, where he revealed that he had somehow faked his death as part of a ploy to make Hal Jordan vulnerable to possession by Parallax. In a battle against Jordan, he flees to the Anti-Matter Universe where he starts the Sinestro Corps. Sinestro is a fictional character, an alien supervillain in the DC Comics Universe. ... A dictator is an authoritarian, often totalitarian ruler (e. ... Qward is a fictional world existing within an antimatter universe that is part of the DC Comics universe. ...


Sodam Yat

Main article: Sodam Yat

Sodam Yat is a prophesied future member of the Green Lantern Corps, created by Alan Moore and appears initially in "Tygers", a story in Tales of the Green Lantern Corps Annual #2. He is mentioned in passing to Abin Sur by a demon named Qull of the Five Inversions, who had been imprisoned on the planet Ysmault by the Guardians of the Universe. As a Daxamite (a race with inherent Superman-like powers) with a power ring, he would be nearly unstoppable. Despite this, in Qull's prophecy, he is still defeated as part of the final destruction of the Green Lantern Corps. Sodam Yat is a fictional character, an extraterrestrial superhero published by DC Comics. ... The fictional Green Lantern Corps is an intergalactic police force featured in DC Comics, particularly series featuring the superhero Green Lantern, Earth’s member of the group. ... For other persons named Alan Moore, see Alan Moore (disambiguation). ... Abin Sur is a fictional character and a superhero from the DC Comics universe. ... The Guardians of the Universe are fictional characters in the DC Comics universe. ... Within the DC Universe, the planet Daxam is home to a race called the Daxamites, who possess a genome similar to Kryptonians. ... Superman is a fictional character and comic book superhero , originally created by American writer Jerry Siegel and Canadian artist Joe Shuster and published by DC Comics. ...


He is also mentioned in the proposal Alan Moore wrote for his series "Twilight of the Superheroes", which was never published. In the proposal that was leaked onto the internet, the Daxamite Green Lantern is named "Sodol Yat" and is also referred to as "The Ultimate Green Lantern". In that story, Sodol Yat is the last Green Lantern to confront Superman, who has just killed many Green Lanterns, Thanagarians and the Martian Manhunter. Sodol Yat then kills Superman. To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this comics-related article or section may require cleanup. ... Thanagar is a fictional planet in the DC Comics universe. ...


Sodam Yat made his first appearance in regular DC continuity in Green Lantern Corps #12, and part three of the Sinestro Corps War (Green Lantern Corps #14), when Kilowog gathers a group of Lanterns to strike back against Sinestro's forces attacking in Space Sector 2263. Salakk singles out Arisia to keep an eye on the newly graduated Lantern Yat, while she wonders why Sodam is so important. Salakk has been charged by the Guardians of the Universe to keep Qull's prophesy from coming to pass, but keeps this to himself, only saying that one day she may know why he is so special. In Green Lantern Corps #16, Sodam destroys Ranx' core ending the battle of Mogo. The Sinestro Corps is a group of fictional characters, a villainous analogue to the Green Lantern Corps in the DC Universe led by the supervillain Sinestro. ... Kilowog is a fictional superhero from DC Comics, and a member of the Green Lantern Corps. ... Salakk. ... Ranx the Sentient City is a supervillain in the DC Comics universe. ... Mogo is a fictional character in the DC Comics universe, a superhero and member of the Green Lantern Corps. ...


In Green Lantern Corps #17, Sodam Yat is merged with the Ion Entity, becoming the new Ion. Merging the Ion power with his Daxamite physiology makes him one of the most powerful characters in the current continuity. This article is about the DC Comics character. ...


Tomar-Re

Main article: Tomar-Re

Tomar-Re is a Lantern with a bird-like head. He was the first member of the Corps that Hal Jordan ever met, and they were close friends. He was mortally wounded during a battle in the Anti-Matter Universe of Qward at the time of the Crisis on Infinite Earths. Upon his death, his ring went to John Stewart. When Stewart objected the he was already a Green Lantern, Tomar (through his ring) stated, "you are wearing Hal Jordan's ring." (Hal had quit the Corps some time before, and John was his replacement.) Tomar died after seeing Hal wearing his old ring once again. Tomar Re is a fictional DC Comics character. ... Qward is a fictional world existing within an antimatter universe that is part of the DC Comics universe. ... Crisis on Infinite Earths was a 12-issue comic book limited series (identified as a 12-part maxi-series) and crossover event, produced by DC Comics in 1985 in order to simplify their fifty-year-old continuity. ...


