Module L-2: The Creepy Village Of Ploom

…for characters of level 2 to 3.


The Doclopedia #1,418

Don’t Touch That!: Girl

I’m sorry, sir, but that girl is available only for very special customers. You see, she’s cursed with both the ability to induce the most legendary orgasms in a man, but then drain their life force, killing them.

Oh, no, sir, it’s a fair question. You see, when a man is very old, or perhaps near to death from some malady, they will seek out Katya to send them off to their reward in as happy and thrilling a manner as one might ask for.

Yes, she could do the same for convicts who face the noose, but why would she? Such men deserve what they get. Besides, her rates are quite high, well beyond most convicts.

Yes, she is quite happy. She has found her place in life and I assure you, she lives quite well when not here at work. Oh, my, there is one of her customers now. Mr. Yancey is wealthy, but his heart is weak and faltering. A shame, really, since he’s barely 40.

Now, come along and let me introduce you to Lucy. I think you’ll find her to be quite charming.

The Doclopedia #1,419

Don’t Touch That!: Pistol

Don’t go for it, Kid. You’ll be dead before that pistol leaves your leather. That goes for you, too, Luis. Just keep your hands on the table. I didn’t come here for anybody but Kid McKay, so if you don’t get jumpy, you’ll go on living.

That’s right, Kid, I’m a U.S. Marshall now. After you killed my brother and those other two men, I wanted to just hunt you down and kill you. I wanted that real bad. But Marshall Cogburn, who is outside with your drunken pal Clay under his boot, convinced me to go the legal route and see you on the end of a rope instead. Now get up real slow with your hands above your head.


Well now, that was stupid for two reasons. First, because you thought I’d kill you, and second because now you’ll be going to jail with a useless right hand. Not that you’ll have much use for it once thay slip the rope on you. Now let’s go.

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Chapter 551: In Which Our Hero, Now Laden With Gold And Kitchenware, Takes His Dog To London

…the dog’s name is Ramon


THREE…YES, THREE…DOCLOPEDIA POSTS! I spoil you guys, I really do.

The Doclopedia #1,415

Don’t Touch That!: Sword

Stay your hand there, Brandis. Unless I’m wrong, and I seldom am, that is Nightbreaker, the cursed sword of Lord Yorgon. Stand back and let me identify it properly.

Oh yes, this is Nightbreaker alright. An incredibly powerful weapon, much feared by demons and other creatures of the Deep Darkness. With it, Lord Yorgon almost single handedly defeated the Legions of Hauzatlani. Caused the sword to glow with the brightness of 7 suns. Reduced the demons to a fine ash, including Hauzatlani itself. A great day for the world, but not for Lord Yorgon. His sword arm was burned off up to the elbow, he was blinded and driven insane. When he died some hours later, the sword flew into the sky and has not been seen until today.

I suggest we cover it with stones and detritus, then leave it here. I shell make a note of this location, in case demonic forces ever invade our world again.

The Doclopedia #1,416

Don’t Touch That!: Doorknob

Stop, Watson! Do not touch that doorknob under any circumstances. If you do, you’ll die.

I’m sorry for giving you such a start, old man, but I noticed a sheen of oil coating the surface just here. Do you see it? Yes, not very easy to see. Thankfully, my torch hit it from just the right angle. Now, let us see if it smells of anything.

Ah yes, a very noticeable scent of apples. Watson, what we have here is the sap of the New Guinea Death Fig, a small bush that produces a poisonous sap capable of killing a man in under a minute. A very nasty way to die, too. The skin begins to dissolve while the toxins cause the blood to break down. Yes, a terrible way to die indeed.

Now, let’s just use this mass of old rags to open the door. Be vigilant, Watson, for I have no doubt that Fu Manchu has much worse than this awaiting us.

The Doclopedia #1,417

Don’t Touch That!: Meteorite

DON’T TOUCH THAT! Jesus, Johnny, have you forgotten what happened two years ago when that old man touched a meteorite? That blob thing came out of it and killed him! Then it started growing bigger and pretty soon it had eaten about a hundred people and was trying to take over the town.

You’d better back the hell away from it. Now, let’s go find Sheriff Clark and have him call the Army to deal with this. They’ll know what to do with it. Hey, maybe we’ll get a reward or something. My car could use a new set of tires.

