Chuck Dixon

Charles Dixon (born April 14, 1954)[1] is an American comic book writer, best known for his work on the Marvel Comics character the Punisher and on the DC Comics characters Batman, Nightwing, and Robin in the 1990s and early 2000s.

Chuck Dixon
BornCharles Dixon
April 14, 1954 (age 65)
NationalityAmerican
Area(s)Writer
Notable works
Batman, Nightwing, Robin, Birds of Prey, Punisher, Green Arrow
AwardsInkpot Award 2014

Biography

Chuck Dixon's earliest comics work was writing Evangeline for Comico Comics in 1984 and then for First Comics. Editor Larry Hama hired him to write back-up stories for Marvel Comics' Savage Sword of Conan. Writing under the name "Charles Dixon", he would eventually take over the lead feature of Conan on a semi-regular basis. He contributed stories to the Larry Hama edited re-boot of Savage Tales highlighted by a number of western stories illustrated by John Severin.

In 1986, he began working for Eclipse Comics, writing Airboy which was edited by Timothy Truman followed by cat yronwode for the bulk of its 50 issue run. Continuing to write for both Marvel and Eclipse on these titles, as well as launching Strike! with artist Tom Lyle in August 1987 and Valkyrie with artist Paul Gulacy in October 1987, he began work on Carl Potts' Alien Legion series for Marvel's Epic Comics imprint, under editor Archie Goodwin. He produced a three-issue adaptation of J. R. R. Tolkien's The Hobbit for Eclipse with artist David Wenzel between 1989 and 1990, and began writing Marc Spector: Moon Knight in June 1989 for editor Carl Potts.

Batman and Punisher

The Punisher Kingdom Gone graphic novel (August 1990) led to him working on the monthly The Punisher War Journal and later other Punisher titles, and brought him to the attention of DC Comics editor Dennis O'Neil, who asked him and Tom Lyle to produce a Robin mini-series featuring the Tim Drake incarnation. The series proved popular enough to spawn two sequels – The Joker's Wild (1991) and Cry of the Huntress (1992).[2] This led to both an ongoing monthly series[3] which Dixon wrote for 100 issues before leaving to work with CrossGen Comics, and to Dixon working on Detective Comics from #644 (May 1992)[4] to #738 (Nov. 1999) through the major Batman stories "Knightfall'"[5] and "KnightsEnd"[6] for which he helped create the key character of Bane,[7] "Contagion",[8] "Legacy",[9] "Cataclysm",[10] and "No Man's Land". Dixon and Lyle co-created the Electrocutioner in Detective Comics #644 (May 1992)[11] and Stephanie Brown in Detective Comics #647 (August 1992).[12] Much of his later run was illustrated by Graham Nolan.

He was DC's most prolific Batman writer in the 1990s in addition to writing Detective Comics he pioneered the individual series for Robin, Nightwing (which he wrote for 70 issues, and returned to briefly with 2005's #101) and Batgirl, as well as creating the team and book Birds of Prey.[13]

While writing multiple Punisher and Batman comics and October 1994's Punisher/Batman crossover, he launched Team 7 for Jim Lee's WildStorm/Image and Prophet for Rob Liefeld's Extreme Studios. He wrote many issues of Catwoman and Green Arrow, regularly having about seven titles out each month between 1993 and 1998.[14] In 1994, Dixon co-wrote the Batman-Spawn: War Devil intercompany crossover with Doug Moench and Alan Grant.[15] Dixon and Tom Grummett crafted a Secret Six one-shot (Dec. 1997) as part of the Tangent Comics imprint.[16]

CrossGen

In March 2002, Dixon turned his attention to CrossGen's output, slowly leaving Robin, Nightwing, Birds of Prey and Batgirl over the next year although he co-wrote with Scott Beatty the origin of Barbara Gordon's Batgirl in 2003's Batgirl: Year One.[17] For CrossGen he took over some of the comics of the departing Mark Waid, taking over Sigil from #21, and Crux with #13. He launched Way of the Rat in June 2002, Brath (March 2003), The Silken Ghost (June 2003) and the pirate comic El Cazador (Oct 2003), as well as editing Robert Rodi's non-Sigilverse The Crossovers. He wrote the Ruse spin-off Archard's Agents one-shots in January and November 2003 and April 2004, the last released shortly before CrossGen's cancellation of all of its series. Dixon wrote a single issue of Sojourn (May 2004). Dixon's Way of the Rat #24, Brath #14 and El Cazador #6 were among the last comics released from the then-bankrupt publisher.

Other publishers

In mid-2004, he wrote a number of issues and series' for smaller publishers Devil's Due Publishing and Moonstone Books[18] during this period, returning briefly to DC, but mostly diversifying with comics at several publishers, including several issues of Simpsons Comics for Bongo Comics, for whom he has worked quite regularly from September 1998 to the present, and a couple of projects with Image Comics. In May 2006, he contributed to IDW Publishing's Free Comic Book Day Transformers giveaway, leading to Dixon writing the Transformers: Evolutions miniseries.