Tomar-Tu

Main article: Tomar-Tu

Tomar-Tu is the son of Tomar-Re, and one of the Lost Lanterns recently discovered by Hal Jordan. Although he bears animosity toward Jordan, he at least respects him due to his father. Tu is quoted as saying that although his father understood Earthmen, he never would. Tomar-Tu accompanies Hal Jordan to find the missing John Stewart and Guy Gardner in Green Lantern #23. A Green Lantern from the world of Xudar History Tomar-Tu was recruited by Hal Jordan during his stay on the Mosaic world. ...


Turytt

Main article: Turytt

Turytt is the imposing rookie Green Lantern and successor of Ke'Haan. He presides over sector 786. TURYTT is a fictional character featured in comic books published by DC Comics. ...


Xax

Xax of Xaos is a grasshopper-like alien from a planet ruled by insects. He first appeared in Green Lantern v2, #9 and bececomes one of Hal Jordan's good friends in the Corps. He was slain during a battle on the moon of Qward during the Crisis on Infinite Earths. Another grasshopper shaped Lantern named Xax is slain and worn as an earring by Lady Styx. Crisis on Infinite Earths was a 12-issue comic book limited series (identified as a 12-part maxi-series) and crossover event, produced by DC Comics in 1985 in order to simplify their fifty-year-old continuity. ... Lady Styx is a fictional supervillain in the DC Comics Universe. ...


Zale

Zale of Bellatrix was Boodikka's replacement on the Bellatrix Bombers, and the next of her kind judged worthy by the Guardians to wield a GL ring. She first appeared in Green lantern Corps #21. As a rookie lantern who kept ignoring her call to duty, Zale was brought under investigation by her former sister Boodika, now an Alpha lantern. After a lengthy confrontation, it was revealed that it was the Bombers who kept Zale from fulfilling her duties, by deceiving her into thinking she was needed with them. The Guardians punished Zale by making her Boodikka's sector partner and removing her power battery, making her dependant on Boodikka for recharges. Boodikka is a fictional character featured in comic books published by DC Comics. ...


Others

  • Adam [2]
  • Arisia, once a lover to Hal Jordan
  • Arkkis Chummuck [3]
  • B'dg, anthropomorphic squirrel trainee
  • Brik [4]
  • Charlie Vickers (from Earth) [5]
  • Dkrtzy Rrr, a complex mathematical progression whom only the Guardians can perceive. [6]
  • Eddore [7]
  • Flodo Span, who uses his ring to hold his non-corporeal body together
  • Galius Zed [8]
  • Garmin Vid [9]
  • Green Man, whose race has no individuality, and thus has adopted a name as a Green Lantern
  • Hollika Rahn [10]
  • Horoq Nnot [11]
  • Isamot Kol, a Thanagarian Lizarkon who fought in the Rann-Thanagar War
  • K'ryssma [12]
  • Kaylark [13]
  • Khen-To [14]
  • Kraken The partner of Raker Qarrigat. From a planet near Apokolips, it is rumoured she has been tapped for membership in the Female Furies.[2] Became an Alpha lantern in Green Lantern (Vol. 4) #27.
  • Kreon, an armless Lantern who was killed by a Manhunter recently
  • Krista [15]
  • Lashorr [16]
  • Raker Qarrigat, the sole Lantern of hostile Apokolips
  • Reemuz [17]
  • Sendrina [18]
  • Stel, Green Man's partner, and former student of the pre-excommunicated Sinestro
  • Symon Terrynce [19]
  • Soranik Natu, who originally saw the Lanterns as evil because of Sinestro, who used his power as a Lantern to become a dictator and enslave her planet.
  • Tagort [20]
  • Tomy-Fai [21]
  • Torquemada [22]
  • Vath Sarn, Isamot Kol's partner
  • Varix, A Green Lantern from a world where crime is practically non-existent. Became an Alpha lantern in Green Lantern (Vol. 4) #27.
  • Vidar/Universo [23], a Lantern who was guardian of Time.
  • Waverly Sayre [24]
  • Zaneth [25]
  • Zharan Pel [26]