This Is A Tale About A Story

…about a legend


The Doclopedia #1,414

Capes & Cloaks: The Cloak Of Dracula

And now, class, we end this semester with perhaps the most famous cloak of all, the cloak of Dracula.

It doesn’t look like much, does it? Basic black, high collar, long enough to drag on the floor if one is under 6 feet tall. It is old, yes, at least 700 years old. Those stains? Dirt from the grave and blood. If you saw this cloak lying on the floor, you’d either think it a dog’s bed or wipe your shoes on it.

But for all that it looks like something that might be worn by a Kalamorese beggar, it contains dark magic indeed. Dark enough to control the mind of anyone who might wear it. Dark enough to send them off in search of Dracula’s remains. And quite dark enough to force them to revive him.

Since Count Dracula made his way to our world, or was sent here against his will, the story varies, he has been revived no less than 8 times in 700 years. At least four of those times were by people who came into contact with his cloak.

What, Mr. Glitterleaf? Oh, of course, destroy the cloak! Now why didn’t a single solitary person think of that over the last seven centuries, including your own great uncle, the Wizard Larinul? Oh, wait, they did!

Attempts have been made to burn, bathe in acid, rip to shreds, unravel and even banish the cloak. It has been dropped into lava, fed to various slimes, blasted with the most destructive of spells and exposed to prolonged dragonfire that caused poor old Zartamaxilon to nearly collapse.

If there is a way to destroy this cloak, it has not shown itself yet.

Fortunately, it can be very easily placed under great security and locked away. Even now, as we look at it in this glass case, it is protected by spellworkings that would reduce you to dust if you so much as tried to crack the glass. When it leaves here, it will be teleported at least 3 times until it is safely in it’s proper vault in an undisclosed location.

So there is is, the greatest piece in Count Dracula’s wardrobe. Now, before you leave for your no doubt debauchery filled vacation, a little something to remember. Should Count Dracula rise again, he can summon this cloak to him and there is no magic strong enough to stop it. When that happens, and I assure you it will happen someday, alarms will go off in every Wizard’s home. Great evil will walk our world again and we must all be ready to fight it!

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Don’t Shoot Me, I’m Only The Piano Slayer

…old pianos get real mean

The Doclopedia #1,413

Capes & Cloaks: The Cape Of Many Colors

I ask you, students, have you ever seen a more beautiful cape? I think not. Yes, Mr. Kervox, the colors are very bright. No pastels or grays here. And look at how the colors shift and flow, but never fully mix, just barely making secondary colors along the edges. Truly a unique article of clothing and a quite masterful bit of magic.

The Cape of Many Colors was created just over a century ago by the learned and powerful Wizard Omboratis, at that time living way up north in Fenrelly. Besides being one of the five most powerful Wizards in the civilized world, Omboratis was also something of a dandy. He was constantly on the lookout for new fashion trends and even started a few of his own. It can safely be said that when the Wizard’s League had a meeting, he would be the best looking person there. Of course, given how little most Wizards care about their appearance, that is not saying much.

Now, besides being a clotheshorse of the first order, Omboratis was also quite the ladies man. His affairs were numerous and frequent. One wonders where he ever found the time to practice magic. Or the energy, what with his being well over 200 years old.

At any rate, one night at a fancy dress ball put on by the Emperor of the West, our well dressed Wizard met an equally well dressed and astoundingly beautiful woman, Neren, Queen of the Fey. Their mutual attraction was powerful and they spent the whole night together, plus several days and nights afterward. When Neren had to return to the Feywood, Omboratis swore that he would join her there soon.

Our love smitten lad knew that the Fey loved both finely made clothing and skillfully worked magic, so he set about weaving a spell of great power and complexity. At the same time, he had the legendary weavers of Gii Malang working on a cape. This cape was to be woven and tailored using the rarest of fibers and threads that, to say the least, were extraordinary in nature. The cape took a full two months to create, while the binding of the spell to it took another month.

It goes without saying that this all came at enormous expense. Omboratis could have purchased a few kingdoms with the money he spent.

When the cape you see here was finished, Omboratis took it with him to the Feywood and presented it to Neren. She was awed by it and proclaimed it the finest gift she had ever been given. She then took Omboratis into her private chambers and they stayed there for two weeks. When they emerged, the Queen told her court that the two would be married under the next full moon. This caused no small amount of chaos, said full moon being only 10 days away. Still, a proper royal fey wedding was held and, by all historical accounts, they lived happily ever after.

