The Power Company was a team of professional superheroes-for-hire in the DC Comics universe. The team, created by Kurt Busiek and Tom Grummett, first appeared in JLA #61, they subsequently starred in an epoynmous series that ran for eighteen issues, from April 2002 to September 2003 written by Busiek. Josiah Power was one of America’s best lawyers until his meta-gene was triggered during the alien Invasion by the activation of the Gene Bomb. Following the untimely public activation of his metagene in the courtroom, attorney Josiah Power is dismissed from his law firm. Power had little interest in becoming a traditional costumed hero, but it became apparent that he could not continue to practice law without undue public attention, he capitalizes on his professional experience to organize a for-hire team of heroes much along the lines of a law firm. Their first mission as a team is against the East Asian criminal organization known as the Black Dragon Society, they defuse a hostage situation initiated by the Society and returned to their base of operations.
The Power Company make a brief one panel appearance in a Justice League of America story arc (Syndicate Rules in JLA #107-114. The Crime Syndicate of America had attacked a S. T. A. R. Labs facility in San Francisco and the Power Company is described to have been defeated. Skyrocket is seen much in Action Comics #832-833 as one of the dozens of superpowered beings, she is part of a small grouping of escaped beings who save the rest and the world from the attentions of marauding aliens. A communications error beams the adventures of her allies to every single TV on earth. Sapphire became a combatant in Dark Side Club. After being rescued by Miss Martian and brought to Titans Tower with the other survivors, she leaves, preferring to stay loyal to the "forgotten, but not gone" Power Company; the team appeared in the pages of James Robinson's Justice League of America title. They were hired to defend a S. T. A. R. Labs facility, only to be brutally defeated by his new gang of villains. In a conversation at the JLA Watchtower, the Guardian mentions that all of the Power Company members are hospitalized, that Josiah would've died had Mon-El not forced open his rib cage in order to help treat his heart.
Power Surge was a DC Comics event in 2002 intended to promote the start of The Power Company, a new comic book series by writer Kurt Busiek, who wrote all seven issues of Power Surge. Power Surge was composed of seven eponymous one-shot issues, each highlighting one of the seven primary members of the Power Company; each story prominently featured the involvement of a already-famous comic book character. Since each issue was an origin story told in the past tense, writer Kurt Busiek could indulge in a playfully retro style reminiscent of DC Comics' 1980s output, incorporate characters who were not available under other circumstances, such as the Barry Allen Flash and the Hal Jordan Green Lantern, both of whom were "dead" in regular DC Comics continuity; the comics featured were: Bork, "Vulnerability", featuring Batman and The Flash, art by Kieron Dwyer Josiah Power, "Career Opportunities", featuring Superman, art by Keith Giffen Manhunter, "A Well-Respected Man...", featuring Nightwing, art by Dan Jurgens Sapphire, "Hatch of the Serpent's Egg", featuring the Justice League, art by Mark Bagley Skyrocket, "First Gleamings", featuring Green Lantern, art by Joe Staton Striker Z, "Hk Jiangtou", featuring Superboy, art by Ramon F. Bachs Witchfire, "I Want to See the Bright Lights Tonight", featuring Wonder Woman, art by Matt Haley The Power Company had several superpowered partners and associates, as well a support staff dedicated to day to day corporate operations.
These included: Josiah Power - Managing Partner. Josiah is most the most powerful member of Power Company, but accompanies the team in the field; the exact nature of his abilities have never been explored. Superman said he is one of the most powerful metas he's met. Josiah lives with his partner Rupe outside of San Francisco. Manhunter - Partner. A mercenary clone of Manhunter Paul Kirk. Now deceased, slain by Mark Shaw. Skyrocket - Partner. Skyrocket, a former Navy officer who inherited the energy manipulating Argo Harness from her murdered parents. Skyrocket used the Argo Harness to become a respected hero, was recruited to enhance the credibility to the Power Company. Witchfire - Partner. A magic user, popular entertainer star of film and pop music videos. Discovered that she was a plant based homunculus. Bork - Associate. A reformed villain, he is the team's gentle giant. Firestorm - Associate; the Nuclear Man joined the power company, but left before the end of the series. Sapphire - Associate. Underaged runaway powered by a psycho-reactive alien gem called the Serpent's Egg which appears to tap her latent telekinetic abilities.
