Harleen Quinzel might just be the most famous example of a comic book icon who wasn’t actually made for the comics she stars in—but her co-creator, Paul Dini, has written several comics starring the character since she first debuted in Batman: The Animated Series over two decades ago. But now, Dini is returning to…
The “Harley and other Female DC characters” movie Warner Bros. has been developing with Margot Robbie now has a name and two familiar faces: The name is Gotham City Sirens, which is now set to star Margot Robbie, who will return as Harley Quinn, along with Suicide Squad’s David Ayer as director.
I, like the Joker, think that the appropriate response to a woman surfing a crashing motorcycle to get to you is to go take an acid bath.
The standalone Harley movie just took a big step forward to actually getting made—and we might have just got confirmation about the DC heroines who’ll be joining her in it.
There are a lot of things from the movies and TV shows making their way into the comics these days, since both influence each other in an endless marketing cycle. This list is about characters who, these days, are important enough to the original comic book world they were spawned from that it’s genuinely strange to…
In the run-up to Halloween, I’ve seen really young girls dressed up as Harley Quinn pop up on social media. Confession: it grosses me out when I see it.
James Cameron talks Avatar 2. Alita: Battle Angel has cast its villain. ABC and Disney are still optimistic about a live-action Star Wars TV show. Plus a new look at another creepy story for Channel Zero, and new footage from the returns of Supernatural and Gotham. Spoilers Now!
Suicide Squad itself might be a bit of a tonal mess, but one thing is certain—it brought a lot of weird and wonderful comics characters to life. Want to read more about about the squad now that they’ve made their mark on the DCEU? These are the comics you should pick up.
The executive producers of Fox’s show Gotham confirmed Monday that Suicide Squad characters Harley Quinn and Killer Croc are coming to the show. When and how, however, is slightly less exciting.
With the release of Suicide Squad, chapter three of the DC Extended Universe is now in the books. We now have another piece to the puzzle that started with Man of Steel, continued in Batman v Superman, and will go on next year in Wonder Woman and Justice League. Here are the biggest changes that Suicide Squad has made…
Kay Pike is an artist, but her preferred canvas is her own body. She also has an uncanny knack at replicating the look of 2D comic book characters with nothing but paint and the occasional prop. Most recently she decided to inhabit the look of badass villainess Harley Quinn.
It’s the jumpsuit that started it all. We’ve been hearing rumors that Harley Quinn’s classic jester outfit had been made for the Suicide Squad film, but we didn’t know whether they actually used it. Well, B-roll footage released at San Diego Comic-Con on Saturday has given us the answer, and it’s a resounding “Hell…
For the past few years, DC Collectibles has released a “Gotham City Garage” range of statues, redesigns of DC’s female heroes and villains by Dustin Nguyen that re-imagined them as tattooed bikers. Now high-end doll maker Tonner is getting its hands on the designs, and basically turning them into Biker Barbies.
Warner Bros. and DC are putting a lot of faith in the release of Suicide Squad later this year—apparently to the point that it’s breaking out Margot Robbie’s Harley Quinn to star in her own movie.
Usually, when it comes to comics adapting elements from comic book movies, it’s on Marvel Comic’s end—but for once, this one is a DC joint, and it’s happening way before the movie in question is out.
Harley Quinn has had a lot of different looks since her first debut in Batman: The Animated Series, but what she wears in Suicide Squad is very different from anything we’ve seen Harley in before. That wasn’t always going to be the case, according to Margot Robbie—in fact, her classic costume nearly made it into the…
Harley Quinn’s current ongoing series has been all about Harley moving on from her past life with the Joker, and finding her own identity. Today’s issue made that struggle a very literal one—and it had an immensely satisfying resolution.
After missing out on a nomination last year for the first time since 2003, DC Comics has two series up for the GLAAD Media Awards. The excellent Midnighter and Harley Quinn join Lumberjanes, Angela: Queen of Hel, and The Wicked + The Divine in the Outsanding Comic Books category for their portrayal of LGBT characters.
Melissa Rosenberg just helped redefine what we expect from superheroes on screen with the new Jessica Jones Netflix series. But let’s not forget her previous foray into superheroics: the 2002-2003 Birds of Prey TV show, which featured a ridiculously creepy Harley Quinn.