So, what are the properties of this cape? Well, the one it is most noted for is they ability to slow the aging process. For every hour it is worn, a year melts away. Both the Queen and Omboratis wore it, and so were actually younger when they died than when they met.

Oh, did I say “when” they died? I meant to say “if” they died. There is much debate on the actuality of their deaths. But that, students, is a matter for Wizard Jemmaline’s class on Magic In History.

Another property of the cape is that it allows flight at an high speed while both intangible and invisible. Quite a stealthy thing to have when one wishes to check up on the more belligerent fey in their far flung provinces.

Finally, the cape grants one wish per year. Queen Neren used this to improve the lives of her subjects every year for 261 years. This is why you will find statues of her throughout the Feywood.

Any of those properties would be very high magic indeed on their own, but all together in one item? Unheard of before or since.

And now we close with the answer to your unasked question: Why has no other person claimed this cape in the 328 years since Neren and Omboratis “died”? Well, the answer is dead simple, if you consider why it was made. The cape only confers it’s magical powers to those two lovers. Anyone else attempting to wear it will find no magic and will suffer a nasty rash.

And now be off to your next class.

This Doclopedia entry was brought to you courtesy of my wonderful Patreon backers: Avis, Bruce, Carol, Derek, Gabriel, Ian, Jaym, Marian, Mark and Bill.

You can join their noble ranks by popping over to my Patreon page and pledging as little as $1.00 a month. Thanks!

Handsome Joe Explores A Garden

…with his pal Willie the Pug


The Doclopedia #1,412

Alt. Superhero Movies: The Pulps

While some people like to keep the great pulp era heroes separate from the costumed comic book superheroes, they were pretty straightforward precursors to them. In fact, both Doc Savage and the Shadow heavily influenced Superman and Batman.

On Earth 1-G, the pulp heroes got more movie exposure than they did here, but they got even more television exposure, especially in the 1980s.

One thing to note is that there were a couple of very popular female pulp heroes. The first was Lady Mystery, AKA Lady Katherine Walton, daughter of a famous British adventurer. Her stories found her and all female crew traveling the globe to solve mysteries of a supernatural nature. Lady Mystery magazine ran monthly from July1933 until September 1939.

The other big female pulp hero was none other than Pat Savage, Doc’s cousin. Her magazine premiered 3 years after Doc’s and ran for 5 years. Crossovers between the two magazines were common. Pat also had more recurring villains than Doc did.

Almost all of the pulp heroes that made it to the silver screen first got there in serials or lower budget movies. The sole exceptions in the 1930s were Doc Savage and The Shadow, who went straight from print and radio to feature films from Warner Brothers.

In the 1940’s, more pulp heroes got movies, though most were “B” movies made to run with the larger Hollywood films. By the 1950’s, the number of pulp hero movies produced was very small. By the early 1960’s, they had vanished from theaters altogether, although the serials were popular on television.

When the Doc Savage, Shadow, Lady Mystery and Pat Savage paperback reprints started in 1964, they were very popular with a new generation. This lead to other pulp reprints and, starting in 1970 and running to 1988, new movies. Eventually there were both live action and animated series, too.

After a 20 year hiatus from the movies, in 2008 Doc Savage made a comeback. The following year, the Shadow did the same. Both eventually found their way to Netflix original series, where one could also find series featuring pulp characters such as Jules de Grandin and Conan the Barbarian.

The List (by hero/character, instead of date)

The Shadow! (1933)
The Shadow Laughs (1935)
Revenge Of The Shadow (1936)
The Shadow Knows (1938)
The Shadow In London (1939)
Hand Of The Shadow (1942)
The Shadow In San Francisco (1944)
The Shadow (1970)
The Shadow VS The Crime Master (1973)
The Shadow On The Hunt (1977)
The Shadow Returns (2009)
The Shadow Laughs (2011)
The Shadow Knows (2013)

Doc Savage, The Man Of Bronze (1937)
Doc Savage And The Lost Oasis (1939)

Doc Savage And The Czar Of Fear (1941)
Doc Savage And The Spook Legion (1942)
Doc Savage And The Metal Master (1943)
Doc Savage And The Vanisher (1945)