Striker Z - Associate. A former Hong Kong stuntman, turned human battery and superstrong martial artist. Charlie Lau - Former employee of S. T. A. R. Labs Hong Kong, Charlie now serves as the group's resident technical support specialist. Raul - Pilot of the Company Car, the firm's multimillion-dollar airship. Silver Shannon - Josiah's personal assistant, former lead singer of the Maniaks. Garrison Slate - Interim Administrator. CEO of S. T. A. R. Labs San Francisco. Other corporate superhero teams have been active in the DC Comics universe; the best
Black Mass (comics)
Black Mass is a fictional DC Comics supervillain. Black Mass first appeared in Justice League of America #234 and was created by Gerry Conway and Chuck Patton. Geoffrey Thibodeux was a small-framed physicist, granted a bulky body and gravity powers by wristbands provided by the Overmaster, who drafted him into the original Cadre under the alias Black Mass. Following their battle with the Justice League of America, Black Mass was sent to prison. Years he lost his wristbands in a card game to Wally Tortolino, a reporter for'Spy' magazine. Wally, armed with other weapons as well, went on a rampage but was stopped. Black Mass gained his wristbands back; the wristbands and their power bonded permanently with his body. During the Joker’s "Last Laugh" riots at the Slab, Black Mass used his powers to draw the entire facility into a gravity well. A bullet to the head subseuqently killed Black Mass while the Slab was in the gravity well, but two of the Slab guards- including former Mister Miracle Shilo Norman- were able to bring him back to life in a brain-damaged stated by killing Multi-Man over and over until he gained the ability to re-animate dead tissue, allowing him to restore Black Mass to'life'.
Although brain-damaged and unable to think, Black Mass's abilities were used to bring the Slab back to Earth after Mister Mind was temporarily placed in his head, his comatose body subsequently became the cellmate of Doctor Polaris, unwittingly keeping the magnetic villain's powers in check. Still brain damaged, Black Mass was last seen rejoining the Cadre under the leadership of Polaris in San Francisco, they fought the Power Company, who tricked Black Mass into betraying Polaris. They shared a cell again. Black Mass has resurfaced in Justice League of America #17, along with Crowbar and Nightfall, trying to leave America and escape capture, they were stopped by Black Lightning. Black Mass met his demise off-panel and has been identified as one of the deceased entombed below the Hall of Justice. Black Mass appears in the Justice League Unlimited episode "Clash." They were defeated by Batman. Black Mass returns as a member of Gorilla Grodd's Secret Society
Black Lightning is a fictional superhero appearing in American comic books published by DC Comics. The character, created by writer Tony Isabella and artist Trevor Von Eeden, first appeared in Black Lightning #1, during the Bronze Age of Comic Books. While his origin story has been retconned several times, his current origin story states that he was born in the DC Universe a metahuman with superhuman abilities. Black Lightning is DC Comics' third African American superhero, after John Tyroc. Born Jefferson Pierce, Black Lightning is depicted as a schoolteacher from the crime-ridden Suicide Slum area of Metropolis who acquires electrical superpowers from a technologically advanced power belt that he puts to use to clean up crime in his neighborhood. Over time, Pierce establishes himself as a successful superhero in the DC Universe, stories depict him as having "internalized" the belt's powers as a result of his latent metagene. Retellings of Black Lightning's origins simplify his story by depicting him as metahuman with the inborn ability to manipulate and generate electricity.
Tony Isabella, an experienced writer having done work for the Luke Cage character at Marvel Comics, was signed on to develop DC's first starring black character. He pitched the idea for Black Lightning and it was developed though only 11 issues were published in the first series due to the 1978 DC Implosion. However, the character continued to make appearances in other titles over the years, including a Justice League of America storyline in which Pierce is offered but turns down a position with the group. Elements of Black Lightning were controversial. In the character's early days, Black Lightning was depicted wearing a combined afro wig/mask and affecting an exaggerated Harlem jive vernacular as part of his efforts to conceal his identity as educated school professional Jefferson Pierce. Black Lightning becomes one of the founding members of the Batman-helmed Outsiders superhero team. In the 2000s, DC Comics introduced Black Lightning's daughters, who inherited metahuman abilities from their father.