Arisia is a fictional character featured in comic books published by DC Comics. ... Bdg (pronounced like badge) is a character in the DC Comics series Green Lantern. ... Flodo Span is a gaseous member of the Green Lantern Corps. ... Green Man, from Green Lantern Corps: Recharge # 2 (December 2005). ... Isamot Kol is a fictional comic book superhero, an extraterrestrial from the planet Thanagar, and a member of the intergalactic police force known as the Green Lantern Corps. ... In the DC Comics fictional shared Universe, Apokolips was the planet ruled by Darkseid, established in Jack Kirbys Fourth World series. ... The Female Furies are a group of fictional women warriors appearing in comic published by DC Comics. ... In Greek mythology, Creon, or Kreon (ruler), son of Menoeceus, was the father of Haemon and husband of Eurydice. ... A fictional Green Lantern Character in DC Comics. ... Stel, from Green Lantern Corps: Recharge # 2 (December 2005). ... Soranik Natu is a fictional character, a superhero who is an extraterrestrial from the planet Korugar and a member of the intergalactic police force known as the Green Lantern Corps. ... Vath Sarn, from Green Lantern Corps: Recharge #2 ((December 2005), page 10, panel 4. ... Universo is the name of two Legion of Super-Heroes supervillains in the DC Comics universe. ...

Miscellaneous Green Lanterns

Teen Lanterns

Although not 'official' members of the Green Lantern Corps, four teenagers -- Frankie (M), Kelly (F), Jaclyn (F) and Samosa (M) -- are given simplified Green Lantern rings by John Stewart after their homes are abducted to Oa by the Mad Guardian in Green Lantern (Volume 3, 1992) and Mosaic (Volume 1, 1992-1993).


Able to create simple objects, translate languages, synthesize atmosphere and empower flight, these rings enabled the youngsters to explore Oa in the hopes that their youthful ways of looking at the Mosaic (and the other beings trapped there) would help ease relations between the Earthlings and other races.


Having a moderate degree of success, the four helped where they could until the Moasic was torn apart when dozens of space fleets appeared over Oa, each planet determined to bring their people home.


Presumably the four are back on Earth readjustng to a 'normal' life. At this time, it is unknown how the destruction of the Central Power Battery (GL V3 #50) and subsequent reconstruction by Ion/Kyle Rayner affected the teenagers' rings. It is possible they still exist and can be recharged if given access to a Lantern.


Another Teen Lantern, unrelated to the others and out-of-continuity is Jordana Gardner, future descendant of Hal Jordan and Guy Gardner, called in such way due to her early recruitment into the Green Lantern Corps of the alternate future detailed in Superman and the Legion of Super-Heroes in the 31st Century.


Kid Lantern

Issue 3 of the miniseries Flash & Green Lantern: The Brave And The Bold has Flash, Kid Flash and Green Lantern in pursuit of Mirror Master and Black Hand. In an attempt to steal Flash's speed, it is Kid Flash who loses his powers. To help out, Green Lantern creates a temporary Power Ring for Wally to use, dubbing him Kid Lantern. Wally's costume is exactly like his Kid Flash costume but with black pants, green shirt and boots, white gloves, and his lightning insignia is replaced with a Green Lantern insignia. Barry Allen is a fictional superhero in the DC Comics Universe and the second Flash. ... For the science fiction author, see Wallace West. ... Hal Jordan is a fictional character, a DC Comics superhero. ... Mirror Master is a fictional character, a recurring foe of the Flash with large technical knowledge and skills involving the use of mirrors. ... Black Hand (real name William Hand) is a DC Comics supervillain and a recurring foe to Green Lantern. ... Power Ring is the name of several DC Comics supervillains and the counterparts of Green Lanterns Hal Jordan, Kyle Rayner and John Stewart. ...


