Noel Neill, the first actress to ever portray intrepid Daily Planet reporter Lois Lane on the big screen, has passed away at the age of 95 following a long illness.
We’ve known that there’s a Superwoman series coming in DC’s Rebirth shakeup ever since it announced its comics lineup at Wondercon last month. But now we know who the (obvious) choice is to be the new Woman of Steel—and her ascent to the position has some intriguing hints about Superman’s fate.
Lois and Clark. It’s a pairing held up as one of the dreamiest in all comics, the classic romance of the secret superhero and the no-nonsense reporter that loved him. The two have gone through some rough spots—but let’s not forget, in their earlier incarnations, Lois and Clark could be real douchey to each other.
Despite getting to reveal one of the biggest secrets in comics, Lois Lane isn’t getting that much exposure in DC Comics lately—it’s been ages since she had her own title. So it’s great news that the acclaimed prose novel, Lois Lane: Fallout by Gwenda Bond, is getting a sequel.
Lois Lane heads from the pages of DC Comics to her very own Young Adult novel this May, but you can read a teaser of what's to come with this new short story from Gwenda Bond detailing the young Lois' first day at a new school — and she's already getting herself primed for a future career at the Daily Planet.
A few years back, it seemed that DC Comics wasn't interested in licensing a YA novel series around Lois Lane, but fortunately, times are a-changing. A Lois Lane novel, titled Fallout, is due out next year.
In her spare time, freelance artist Brittney Williams has been working on a fan comic and fanart project, The Daily Planet Files, focusing on life at Clark Kent's day job. If the art she's released for it is any indication, that comic's going to be utterly charming.
Lois and Clark dangle their feet high over Metropolis—and the art world—in Daniel Irizarri Oquendo's superpowered tribute to Gustav Klimt's classic painting "The Kiss."
Self-plagiarism? Please. When it comes to questionable journalistic ethics, Jonah Lehrer is small fry. Clark Kent. Peter Parker. Lois Lane. These are the real culprits — the "stand up" citizens and "superheros" who make a mockery of the journalistic profession with their flagrant disregard for objectivity,…
Lois Lane and Superman are the iconic comic book couple, but their romance has weathered some rough patches throughout the decades. Here are ten of these head-scratching occasions. Who could ever forget the time Lois borrowed a time machine to make out with Kal-El as a toddler?
Look at that cover art above! Archie! KISS! Sabrina the Teenage Witch! Jughead! I'd accuse somebody of going inside my head and stealing my mental fan fiction, but there's no appearance by David Lee Roth as a pyrokinetic centaur! It's fair game! Without further ado, the comics in stores tomorrow!
Remember those murmurs that Lois Lane and Clark Kent's marriage would be dissolved as part of DC Comics' big relaunch? Well, now it's official. In September's Superman #1, a mopey, tactless Clark Kent interrupts Lois and her new boyfriend — Daily Planet heartthrob Jonathan Caroll — mid-coitus. Take a hike, Smallville!
Journalists don't always get the best rap in science fiction and fantasy. For every truth-pursuing scribbler, there's a horde of hero-slandering Rita Skeeters. But that doesn't mean the genre is completely without its ink-stained heroes. Here's our roster of all-stars.
1966's Superman's Girl Friend, Lois Lane #69 gave us "Beware of The Bug-Belle," a kooky Silver Age Superman story about Lois and Lana Lang turning into disgusting, crime-fighting arthropods. Here are some of the best scenes from this lost gem.
For his upcoming Superman reboot, Zack Snyder's rounded out the Kent clan with Academy Award winner Kevin Costner and nominee Diane Lane.
We spoke to Mrs. Mal Reynolds herself — Christina Hendricks, about comics and other-worldly heroes.
Sometimes they're just good ideas gone awry, other times they're — apparently — willful screeds against an entire race. So, here are the Five Most Unintentionally Offensive Comic Book Characters. [Cracked]
On last Friday's Smallville ("Upgrade"), Metallo jumped up to get beat down, Clark acted like a creepy boyfriend (both with and without the influence of red Kryptonite), and Zod became the new Kryptonian messiah.