His eldest daughter Anissa, known as Thunder, can alter her density, rendering her indestructible, create shockwaves by stomping the ground. Pierce's younger child Jennifer a superhero known as Lightning, has powers identical to her father though she is still inexperienced and not in full control of them. Along with his presence in comics, Black Lightning has made various appearances in DC-related animated television series, video games and comic strips; the character is being portrayed in live action for the first time by Cress Williams for the eponymous television series, which runs on The CW. In 2011, he was ranked 85th overall on IGN's "Top 100 Comic Books Heroes" list; the original candidate for DC Comics' first headlining black superhero was a character called the Black Bomber, a white racist who would turn into a black superhero under stress. Comics historian Don Markstein described the character as "an insult to everybody with any point of view at all"; when the editor who had approved the Black Bomber left the company before the character had seen print, Tony Isabella was asked to salvage the character.
Isabella convinced editors to instead use his Black Lightning character, which he had been developing for some time. Isabella wrote the first 10 issues of Black Lightning before handing it over to Dennis O'Neil. Only one issue scripted by O'Neil came out before the series was canceled in 1978 as part of a general large-scale pruning of the company's superhero titles known as the DC Implosion. Issue #12 was published in Cancelled Comic Cavalcade and World's Finest Comics #260. Black Lightning made a number of guest appearances in various titles over the next few years, including a string of issues of World's Finest Comics written by O'Neil shifted to Detective Comics and a two-part story in Justice League of America in which he declined an offer of membership. In 1983, with his powers restored, he appeared again as a member of Batman's spinoff superhero team, the Outsiders; when The Outsiders ended, he returned to making occasional guest appearances. In 1995, a new Black Lightning series began with art by Eddy Newell and again written by Tony Isabella, fired after the eighth issue and replaced with Australian writer Dave de Vries.
The series was canceled five issues after Isabella left the title, the decision having been made before these issues had seen print. Isabella said he believes the editor replaced him with a newer writer to consolidate his position in the company. A "Black Lightning: Year One" six-issue limited series, written by Jen Van Meter and illustrated by Cully Hamner saw a bi-weekly release in 2009, was nominated for two Glyph Awards in 2010; as part of the New 52, a revamped version of Black Lightning appeared in DC Universe Presents, paired with the Blue Devil. A gold medal-winning Olympic decathlete, Jefferson Pierce, returned to his old neighborhood in the Southside section of the city of Metropolis, with his wife Lynn Stewart and his daughter Anissa to become the principal of Garfield High School. Southside, as it was once known, was where his father - renowned journalist Alvin Pierce - had been murdered. Guilt over this event was a factor in his decision to leave the city of Metropolis. Suicide Slum was being torn apart by a local organized criminal gang called the 100, shady corporations, crooked local politicians like Tobias Whale.
A family friend and tailor, Peter Gambi, had taught a much younger Jefferson how to suppress his inborn metahuman abilities so that he would not accidentally hurt any of
The Justice League is a team of fictional superheroes appearing in American comic books published by DC Comics. The Justice League was conceived by writer Gardner Fox, they first appeared together, as Justice League of America in The Brave and the Bold #28; the Justice League is an assemblage of superheroes. The seven original members were Aquaman, The Flash, Green Lantern, Martian Manhunter and Wonder Woman; the team roster has rotated throughout the years, consisting of various superheroes from the DC Universe, such as The Atom, Big Barda, Black Canary, Green Arrow, Elongated Man, the Flash/Wally West, Green Lantern/John Stewart, Hawkman, Plastic Man, Power Girl, Red Tornado, Captain Marvel/Shazam, Zatanna, among many others. The team received its own comic book title called Justice League of America in November 1960. With the 2011 relaunch, DC Comics released a second volume of Justice League. In July 2016, the DC Rebirth initiative again relaunched the Justice League comic book titles with the third volume of Justice League.
Since its inception, the team has been featured in various films, television programs, video games. Various comic book series featuring the Justice League have remained popular with fans since inception and, in most incarnations, its roster includes DC's most popular characters; the Justice League concept has been adapted into various other entertainment media, including various forms of television from the classic Saturday morning Super Friends animated series, a live action series of specials Legends of the Superheroes, an unproduced Justice League of America live-action series, the acclaimed Justice League animated series, its sequel Justice League Unlimited and Justice League Action. A live-action film was in the works around 2008 before being shelved. On June 6, 2012, Warner Bros. announced a new live action Justice League film was in development with Will Beall hired as screenwriter. However, the project was scrapped again. After the success of the Superman reboot Man of Steel, a film titled Batman v Superman: Dawn of Justice was released in March 2016, directed by Zack Snyder.