Doc Savage And The Monsters (1946)
Doc Savage And The Cold Death (1948)
Doc Savage And The Men Who Smiled No More (1950)
Doc Savage (1971)
Doc Savage: He Could Stop The World (1973)
Doc Savage: The Phantom City (1975)
Doc Savage: Meteor Menace (1978)
Doc Savage: The Monsters (1980)
Doc Savage: Land of Always Night (1983)
Doc Savage: The Vanisher (1985)
Doc Savage: The Other World (1988)
The Return Of Doc Savage (2008)
Doc Savage: The Monster Maker (2010)
Doc Savage: White Death (2013)
Doc Savage: Sunlight And Shadow (2015)

Lady Mystery (1935)
The Secrets of Lady Mystery (1937)
Lady Mystery In New York (1939)
Lady Mystery And The Phantom (1940)
The Curse Of Lady Mystery (1942)
Lady Mystery (1982)
Lady Mystery: The Haunted City (1987)

Pat Savage And The Secret Of The Sun (1941)
Pat Savage And The Hidden City (1943)
Pat Savage In China (1944)
Pat Savage And The Curse Of The Cat (1947)
The Heart Of Dracula: A Pat Savage Adventure (1980)
Miss Murder: A Pat Savage Adventure (1983)
Spring Heeled Jack: A Pat Savage Adventure (1986)

The Avenger (1943)
Five Gold Rings (1945)

The Spider Strikes (1941)
The Spider On The Docks (1942)
The Spider Goes To War (1942)
The Spider: Master of Men (1954)

Secret Agent X (1941)

The Phantom Detective (1939)
The Phantom Detective VS Crime (1941)

G-8 And His Battle Aces (1938)
G-8 And The Death Squadron (1940)

G-8: Flying Ace (1973)

The Black Bat (1940)
The Black Bat Strikes Again (1942)
Mystery Of The Black Bat (1951)

The Continental Op (1941)

The Domino Lady (1940)
The Domino Lady Sets A Trap (1942)

Tales Of Pirates & Dogs!

…and dog pirates

The Doclopedia #1,411

Alt. Superhero Movies: Other Companies

By the 1960’s on Earth 1-G, there were very few comics publishers in the United States. Less than 10, of which only 4 published superhero comics. Marvel and DC were by far the biggest and best known, but the other two, Nedor and Charlton, had been around almost as long. While each had a stable of superheroes, by 1969, they had only two 1940’s serials and a few 1950’s cartoons made about them. Both companies folded in the early 1970’s and their properties were bought up by other publishers.

Starting in the mid-seventies, independent publishers started popping up, many being former Marvel and DC employees. While their comics often did quite well, there were only a handful of movies made based on them. All of these movies were low budget and most were forgettable.

By the 1990’s, the successes or DC and Marvel caused Hollywood to have another look at superheroes from the lower ranks. While budgets for these movies were never on the Marvel/DC level, many were very well done and some became hits. By far the most successful were the movies based on Amalgam Comics heroes.

Amalgam Comics was a strange beast, born of Marvel and DC allowing both their writers and artists, as well as others, to create one shot comics blending properties from both companies. This resulted in comics like Doctor Strangefate, Spider-Boy, Dark Claw, Iron Lantern and Bruce Wayne: Agent of S.H.I.E.L.D., to name but a few. The comics were big hits and lead to several movies.

Perhaps the most controversial superhero movie from a “second” tier publisher was “Watchmen”, which had been published by Moonlight Comics. As in our world, Alan Moore wrote it and yes, hated the film version. Moonlight also published “V For Vendetta” and “The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen.” The former became a moderate hit movie, while the latter (and it’s sequel) was a big hit. Moore hated both.

Very few, as in 3, superhero movies by Other Publishers ever got sequels, usually with good reason, but in some cases because the rights to the properties got bought up by Marvel or DC.

By 2012, the independent comics publishers had given up on the movies and started selling their properties to television, where they did much better.

The List

T.H.U.N.D.E.R. Agents (Low budget, weak script)


The Jaguar (Very low budget. Made in Italy. A stinker.)

Fly Man (Just terrible)

Herbie (Actually not bad. Funny. Made money until Disney sued over the name)

The Ghost (Nedor Comics version. A pretty good movie. Made a modest profit)

The Black Crusader (blaxploitation superhero. Pretty good movie. Got 1 sequel)


Revenge Of The Black Crusader (not quite as good as the first. Way more violence)

Robogirl (Medium budget. Decent script. Poor FX)

The Adventures Of Captain Power (big budget flop. very good FX. Acting sucked)

Amalgam: Spider-Boy (big budget. good writing & acting. Made big bucks)

Amalgam: Dark Claw (big hit. dark & violent.)

