cover:  George Perez
Dick Giordano
Date: Oct 1981
Cover Price: $0.60
Publisher: dccomics.com 


  • DC Comics‎ > ‎Justice League of America‎ > ‎Justice League of America (1961)‎ > ‎

  • Recent Announcements

    • George Perez Website Version 5 From Vu Unfortunately, Google Sites (Classic Version) have shut down.  The George Perez Website Version 4 lived on Google Sites for the last 13 years. For that, I thank Google. If you are wondering, I did play around with the "New" Google Sites.... and it wasn't very good.  It is very basic and simple. According to google.com: "Starting September 1, 2021, classic Sites will no longer be viewable by anyone. If you want your websites to continue to be viewable, you must convert and publish them to the new Google Sites experience before September 1, 2021." While I look into migration to another website host (preferably free)... I'm temporarily posting news at weheartmusic.typepad.com/gpz
      Posted Aug 25, 2021, 6:05 PM by Vu Nguyen
    Showing posts 1 - 1 of 5498. View more »
    "Countdown to Crisis!" (27 pages) 
    writer:  Gerry Conway
    art:  George Perez
    Romeo Tanghal
    colors:  Gene D'Angelo
    letters:  Todd Klein
    editor:  Len Wein

    DC Comics

    JUSTICE LEAGUE OF AMERICA #196 (Digital) (24 Sep 2011)
    DC Comics

    SUPERMAN #1494 (Serie 2) (Mexico) (1982)

    LA LIGUE DE JUSTICE #7 (France) (Nov 1983)
    Artima DC Color

    SUPERMAN EXTRA #12 (Germany) (1993)
    Ehapa Verlag

    Crisis On Thursday, or To Grandmother's Earth We Go!
    News  Thu, 23 Nov 2006 08:56:19 CST  Vu
    From comicsatemybrain.blogspot.com
    Crisis On Thursday, or To Grandmother's Earth We Go!
    Wednesday, November 22, 2006 by Tom Bondurant @ 10:16 PM


    JLofA #s 195-97 (Oct-Dec 1981): It's hard to top an Apokoliptian blowout, but darned if this team-up ("Targets On Two Worlds"/"Countdown To Crisis"/"Crisis In Limbo") didn't try. Perez was winding down his tenure on Justice League of America, and he was helped a little by Keith Pollard, although you can't really tell. The third team here is the Secret Society of Super-Villains, headed by the gorilla-bodied Ultra-Humanite and including (from Earth-2) the Monocle, Rag Doll, Brain Wave, Psycho-Pirate, and Mist, and (from Earth-1) Killer Frost, Signalman, Floronic Man, and Cheetah. Ultra figures that, by removing certain superheroes from both Earths, it'll set up a cosmic chain reaction that will remove all the superheroes from one Earth -- he doesn't know which.

    News: Who's that Power Girl?

    November 11, 2005 09:35 pm
     From www.newsarama.com

    11-10-2005 04:37 PM by Troy Brownfield

    If there’s one truism that runs through both the original Crisis on Infinite Earths and its thematic descendant Infinite Crisis, it’s that unexpected characters suddenly get a chance to shine. Granted, Power Girl’s not exactly a wallflower. She’d had significant roles in series ranging from All-Star Comics to Justice League Europe to Birds of Prey and JSA. She recently headlined the much-discussed debut arc of JSA: Classified. And of course, she graces the both variant covers for this week’s Infinite Crisis #2. Still, despite the fact that she’s a perennially minor character, Power Girl has a strident fanbase and certainly plays a crucial role in DC’s biggest project of the decade thus far. Where then did Power Girl originate, and what were some of the highlights on her circuitous path to crossover glory? (Writer’s Note: Notice that I said some of the highlights; this does not pretend to be a complete list of appearances)


    Justice League of America #195-197; JLA #207-209 (and All-Star Squadron #14-15) and JLA #219-220 (early ‘80s): While these appearances aren’t mind-bogglingly significant in the life of the character, they do represent several occasions upon which Kara interacted with the heroes of Earth-1 during the annual JLA/JSA crossovers. Most interesting is her cross-world flirtation with the JLA’s young hero, Firestorm. Writer Conway slowly built this attraction over a few years. It has enough meaning for the heroine that she goes ballistic in the early pages of #220 after Firestorm has been injured in an ambush. These are all fun stories, and it’s amusing in retrospect that, in keeping with tradition for such team-ups, most of them incorporated the word “Crisis” into their respective titles.

     July 19, 2004 12:03 am | Ultra-Humanite Action Figure
    From Vu (email)

    I was really excited when I picked up this action figure the other day.

    I wish the JLA toys had more villians, as far as I know, the only other bad guy is Darkseid, which I've yet to see in any stores!

    Here is a crappy recreation of the cover to JUSTICE LEAGUE OF AMERICA #196.

     January 8, 2003 | Crisis On Multiple Earths #5
    From Owen Cardiff Darcy, via DC Boards
    Topic: Mapping the Crisis on Multiple Earths TPBs
    posted January 08, 2003 11:55 AM


    CRISIS ON MULTIPLE EARTHS VOL. 5 (162/168 pages)
    Written by Gerry Conway; art by Dick Dillin, George Perez, Frank McLaughlin, and various
    JUSTICE LEAGUE OF AMERICA #183-185 and 195-197

    Justice League of America #183 10/80
    "Crisis on New Genesis, or Where Have All the New Gods Gone?" (25 pages + cover)

    Justice League of America #184 11/80
    "Crisis Between Two Earths, or Apokolips Now" (25 pages + cover)

    Justice League of America #185 12/80
    "Crisis on Apokolips, or Darkseid Rising" (25 pages + cover)

    Justice League of America #195 10/81 (27 pages + cover)
    "Targets on Two Earths" (25 pages)
    Poster (2 pages)

    Justice League of America #196 11/81
    "Countdown to Crisis" (27 pages + cover)

    Justice League of America #197 12/81
    "Crisis in Limbo" (27 pages + cover)