Synonyms for hawkworld or Related words with hawkworld

hawkman              threeboot              hawkwoman              batwoman              kamandi              retcon              wetworks              thunderstrike              deathlok              glorith              starman              hourman              maxiseries              elseworlds              ultimates              mangaverse              stormwatch              anarky              dubbilex              manhunter              jla              cyberforce              knightfall              superboy              multiversity              arrowverse              marvelman              wildstorm              metamorpho              hawkgirl              grimjack              timestorm              batgirl              miracleman              nightwing              congorilla              storyarc              flamebird              judomaster              supergirl              bizarro              multiverse              nightmask              ultraverse              newuniversal              wildc              michelinie              worldstorm              airboy              scalphunter             



Examples of "hawkworld"
During the Brightest Day, Hawkman and Hawkgirl pursue Hath-Seth through a portal he made with their bones, ending up on Hawkworld. There, Shiera is kidnapped by Manhawks and Carter is taken in by the Lionmane. while recovering, the leader of the Lionmane relates the history of Hawkworld to Hawkman. He reveals that Hawkworld is a bridge between Earth and Thanagar.
Originally, the "Hawkworld" miniseries retold the origins of Katar Hol and Shayera Thal from a modern perspective, but following its success, DC launched a "Hawkworld" regular series, taking place "after" the miniseries, resulting in a complete reboot of Hawkman's continuity.
Fel Andar was created after DC Comics rebooted the Hawkman character after publication of the 1989 "Hawkworld" miniseries, as a stand-in for Katar Hol in Katar's post-Crisis, pre-Hawkworld adventures, including his brief membership with Justice League International.
Katar Hol appeared in "Superman & Batman Magazine" #5, wearing a uniform resembling the Post-"Hawkworld" version.
During the "Brightest Day" storyline (2010), Hath-Set has collected the bones from all of Carter's and Shiera's past bodies and created from them a portal to Hawkworld. He was followed, however, by Carter and Shiera. While there, it is revealed that Hawkworld is now under the rulership of Shiera's mother, Queen Khea. There is also a tribe of creatures that resemble Lion-Mane living on Hawkworld.
Then in 1989 Timothy Truman decided to reboot the Silver Age Hawkman in a 3 book series titled "Hawkworld". This was the start of the post-"Hawkworld" version of Katar Hol. While this series was originally meant to just be a retold origin of Hawkman, it spawned yet another Hawkman series. In 1990 DC created the "Hawkworld" monthly series. This series had 2 volumes, but was eventually canceled.
Fel Andar is a DC Comics character who also called himself Hawkman. There are two different versions of Fel Andar: the pre-Hawkworld version (named Fell Andar) was created by Tony Isabella and Richard Howell, while the post-Hawkworld version was created by John Ostrander and Graham Nolan.
Introduced in the pages of Hawkworld, Hairballs is a drug that slowly transforms its users into feral werebeasts. The more they use, the more feral and out of control they become, as demonstrated by FerAlyse and other denizens of Chicago's Netherworld. It was introduced in "Hawkworld" #30.
In 1986, Gold left First Comics and returned to DC, where he edited "Legends", "The Shadow", "The Question", "Action Comics Weekly", "", "Blackhawk", and "Hawkworld".
After the Hawkworld reboot, Hawkgirl (Hawkwoman) was now Shayera Thal and not married to Katar Hol, instead merely his police partner. In post-Hawkworld continuity, Shayera adopts the name Hawkwoman from the very beginning of her costumed career and never uses the name Hawkgirl. The Golden Age Hawkgirl is eventually returned from Limbo, but during the "" miniseries she is merged with Katar Hol and Golden Age Hawkman into a new persona.
The Netherworld is a fictional autonomous neighborhood of the city of Chicago in the DC Comics universe. It first appears in "Hawkworld" #30 (January, 1993), it was created by John Ostrander and Tim Truman.
During the "Brightest Day" storyline, Hawkman and Hawkgirl encountered a tribe of alien creatures resembling Lion-Mane on Hawkworld. They are called the Lion-Mane Pride. So far, there is no connection to them and the actual Lion-Mane.
In 1990, Ostrander launched an ongoing "Hawkworld" series which followed Timothy Truman's limited series of the same name. In 1993, the title was cancelled and relaunched as "Hawkman" with art by Jan Duursema.