The Blonde Phantom (moderate hit. good story set in 1940. made money)

Amalgam: Doctor Strangefate (good movie, but not a huge hit)
The Blonde Phantom Goes To War (another good movie. Made decent money)

Amalgam: The Fantastic League (big budget. monster fighting focus.)
The Crow (good movie, but it lost money)

Darkman (just like our version, but spawned a television show instead of straight to video sequels)
The Rocketeer (just like our version, but with Doc Savage instead of Howard Hughes. made decent money)

Amalgam: Iron Lantern (big budget. end of the Amalgam films)
Tank Girl (strange movie. lost money.)


The League Of Extraordinary Gentlemen (big hit. got a sequel)


The League Of Extraordinary Gentlemen 2 (another big hit)


V For Vendetta (good movie, but did poorly at the box office)


Watchmen (a big hit. kept the original ending)

Wild Cards! (huge budget. made gobs of money. lead to an HBO series that lasted 7 years and 100 episodes)

Not In This Issue: Prawns, Sports Cars,Violets, And Javelins

…but you will find scallops and dune buggies


The Doclopedia #1,410

Alt. Superhero Movies: DC

We all know how the DC superhero movies have gone in our reality (generally, badly), but if we hop over just a few quanta, to Earth 1-G, things went very differently.

To start with, DC has had a much longer place in radio, motion pictures and television. Both Superman and Batman had radio shows that ran from 1940 until 1946. They both appeared in serials (two each) and movies (two for Supes, 3 for Batman) in the years between 1942 and 1949. Wonder Woman also had a serial and a movie (1947), both of which were very popular. All three were the subject of cartoons.

The first Superman television series ran from 1952 to 1958 and was a big ratings success. The first Batman series ran from 1954 to 1963 and was an even bigger success, being somewhat more geared to general audiences instead of kids. Wonder Woman had a shorter life in her first series, running only from 1958 to 1962.

Starting in 1964, DC made a deal with three different production companies to do Saturday morning cartoon series based on Superman, Batman and the Justice League. All three series were huge hits and soon they were joined by a Wonder Woman series and a Flash series. From 1964 to 1984, DC never had fewer than 3 animated series running on Saturday morning and from 1968 to 1987, they had a full hour of animated adventures featuring rotating casts of heroes.

DC did make several animated feature films so as to compete with Marvel, but for the most part, they ruled television, especially when the live action Batman and Superman series both premiered in 1970.

DC beat Marvel to the live action movie arena with “Superman” in 1975 and “Batman” in 1977. These movies used different actors from the television series and were well made, both getting several Oscar nominations. That opened the gates for more movies between 1979 and 2000 . Most of these were Batman (6) or Superman films (5), but there were 3 Wonder Woman films, 2 each for Flash, Supergirl, Plastic Man and Green Arrow, 1 each for Green Lantern, Aquaman, Martian Manhunter, Justice League and The Doom Patrol.

At San Diego ComiCon in 2000, DC announced a 3 year hiatus from feature films, but a record 7 live action television series. Then, in 2003, they announced that they would be releasing two movies a year starting in 2004 with “Batman: Year One” and “Superboy”. As promised, by 2018, they had released 28 movies.

Something to point out here is the differing philosophy of Marvel and DC regarding their cinematic and television universes.

While all of the Marvel movies were taking place in the same universe and, in most cases linked directly to other movies, the MCU link to the TV shows (of which Marvel had surprisingly few until around 2014) was often very tenuous. Yes, they were all technically in the MCU, but crossovers of any sort were pretty rare.

DC took a whole different approach. First off, while most of their TV shows, including animated ones, were linked with most of their movies, with crossovers aplenty, not all were.

DC had series and movies that were Elseworlds based, took place in different times and sometimes were one shot comedies. Batman was especially varied, with three linked movies followed by an Elseworlds 1940’s noir and an action comedy set in the late 1960’s. Superman even went so far as to have a Star Trek crossover. Fans and the general public ate it up. DC also never had “phases” or an overarching plan for their movies. While Marvel films made more money (by sheer quantity), DC movies almost always got more critical praise.