Daffy Duck/Duck Dodgers

Main articles: Daffy Duck and Duck Dodgers
Duck Dodgers as Green Lantern, from "The Green Loontern" (episode #9 of Duck Dodgers).
Duck Dodgers as Green Lantern, from "The Green Loontern" (episode #9 of Duck Dodgers).

In episode #9 ("The Green Loontern") of the 2003 Duck Dodgers animated series, Duck Dodgers claims his laundry at the dry-cleaners, but mistakenly takes a Green Lantern uniform instead of his usual outfit. Daffy Duck is an animated cartoon character in the Warner Brothers Looney Tunes and Merrie Melodies series of cartoons. ... Duck Dodgers is the fictional star of a series of cartoons produced by Warner Bros. ... Image File history File linksMetadata GLDuckDudgers. ... Image File history File linksMetadata GLDuckDudgers. ... Duck Dodgers is an American full-fledged animated television series based on the clasical cartoon shorts Duck Dodgers produced by Warner Bros. ... The Green Lantern redirects here. ...


After discovering that with the aid of his power ring he can fly, he has a few mishaps involving flight (most notably the attempted murder of a dog while trying to romance a girl in a Romeo and Juliet spoof), before he is summoned to Oa: in a memorable scene, he zooms uncontrollably through outer space, dragged by the power of his ring. The three of the four (Alan Scotts Starheart powered ring exlcuded) known variants of the power ring Zamaron (magenta), Oan (green), and Qwardian (yellow). ... Romeo and Juliet in the famous balcony scene by Ford Madox Brown For other uses, see Romeo and Juliet (disambiguation). ... For other uses of Oa and oa, see OA. Oa is a fictional planet located at the center of the DC Comics Universe. ... Layers of Atmosphere - not to scale (NOAA)[1] Outer space, sometimes simply called space, refers to the relatively empty regions of the universe outside the atmospheres of celestial bodies. ...


The entire Green Lantern Corps is kidnapped by Sinestro; as a last resort, Duck Dodgers is dispatched by the Guardians to save the Corps. Through various flukes, he manages to do so, before Hal Jordan returns (dressed in Dodgers' normal spacesuit) to demand the return of his ring and uniform. The fictional Green Lantern Corps is an intergalactic police force featured in DC Comics, particularly series featuring the superhero Green Lantern, Earth’s member of the group. ... Sinestro is a fictional character, an alien supervillain in the DC Comics Universe. ... The Guardians of the Universe are fictional characters in the DC Comics universe. ...


While asked by Kilowog to recite the Green Lantern power oath at the Corps Central Battery, a flustered Dodgers gabbles a random rhyme in desperation:

In blackest day or brightest night
Watermelon, cantaloupe, yadda-e-yadda
Erm...superstitious and cowardly lot
With liberty and justice for all!

This episode made use of discarded character concepts for a proposed Green Lantern Corps animated series. The series would have focused on the adventures of Kyle Rayner with a slightly comical version of the Corps. The episode included the first animated versions of Guy Gardner, Ch'p, and Boodikka. Batman (originally referred to as the Bat-Man and still referred to at times as the Batman) is a DC Comics fictional superhero who first appeared in Detective Comics #27 in May 1939. ... The fictional Green Lantern Corps is an intergalactic police force featured in DC Comics, particularly series featuring the superhero Green Lantern, Earth’s member of the group. ... This article is about the DC Comics character. ... Guy Gardner is a fictional character, a comic book superhero published by DC Comics. ... In the DC Universe, Chp of the planet Hlven was a member of the Green Lantern Corps; like all Hlvenites, he resembled a somewhat anthropomorphic combination between a squirrel and a chipmunk. ... Boodikka is a fictional character featured in comic books published by DC Comics. ...