Batman v Superman script writer Chris Terrio has penned the script for Justice League. In a story told in flashback in Justice League of America #9, the Appelaxians infiltrated Earth. Competing alien warriors were sent to see who could conquer Earth first, to determine who will become the new ruler of their home planet; the aliens' attacks drew the attentions of Aquaman, Flash, Green Lantern, Martian Manhunter and Wonder Woman. While the superheroes individually defeated most of the invaders, the heroes fell prey to a single competitor's attack. For many years, the heroes heralded this adventure as the event that prompted them to agree to pool resources when confronted with similar menaces. In Justice League of America #144, Green Arrow uncovered inconsistencies in the team's records and extracted admissions from his colleagues that the seven founders had formed the League after Martian Manhunter was rescued from Martian forces by the other six founders, along with several other heroes including Robin, Congorilla, Rex the Wonder Dog, Lois Lane.
Green Lantern participated in this first adventure as Hal Jordan, as he had yet to become the costumed hero, the biggest inconsistency Arrow found, as they celebrated the earlier incident's date, while recounting only the one's events. When the group formalized their agreement, they suppressed news of it because of anti-Martian hysteria; because the heroes had not revealed their identities to each other at the time, they did not realize that Jordan and Green Lantern were one and the same when he turned up in costume during the event described in #9. While most subsequent accounts of the League have made little mention of this first adventure, the animated Justice League series adapted this tale as the origin of the Justice League as well. Secret Origins vol. 2, #32 updated Justice League of America #9's origin for post-Crisis continuity. Differences included the inclusion of the Silver Age Black Canary as a founding member and the absence of Batman, Wonder Woman and Superman; the JLA: Year One limited series, by Mark Waid, Brian Augustyn and Barry Kitson, further expanded the Secret Origins depiction.
In Justice League Task Force #16, during Zero Hour, a unknown superhuman named Triumph appeared. Triumph was their leader. On his first mission with the Justice League, Triumph "saved the world" but was teleported into a dimensional limbo that affected the timestream, erasing all memory of him. In Infinite Crisis #7, the formation of "New Earth" restored Wonder Woman as a founding member of the Justice League. In Brad Meltzer's Justice League of America #0, it was revealed that Superman and Batman were again founding members as well. 52 #51 confirmed that the 1989 Secret Origins and JLA: Year One origins were still in continuity at that time, with Superman and Wonder Woman joining the team with founding members' status shortly after the group's formation with Aquaman, Black Canary, Green Lantern and Martian Manhunter. In Justice League of America #12, the founding members of the Justice League were shown to be Superman, Wonder Woman, Green Lantern, Aquaman, and
Justice League Unlimited
Justice League Unlimited is an American animated television series, produced by Warner Bros. Animation and aired on Cartoon Network. Featuring a wide array of superheroes from the DC Comics universe, based on the Justice League superhero team, it is a direct sequel to the previous Justice League animated series. JLU debuted on July 31, 2004 on Toonami and ended on May 13, 2006, it was the final series set in the long-running DC animated universe, which started with Batman: The Animated Series in 1992. Boomerang reran the series from June 2007 to March 26, 2010 as part of Boomeraction. On August 25, 2012, The CW's Vortexx Saturday morning block began airing reruns of this series, lasting until August 23, 2014. According to animator Bruce Timm, the series finale of Justice League, "Starcrossed", was planned to be the final episode of the series. Taking place shortly after its predecessor ended, it features a expanded League, in which the characters from the original series—now referred to as "founding members"—are joined by many other superheroes from the DC Universe.
A number of these were heroes who had made guest appearances in Justice League, but many heroes and other characters made their first animated appearances in this series. The general format of each episode is to have a small team assemble to deal with a particular situation, with a focus on both action and character interaction; this extension of the Justice League was planned to be explained in a planned direct-to-video feature film, but the project never materialized. Stan Berkowitz, a member of the production team, left the show for the TV series Friends and Heroes, writer Matt Wayne was contracted to replace him. Most episodes tell a self-contained story, but the series features extended story arcs, the first involving the building conflict between the League and a secret government agency known as Project Cadmus; this plot line builds upon events that occurred during the second season of Justice League, has affected the plotlines of most of its episodes. It was resolved in a four-part story at the end of the second season of Justice League Unlimited.
