A long-thought-lost Superman story, likely written by co-creator Jerry Siegel, is set to be published by DC Comics in celebration of its landmark Action Comics #1000. And this particular story has a very interesting past.
Today brought news from the Supreme Court of the United States, as they announced which cases they would and would not be taking. And in that latter category was an appeal from the estate of one of Superman's creators, meaning the surviving Joe Shuster heirs have exhausted judicial remedies.
While America is wasting its time still trying to justify why we still make pennies, Canada is hard at work celebrating the most iconic superhero of all time. The Royal Canadian Mint has announced the release of seven special coins to commemorate Superman's 75th anniversary, worth anywhere from $29.75 to $750 Canadian.
Superman may be viewed as cinematic damaged goods these days, but the same can't be said about his co-creator, Joe Shuster - His mob-funded bondage art past is about to become the subject of a major motion picture.
Despite Warner's legal victory against the family of Superman co-creator Jerry Siegel over the character's copyright, the legal future of Clark Kent seems even more complicated than ever - leading the court to appoint an expert to explain it all.
It's not looking good for the Man of Steel. Just days after we revealed his racist past comes news of a book that unveils his sordid fetish life, as chronicled by his creator. NSFW pics.
We may have come to know Superman as the Last Son of Krypton, but if Jerry Siegel's other choice for artist had agreed to work on the character, then his origin would have been more than a little bit different... and he would have become the Last Son of Earth. Under the jump, find out more about the Superman that we…
Click to viewDC Comics' familiar red, yellow and blue-clad Superman may be 70 years old this year, but that doesn't mean that his creators Jerry Siegel and Joe Shuster weren't thinking about their ubermensch before 1938. Thanks to the wonders of the Internet Archive, now everyone can read their little-seen, very…