Green Guardsman

A Green Guardsman was featured on the Justice League animated series' season one two-part episode Legends as a homage to the original Alan Scott. He appeared as a Justice Guild of America member on an alternate Earth that was devastated by nuclear war, but reconstructed as a vast mental illusion by a psychic, Ray Thompson. This was a reference to the pre-Crisis on Infinite Earths crossovers between DC Comics' Multiverse (which began in Sep. 1961 "Flash of Two Worlds"). To mirror the Golden Age Green Lantern ring's vulnerability to wood, the Green Guardsman's ring had no power over aluminum. He represented the Golden Age mentality of comics, accidentally making a racist gaffe when he told the African-American Green Lantern John Stewart "you're a credit to your people, son"; however, the Green Guardsman proved to be a loyal superhero of a bygone era, and willingly sacrificed himself to defend the Earth he protected. Justice League is an American animated television series about a team of superheroes which ran from 2001 to 2004 on Cartoon Network. ... Justice Guild as shown in the Justice League series The Justice Guild of America is a superhero team featured in the Justice League animated series two-part episode Legends, a homage to the Golden Age Justice Society of America, and to a degree the Silver Age Justice League of America. ... Crisis on Infinite Earths was a 12-issue comic book limited series (identified as a 12-part maxi-series) and crossover event, produced by DC Comics in 1985 in order to simplify their fifty-year-old continuity. ... It has been suggested that Gaming crossovers be merged into this article or section. ... DC Comics is an American comic book and related media company. ... A depiction of several alternate Earths within the Multiverse and the different variations of the Flash inhabiting each Earth. ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ... Aluminum redirects here. ... This box:      Racism has many definitions, the most common and widely accepted is that members of one race are intrinsically superior or inferior to members of other races. ... Languages Predominantly American English Religions Protestantism (chiefly Baptist and Methodist); Roman Catholicism; Islam Related ethnic groups Sub-Saharan Africans and other African groups, some with Native American groups. ...


Green Lanterns by Sectors of the Universe

After long experimentation the Guardians equipped and loosely oversaw the Green Lantern Corps, 7200+ diverse beings from throughout the universe. Each was granted a battery and a ring. Thinly scattered among uncounted trillions of stars, each was assigned a sector of space which was vaster than anyone can comprehend.


The sectors are shaped as four-sided pyramid-shaped sections of a sphere, with their point meeting at Oa, which is located at the center of the universe. Oa is technically in each Lantern's sector, and while on Oa, the Lantern is still in his home sector


There are 3600 standard space sectors, plus three "special" sectors: 0 (Oa itself) -1 (Anti-Matter universe) and 3601 (proscribed sector of space populated by the Manhunters) The Manhunters are a fictional race of robot warriors that exists within the universe of DC Comics. ...