The third and final season story arc focuses on the new Secret Society as the main villains, a loose-knit organization formed to combat the increased superhero coordination of the first season. However, the Secret Society was never referred as the Legion of Doom, although it was planned to use the original name used by the Flash as his comical way to refer the Society, but the idea was rejected; the series, along the entire DC animated universe, was planned to end after the second-season finale "Epilogue", but a third season was greenlighted by Cartoon Network. The third season started in 2005 with the episode "I Am Legion" and ended in 2006 with the episode "Destroyer". According with Matt Wayne, if the show had been renewed for a fourth season, he would have liked to write more episodes focusing on Superman and Wonder Woman. Towards the end of the series, certain characters became off-limits to the show, like Blue Beetle and Hugo Strange. Characters associated with Batman and those who appeared in Batman: The Animated Series were restricted due to the unrelated animated series The Batman and Christopher Nolan's live-action theatrical The Dark Knight Trilogy to avoid continuity confusion.
Aquaman and related characters were unavailable due to the development of a pilot for a live-action series featuring the character as a young man, which wasn't picked up at the end. Characters from DC's "mature readers" Vertigo imprint were not allowed, like Swamp Thing and Phantom Stranger. No characters from the Teen Titans animated series appeared in JLU until after that show had been canceled; the Joker, Batman's archenemy, was restricted to appear in the series, unlike its predecessor, like Riddler and Scarecrow, which were supposed to be members of the Secret Society as a nod to the original Legion of Doom. To compensate for this, the producers focused some stories on overlooked DC Comics characters; these included characters like Deadman, an unnamed modern equivalent of The Seven Soldiers of Victory. DC Comics created an ongoing monthly comic book series based on the TV series, as part of its Johnny DC line of "all ages" comics, which did not have the same restrictions regarding character appearances.
Justice League Unlimited, like the second season of Justice League, is animated in widescreen. The show features new theme music and intro; the two-part series finale was aired in the UK on February 8 and 18, 2006, in the United States on May 6 and 13, 2006. Some romantic relationships develop as in Justice League; some of these relationships are Question and the Huntress, Black Canary and Green Arrow, the love-triangle between Green Lantern and Vixen. Additionally, the series continuously hints at a mutual attraction between Wonder Woman. However, Batman is reluctant to develop a full romantic relationship due to his duty as a superhero, Diana's immortality, his belief that a relationship within a
Circe is a fictional character appearing in DC Comics publications and related media. Based upon the Greek mythological figure of the same name who imprisoned Odysseus in Homer's Odyssey, she is a wicked sorceress and the recurring foe of Wonder Woman. Circe first appeared as a ravishing blonde in 1949 in vol. 1, issue # 37, illustrated by Harry G. Peter, she would make a Silver Age return, going from blonde to raven-haired, to battle Rip Hunter in Showcase #21 in 1959, followed by multiple appearances as a foil and sometimes-ally for Superman and Supergirl in Action Comics and Superman's Girl Friend, Lois Lane. In 1962 her "creator" Robert Kanigher pitted her against the Sea Devils in Sea Devils #3, illustrated by Russ Heath, she would get a Bronze Age makeover in 1983's Wonder Woman #302, by Dan Mishkin and Gene Colan, making multiple appearances over the next two years. Circe would be re-imagined in June 1988, by comics writer/artist George Pérez as part of his reboot of the Wonder Woman mythos.
This version, with red-eyes and violet hair, would become one of Wonder Woman's principal Post-Crisis foes. Circe was re-introduced yet again in 2011 in Men of War #2, as part of the DC Comics continuity-reboot known as The New 52; this version of the character, with blood-red hair and pale white skin, was written by Ivan Brandon and illustrated by Tom Derenick. Hair color aside, all of these versions of Circe have retained a set of key features: immortality, stunning physical beauty, a powerful command over sorcery, a penchant for turning human beings into animals, a delight in humiliation. In the original DC Comics continuity, Circe is a centuries-old enchantress, kept young by an elixir called vitae, it is made from a special combination of herbs. While living on the island Aeaea, Circe gains magical powers. Circe is skilled at turning men into any animal resembling their personality, for her crimes against mortalkind, the Amazon Queen Hippolyta banished her to Sorca, "an island planet in space, where she could do no harm".