Katar Hol was rebooted in 1989 in the prestige format miniseries "Hawkworld" by Timothy Truman. A regular ongoing series of the same name followed from 1990–1993, which was then followed up by "Hawkman" (vol. 3) from 1993-1996.
Following the events of DC's miniseries, "Crisis on Infinite Earths", the histories of Earth-One and Earth-Two are merged. As a result, both Golden Age and Silver Age versions of Hawkman and Hawkgirl/Hawkwoman live on the same Earth. Initially, the Silver Age Hawkman and Hawkwoman were kept in continuity unchanged. They took Superman to Krypton (now a gas planet), briefly joined Justice League International, teamed-up with Atom, and helped Animal Man defuse a Thanagarian bomb during "Invasion". However, DC reversed this decision and rebooted Hawkman continuity after the 1989 "Hawkworld" miniseries. Originally, "Hawkworld" retold the origins of Silver Age Hawkman and Hawkwoman, but following its success, DC Comics launched a "Hawkworld" ongoing series set in the present, resulting in a complete reboot of Hawkman continuity. By doing so, several continuity errors regarding Hawkman and Hawkwoman's Justice League appearances needed to be fixed.
Following the events of DC's miniseries, "Crisis on Infinite Earths", the histories of Earth-One and Earth-Two are merged. As a result, both Golden Age and Silver Age versions of Hawkman and Hawkgirl/Hawkwoman live on the same Earth. Initially, the Silver Age Hawkman and Hawkwoman were kept in continuity unchanged. They took Superman to Krypton (now a gas planet), briefly joined Justice League International, teamed-up with Atom, and helped Animal Man defuse a Thanagarian bomb during "Invasion". However, DC reversed this decision and rebooted Hawkman continuity after the success of the 1989 "Hawkworld" miniseries. Originally, "Hawkworld" retold the origins of Silver Age Hawkman and Hawkwoman. After becoming a success, DC Comics launched a "Hawkworld" ongoing series set in the present resulting in a complete reboot of Hawkman continuity. By doing so, several continuity errors regarding Hawkman and Hawkwoman's Justice League appearances needed to be fixed.
The three-issue limited series by Timothy Truman was published in 1989. The ongoing series lasted for four years (1990–1993) and included 32 issues, along with 3 annuals. Timothy Truman contributed to the plotting of the first six issues, which were scripted by John Ostrander. Ostrander was the sole credited writer for the remainder of the series. After the "Hawkworld" ongoing series was ended in 1993, a new series simply named "Hawkman" (vol. 3) picked up the story line and ran from 1993 to 1996. Ostrander wrote the first six issues of this new series, tying up some dangling plot threads from "Hawkworld".
Initially, the Silver Age Hawkman and Hawkwoman were kept in continuity unchanged after "Crisis on Infinite Earths". However, DC reversed this decision and rebooted Hawkman continuity after the success of the "Hawkworld" miniseries. Originally, "Hawkworld" was a miniseries set in the past that revised the origins of Hawkman and Hawkwoman, but after the series became a success, DC Comics made "Hawkworld" an ongoing series set in the present, with both heroes only recently appearing on Earth after the events in the "Invasion!" miniseries, resulting in a complete reboot of Hawkman continuity. Several continuity errors regarding Hawkman and Hawkgirl's Justice League appearances then needed to be fixed, including their appearance in the "Invasion!" miniseries. All previous appearances by the Silver Age Hawkgirl in the Justice League were explained by the Golden Age Hawkgirl taking the Silver Age Hawkgirl's place. However, Hawkwoman continued to appear in some pre-"Hawkworld" Justice League adventures during the time Golden Age Hawkgirl was trapped in Limbo. To explain this continuity error, a new Hawkwoman, Sharon Parker, was created and retconned into the Justice League during the time Golden Age Hawkgirl was in Limbo.
The company moved to Chicago in 1985. Mike Gold, one of First's founders, served as the company president until late 1985; Gold soon moved to New York to become a senior editor at DC Comics. Gold later used his First Comics connections to bring Grell, Chaykin, and Truman over to DC to create memorable series like "", "Blackhawk", and "Hawkworld".
According to the post-Hawkworld origin, Prince Khufu lives during the reign of Ramesses II in the 19th dynasty of ancient Egypt. Khufu believes that his "ka", or soul, will not journey on to the land of the afterlife. Rather, his soul and that of his betrothed, Chay-Ara, are fated to remain in the mortal world.