-1 Anti-matter universe of Qward
0 Oa - home to the Guardians of the Universe
2 Hannu
3 Apros
6 Tahr
17 Larvox and Jack T. Chance (deceased)
24 Breeon
26 Norchavivus
28 Umitu
35 Matoo Pree and Amnee Pree
38 Kraken and Raker Qarrigat
40 Shorm
47 Lysandra and Spol
56 Tomy-Fai
68 G'nort
69 Varix
73 Sendrina and Chthos-Chtas Chthatis (deceased)
83 Bruun
103 Malet Dasim
112 Laira (expelled)
119 Reemuz (deceased) and Leezle Pon
151 Ghr'll and Xylpth
173 Relok Hag
181 KT21
188 Dkrtzy RRR
257 Markot Five
279 RRU-9-2
281 Alia
312 Ash-Pak-Glif
315 Volk
345 Olapet
422 Procanon Kaa
424 Vode-M and Graf Toren
488 Arx
501 Charqwep
567 Rees-Van
571 Voz
586 Medphyll
650 Ash
666 Morro
674 Kilowog
700 R'amey Holl & Von Daggle
773 Saarek
786 Ke'Haan (deceased) and Turytt
863 Krista X
885 Horoq Nnot
904 Brik and Aa
911 Rot Lop Fan
918 Tuebeen
981 Brokk
996 Taa
1014 Ch'p (deceased) and B'dg
1055 Adam
1110 Okonoko and Sir Deeter
1132 Remnant Nod
1198 Grumb
1234 Rori Stroh
1253 Sheriff Mardin
1287 The Collective
1324 T-Cher
1337 Gk'd
1355 Penelops
1414 Boodikka and Zale
1416 Diamalon (deceased) and Chaselon
1417 Sinestro (expelled), Katma Tui (deceased), Soranik Natu and Princess Iolande
1418 Salakk
1419 Eddore (deceased)
1582 Lin Canar
1721 Kaylark
1760 Sodam Yat
1776 Meadlux
1915 Wissen
2002 Kreon (deceased)
2106 Krydel-4
2111 Oliversity
2234 El'qa Squa Zreenah and Perdoo
2260 Opto309v
2261 Mogo and Bzzd
2277 Zaneth
2471 Talmadge
2515 Symon Terrynce
2682 Vath Sarn and Isamot Kol
2689 Skirl
2751 M'dahna
2812 Tagort and Venizz
2813 Tomar-Re (deceased), Tomar-Tu and Dalor
2814 Laham (deceased), Waverly Sayre (deceased), Stakaðr (deceased), Abin Sur (deceased), Daniel Young (deceased), Donna Parker (retired), Alan Scott, Hal Jordan, Guy Gardner, John Stewart and Kyle Rayner
2815 Arisia
2828 Gretti and Green Man
2937 Harvid and G'Hu
3009 Stel
3014 Barreer Wot and Lok Neboora
3100 Amanita
3181 Skyrd
3192 Lan Dibbux
3212 Vandor
3333 Penn Maricc
3399 Shilandra Thane
3411 Droxelle
3443 Greet
3453 Lashorr
3515 Gpaak
3521 Garmin Vid and Torquemada
3587 Palaqua
3588 Cimfet Tau
3599 Zghithii
3601 Location of the Manhunters. Marked as Off limits to Corpsmen