Upon her return to Earth, Circe tries to destroy Wonder Woman, having heard from an oracle in ancient times that the daughter of Hippolyta will be her undoing. Unlike many of Wonder Woman's other Golden Age foes, Circe does not repent when her plot fails, a legendary enmity is born. In Captain Marvel Adventures #66, set on Earth-S, it is revealed the evil immortal Oggar gave Circe immortality 3,000 years ago when she was a beautiful Graecian princess, hoping she would marry him, but because he did not give her eternal youth she keeps aging and becomes ugly, meaning she hates men who now have a hatred of her face, learns magic to turn them into animals. Captain Marvel and Oggar battle on her island, she turns Billy into a goat before turning him back, she helps Captain Marvel defeat Oggar by turning him into a boar. He jumps into a bluff and dies, meaning she dies as his spell wears off. A woman claiming to be a descendant of the original Circe appears and gives Superman an evolution serum, which temporarily transforms him into a partial lion after he does not agree to marry her.
She leaves the planet by the time Superman returns to her island. Realizing the serum contains kryptonite, Superman theorizes the original Circe may have been from Krypton. In ancient times, Circe is responsible for changing Biron the centaur into a horse and gives him super-powers as Comet the Super-Horse, she is depicted as more heroic during her appearances with Supergirl. She has encounters with Lois Lane and Lana Lang, battles Rip Hunter, who meets her during his time travels. Catwoman once used Circe's wand to turn Superman into a cat, but he is turned back by an Egyptian mummified magic cat's paw used by Lana Lang. Saturn Woman poses as Circe as part of Superman’s plan to defeat the Superman Revenge Squad. During World War II, Circe transforms a British soldier who misses being in the cavalry into a centaur upon his death, into a horse. At another point in World War II, she consumed them; the character reappears, unnamed, in Wonder Woman #302 and is identified as Circe in issue #305 Circe reappeared with a mission to kill Wonder Woman in order to prevent an oracular prophecy of Circe's death at Wonder Woman's hands from coming true.
After she failed to kill the Amazon with a series of attacks by man-animal hybrids, she took up with the Aztec god Tezcatlipoca, who set in motion a chain of events that led Wonder Woman to the jungles of Tropidor. Circe called on the god to send lightning down to kill Wonder Woman, who deflected the lightning bolts away from her and incinerated the herbs that made Circe immortal, thus fulfilling the prophecy. Circe disappeared, swallowed up by Tezcatlipoca's magic obsidian mirror, which the god used to torture her with an image of herself as a crone. Circe begins to age and is last seen aiding a group of sorcerers who are trying to defeat the Anti-Monitor. Following the Crisis on Infinite Earths, Wonder Woman and Superman are rebooted. All of Circe's prior continuity is erased and she is reintroduced with a revamped history. Circe is the daughter of the Titans Perseis. Circe is former princess of Colchis. A beautiful, violet-haired, red-eyed sorceress, she
The Overmaster is a DC Comics supervillain. He first appeared behind the scenes in Justice League of America #233, was created by Gerry Conway and Chuck Patton. A 580 million-year-old alien who considered himself a celestial force beyond good and evil, with the purpose to "act when judgment has been passed". After judging a world unworthy, he would collect a sample of each species of the planet terminate all other life; the Overmaster first appeared on Earth years ago, assigning the original Cadre to put the human race to a "test". The original Justice League defeated the Cadre, after which the Overmaster vanished. Years he returned, acting through heralds such as the Aryan Brigade, the New Extremists, the Cadre of the Immortal. Making his presence known, the Overmaster selected villains from each of the groups to form a new powerful Cadre known as the Cadre of the Immortal; the Overmaster was powerful but not imaginative. He announced his intention to destroy the Earth in one week, erasing Central City from the planet and stopping all deaths and births across the globe as proof of his power.
The Justice League invaded the Overmaster’s spacecraft and used its technology to reverse all effects of the Overmaster’s activities. Overmaster was accidentally killed by Will Everett III, the second Amazing Man, after the Justice League member Ice had been killed by the villain. Following this event, the League moved into the Refuge, Overmaster’s space station, making it their new headquarters. Overmaster’s exact powers are unknown, he has access to advanced technology and he has undefined energy powers. DCU Guide: Overmaster DCU Guide: Overmaster chronology