The Adventures of Superman (medium budget, not a bad movie)


Batman (medium budget, very true to the comics, box office hit)


Superman vs Monster Man (much better than the first one)



Wonder Woman (surprise box office hit, mostly due to a large female audience)

Batman Returns (another hit)


Batman vs The Joker (very good, but the Joker scared kids and some adults)

Superman (huge hit)


Batman (huge hit)


Superman 2 (somewhat less of a hit than the first movie)

Wonder Woman (did very well, won 3 Oscars)


Batman: Joker’s Wild (another huge hit)
The Flash (good story and FX, but not as big a hit as the other films)


Superman 3 (did okay at the box office)

Wonder Woman and the Amazon’s Secret (big hit)


Green Lantern (FX not quite what they should have been, but made money)


Batman vs The Penguin (darker in tone, big hit)


Supergirl (despite a rather boring story, it did well)

The Flash Returns (much better FX this time, a solid hit)


Superman: Last Hope of Earth (the big comeback, huge hit)


Green Arrow (modest budget, but a solid story. another solid hit)

Wonder Woman: God of War (huge hit, won 5 Oscars)


Martian Manhunter (a science fiction detective story. Moderate hit)
Plastic Man (unapologetic comedy. fans and critics loved it)


Batman: Gotham Nights (darkest one yet. Catwoman/Batman scenes almost got it an R rating. biggest DC hit of the 90’s)


Supergirl 2 (better story, more action)

Plastic Man Bounces Back (another big hit)


Doom Patrol (had a good dose of humor. lead straight to a television series)

Superman vs Brainiac (almost non-stop action. a big hit and most popular of the series)


Batman: Arkham Asylum (this one made almost as much as the last one and did get an R rating for violence)

Green Arrow: The Hunt (a hit. Nonstop action and very little dialogue. intense as hell)


Aquaman (good story and FX. everyone expected it to suck. it didn’t)


Batman Forever (much lighter than previous entries. Made a ton of money)


Justice League (humongous hit. Beaten at the box office only by “Avengers: Ultron”)


Batman: Year One (reboot of the series. all were major hits. No supervillain, but does have a crook fall into a vat of acid)
Superboy (another reboot. Lead to the tv series “Smallville”)


The Adventures of Wonder Woman (massive hit)
The Flash: Fastest Man Alive (reboot. incredible FX. villains: Reverse Flash and Grodd)


Batman: Year Two (villain: The Penguin)
Green Lantern: In Darkest Night (origin story. well received.)


Superman: The Man Of Steel (he goes toe to toe with Luthor and Zod)
Aquaman: Unite The Seven (big hit. a mix of political thriller and action movie)


Batman: Year 3 (Joker, Catwoman, Gotham City going to hell. Enormous hit)
Return Of The Doom Patrol (6 years after the tv series ended. big hit with even more humor.)


The Justice League Of America (villains: bigass aliens)
Swamp Thing (a creepy hit)


Batman: Gotham Kills (1940’s film noir. Won 7 Oscars, including Best Picture)
Supergirl: Breakout (villains: 3 sisters from the Phantom Zone)


Superman In The 23rd Century (Superman meets Star Trek)

Flashpoint (despite a near mindboggling storyline, it was a big hit)


Wonder Woman: The Cheetah (another big hit)
The Green Lantern Corps (epic space action made this a hit)


Batman Rocks! (Batman in the 1960’s. plenty of humor. great soundtrack)
Hawkman (despite almost half of the movie being set in ancient Egypt, a decent hit)


Plastic Man Comes Home (Plas returns to the big screen and earns 750 million bucks)
Swamp Thing 2: (another creepy one but this one co-stars Constantine)


Justice League: Injustice (villains: the Injustice League)
Superman: The Coming Of Bizarro (heavy on the comedy. Made big bucks)


Suicide Squad (dark & violent. marred by a weak story. still did well at the box office)
The Flash: Rogues Gallery (villains: Captain Cold, Weather Wizard, Mirror Master and others, mostly from the tv series)


Tales Of The Batman (an anthology made up of 3 linked stories. An excellent movie)
Birds Of Prey (movie based on the tv series. A fan favorite)


Supergirl: Underpowered (not unlike Iron Man 3 in our world. Kara has her powers seriously reduced just when she needs them most)

The Legion Of Superheroes (the movie fans waited 50 years for. made a billion)


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