Qward is a fictional world existing within an antimatter universe that is part of the DC Comics universe. ... For other uses of Oa and oa, see OA. Oa is a fictional planet located at the center of the DC Comics Universe. ... The Green Lantern Corps has at least 7200 members, two per sector (originally 3600 — one per sector), in addition to assorted other members who fulfill roles other than patrolling. ... Jack T. Chance is a fictional character featured in comic books published by DC Comics he is a Green Lantern from the world of Garnet also known as Hellhole. ... A fictional Green Lantern Character in DC Comics. ... The Green Lantern Corps has at least 7200 members, two per sector (originally 3600 — one per sector), in addition to assorted other members who fulfill roles other than patrolling. ... A Green Lantern from the world of Jayd History Laira was trained and recruited by her father to take over his role as a soldier of the Guardians of the Universe. ... The Green Lantern Corps has at least 7200 members, two per sector (originally 3600 — one per sector), in addition to assorted other members who fulfill roles other than patrolling. ... The Green Lantern Corps has at least 7200 members, two per sector (originally 3600 — one per sector), in addition to assorted other members who fulfill roles other than patrolling. ... Graf Toren is a fictional character featured in comic books published by DC Comics. ... The Green Lantern Corps has at least 7200 members, two per sector (originally 3600 — one per sector), in addition to assorted other members who fulfill roles other than patrolling. ... Kilowog is a fictional superhero from DC Comics, and a member of the Green Lantern Corps. ... KeHaan was a Green Lantern from the world Varva. ... TURYTT is a fictional character featured in comic books published by DC Comics. ... The Green Lantern Corps has at least 7200 members, two per sector (originally 3600 — one per sector), in addition to assorted other members who fulfill roles other than patrolling. ... Trans Australia Airlines or TAA (IATA TN, renamed Australian Airlines in 1986) was one of the two major Australian domestic airlines between its inception in 1946 and its sale to Qantas in 1992. ... In the DC Universe, Chp of the planet Hlven was a member of the Green Lantern Corps; like all Hlvenites, he resembled a somewhat anthropomorphic combination between a squirrel and a chipmunk. ... Bdg (pronounced like badge) is a character in the DC Comics series Green Lantern. ... Boodikka is a fictional character featured in comic books published by DC Comics. ... The Green Lantern Corps has at least 7200 members, two per sector (originally 3600 — one per sector), in addition to assorted other members who fulfill roles other than patrolling. ... Sinestro is a fictional character, an alien supervillain in the DC Comics Universe. ... Katma Tui is a fictional comic book superhero, an extraterrestrial from the planet Korugar, and a member of the intergalactic police force known as the Green Lantern Corps. ... Soranik Natu is a fictional character, a superhero who is an extraterrestrial from the planet Korugar and a member of the intergalactic police force known as the Green Lantern Corps. ... Salakk. ... The Green Lantern Corps has at least 7200 members, two per sector (originally 3600 — one per sector), in addition to assorted other members who fulfill roles other than patrolling. ... Sodam Yat is a fictional character, an extraterrestrial superhero published by DC Comics. ... In Greek mythology, Creon, or Kreon (ruler), son of Menoeceus, was the father of Haemon and husband of Eurydice. ... Mogo is a fictional character in the DC Comics universe, a superhero and member of the Green Lantern Corps. ... The Green Lantern Corps has at least 7200 members, two per sector (originally 3600 — one per sector), in addition to assorted other members who fulfill roles other than patrolling. ... Vath Sarn, from Green Lantern Corps: Recharge #2 ((December 2005), page 10, panel 4. ... Isamot Kol is a fictional comic book superhero, an extraterrestrial from the planet Thanagar, and a member of the intergalactic police force known as the Green Lantern Corps. ... Tomar Re is a fictional DC Comics character. ... A Green Lantern from the world of Xudar History Tomar-Tu was recruited by Hal Jordan during his stay on the Mosaic world. ... Abin Sur is a fictional character and a superhero from the DC Comics universe. ... For other uses, see Allan Scott. ... Hal Jordan is a fictional character, a DC Comics superhero. ... Guy Gardner is a fictional character, a comic book superhero published by DC Comics. ... John Stewart is a fictional comic book superhero in the DC Universe, and a member of the intergalactic police force known as the Green Lantern Corps. ... This article is about the DC Comics character. ... Arisia is a fictional character featured in comic books published by DC Comics. ... Green Man, from Green Lantern Corps: Recharge # 2 (December 2005). ... Stel, from Green Lantern Corps: Recharge # 2 (December 2005). ... The Manhunters are a fictional race of robot warriors that exists within the universe of DC Comics. ...

See also

The Green Lantern redirects here. ... The fictional Green Lantern Corps is an intergalactic police force featured in DC Comics, particularly series featuring the superhero Green Lantern, Earth’s member of the group. ... The Guardians of the Universe are fictional characters in the DC Comics universe. ... The Sinestro Corps is a group of fictional characters, a villainous analogue to the Green Lantern Corps in the DC Universe led by the supervillain Sinestro. ... Dr. Spectrum is a comic book superhero in the Marvel Comics universe, and a member of the Squadron Supreme. ... This article is about the comic book company. ...

External links

This article is about the DC Comics character. ... The fictional Green Lantern Corps is an intergalactic police force featured in DC Comics, particularly series featuring the superhero Green Lantern, Earth’s member of the group. ... The fictional Green Lantern Corps is an intergalactic police force featured in DC Comics, particularly series featuring the superhero Green Lantern, Earth’s member of the group. ... Alexandra Alex DeWitt was the girlfriend of Kyle Rayner before he received the Green Lantern power ring from Ganthet. ... Carol Ferris is a fictional comic book character published by DC Comics. ... Charles Doiby Dickles was the comic sidekick to the golden age Green Lantern Alan Scott. ... This article is about the first Green Arrow, Oliver Queen. ... Roy Harper is a fictional superhero in the DC Comics Universe. ... Jade is the codename of Jennie-Lynn Hayden, a fictional character, a superhero from DC Comics. ... For the Jokers sidekick, see Harley Quinn Harlequin is the name of four clown-themed DC Comics characters. ... Obsidian is a fictional superhero published by DC Comics. ... Rose and Thorn are the two personalities of a character in DC comic books. ... Terry Berg is a fictional character in the DC Comics universe who first appeared in the pages of Green Lantern in 2000. ... Thomas Kalmaku is a character in DC Comics, associated with Green Lantern. ... This is a list of fictional characters from DC Comics who are or have been enemies of the Green Lantern. ... Black Hand (real name William Hand) is a DC Comics supervillain and a recurring foe to Green Lantern. ... Doctor Polaris is a DC Comics supervillain, mainly to the Green Lantern // Once a researcher working for the betterment of mankind, Neal Emerson became one of the deadliest metahumans on Earth. ... Effigy is the name of a DC Comics supervillain who fought against Green Lantern Kyle Rayner using the Flame Powers gained from the Controllers. ... Evil Star is a fictional character appearing in DC Comics, primarily as an opponent of Green Lantern. ... Fatality is a fictional character from the DC Comics universe. ... Goldface is a DC Comics fictional character, originally a foe of the Hal Jordan Green Lantern. ... For the Jokers sidekick, see Harley Quinn Harlequin is the name of four clown-themed DC Comics characters. ... This article does not cite any references or sources. ... Major Force (Clifford Zmeck) is a fictional character, a comic book supervillain in the DC Comics universe. ... Nekron, Lord of the Unliving is a fictional character, an extra-dimensional villain in the DC Comics universe. ... Nero is the name of a DC Comics supervillain who fought against Green Lantern Kyle Rayner wielding a Qwardian Power Ring Forged by the Weaponers of Qward. ... Rose and Thorn are the two personalities of a character in DC comic books. ... Shark is the name of 3 DC Comics characters. ... Solomon Grundy is a DC Comics character, a large, strong zombie supervillain. ... Star Sapphire is the name of several female supervillains in DC Comics, all connected in origin. ... Sonar is the name of a DC Comics supervillain. ... The Tattooed Man is the name of two of Green Lanterns enemies. ... The Sinestro Corps is a group of fictional characters, a villainous analogue to the Green Lantern Corps in the DC Universe led by the supervillain Sinestro. ... The Anti-Monitor is a fictional comic book supervillain, the antagonist of the 1985 DC Comics miniseries Crisis on Infinite Earths. ... The Cyborg was created by Dan Jurgens as a way to use the Supermans Death story-line as an arc to the Four Supermen Story. ... The Manhunters are a fictional race of robot warriors that exists within the universe of DC Comics. ... Parallax is a fictional character, a supervillain from DC Comics. ... Sinestro is a fictional character, an alien supervillain in the DC Comics Universe. ... Superman Prime (formerly known as Superboy Prime) is a fictional character, a superhero turned supervillain in the DC Universe. ... The Sinestro Corps is a group of fictional characters, a villainous analogue to the Green Lantern Corps in the DC Universe led by the supervillain Sinestro. ... Coast City was a fictional city that appeared in stories published by DC Comics. ... For other uses of Oa and oa, see OA. Oa is a fictional planet located at the center of the DC Comics Universe. ... Qward is a fictional world existing within an antimatter universe that is part of the DC Comics universe. ... Emerald Twilight is the name for the story that was detailed in Green Lantern Vol. ... Rann-Thanagar War #1; cover by Ivan Reis and Marc Campos. ... The Sinestro Corps War is an ongoing comic book storyline across DC Comics Green Lantern and Green Lantern Corps titles. ... The three of the four (Alan Scotts Starheart powered ring exlcuded) known variants of the power ring Zamaron (magenta), Oan (green), and Qwardian (yellow). ... Emotional Manifestations are cosmic entities which are featured in the DC Universe, namely in the Green Lantern comic books. ... The DC Comics superhero Green Lantern (alter ego: Hal Jordan) has appeared in numerous media over the years. ...

 
 

COMMENTARY     


Share your thoughts, questions and commentary here
Your name
Your comments

Want to know more?
Search encyclopedia, statistics and forums:

 


Press Releases |  Feeds | Contact
The Wikipedia article included on this page is licensed under the GFDL.
Images may be subject to relevant owners' copyright.
All other elements are (c) copyright NationMaster.com 2003-5. All Rights Reserved.
Usage implies agreement with terms, 1022, m