Return to DC

In July 2004, Dixon began his return to the DC Universe with Richard Dragon, a revival of the 1970s kung-fu character, which ran for 12 issues. In March of the following year, he returned briefly to Nightwing before shifting his efforts to the Wildstorm imprint, writing the stand-alone Claw the Unconquered (Aug 2006 – Jan 2007); the movie-adaptation of Snakes on a Plane, the movie-spin-off Nightmare on Elm Street,[19] and the Wildstorm Universe title Grifter/Midnighter from May 2007.

In January 2007, he wrote the Connor Hawke: Dragon's Blood mini-series featuring Green Arrow's son Connor Hawke, and in March 2008, Dixon returned to writing Robin. He wrote Batman and the Outsiders, a project he was signed to at the last minute, after original writer Tony Bedard dropped out due to being occupied with Final Crisis-related work. On June 10, 2008, Dixon announced on his forum that he was no longer "employed by DC Comics in any capacity."[20]

After DC

It was announced in August 2008 that he would write Dynamite Entertainment's series The Man with No Name based on the Western character.[21] He wrote a G.I. Joe series for IDW Publishing.[22] In March 2009 Moonstone Books published a new Airboy one-shot written by Dixon entitled Airboy 1942: The Best of Enemies. In 2011, Dixon says he was offered a chance to do a rewrite on The Expendables 2 screenplay by Sylvester Stallone. He eventually declined, explaining,

I submitted a treatment. I had a couple of meetings. I got a phone call from out of the blue from Sylvester Stallone, He had seen my comic work and wanted me involved in the movie. I went out there and had a couple of meetings. I met Stallone and the producers didn't want to pony up the money, they thought they were gonna get me cheap cause I work in comics.[23]

Dixon returned to DC Comics in 2017 to write the Bane: Conquest limited series.[24][25]

Awards

Chuck Dixon received an Inkpot Award in 2014.[26]

Bibliography

Across the Pond Studios

  • Iron Ghost #1–6 (2007)

Antarctic Press

  • Airboy: Deadeye #1–5 (2012) with Gianluca Piredda and Ben Dunn

Bongo Comics

  • Simpsons Comics #42, 50, 65, 77, 92, 96, 99, 108, 115–116, 125, 131–133, 137, 140, 142–145, 147, 151, 153, 158–159, 164, 169, 173, 176–177, 181, 192, 195, 199, 205 (1999–2013)
  • Simpsons Comics Presents Bart Simpson #8, 25, 34, 41 (2002–2008)
  • The Simpsons Winter Wingding #2, 4 (2007–2009)
  • Treehouse of Horror #4 (1998)

CrossGen Comics

  • Archard's Agents #1–3 (2003–2004)
  • Brath #1–14 (2003–2004)
  • Crux #13–33 (2002–2004)
  • El Cazador #1–6 (2003–2004)
  • Sigil #21–42 (2002–2003)
  • The Silken Ghost #1–5 (2003)
  • Way of the Rat #2–24 (2002–2004)

Dark Horse Comics

  • Dark Horse Comics #10–12 (1993)
  • Star Wars: General Grievous #1–4 (2005)
  • Superman/Tarzan: Sons of the Jungle #1–3 (2001–2002)

DC Comics

  • Action Comics #771 (2000)
  • Adventure Comics 80-Page Giant #1 (1998)
  • Bane: Conquest #1-present (2017)
  • Batgirl #12, 20, 30–32 (2001–2002)
  • Batgirl: Year One #1–9 (2003)
  • Batman #467–469, 560–562, 571, Annual #23 (1991–1999)
  • Batman and The Outsiders vol. 2, #1–10 (2007–2008)
  • Batman: Bane of the Demon #1–4 (1998)
  • Batman Black and White #2 (1996)
  • The Batman Chronicles #1–4, 9, 11–12 (1995–2000)
  • Batman 80-Page Giant #1, 3 (1998–2000)
  • Batman: GCPD #1–4 (1996)
  • Batman: Gordon's Law #1-4 (1996–1997)
  • Batman: Gotham Adventures #29 (2000)
  • Batman: Gotham City Secret Files #1 (2000)
  • Batman: Gotham Knights #19 (2001)
  • Batman: Legends of the Dark Knight #55–57, 62, 124, 142–145, Annual #5 (1993–2001)
  • Batman: No Man's Land Secret Files #1 (1999)
  • Batman Secret Files #1 (1997)
  • Batman-Spawn: War Devil #1 (1994)
  • Batman: The Ankh #1–2 (2001)
  • Batman: The Chalice #1 (1999)
  • Batman: Vengeance of Bane Special #1 (1993)
  • Batman Villains Secret Files #1 (1998)
  • Batman/Wildcat #1–3 (1997)
  • Birds of Prey #1–46 (1999–2002)
  • Booster Gold vol. 2, #11–12 (2008)
  • Catwoman vol. 2, #12, 15–21, 25, 27-37(1994–1996)
  • Catwoman/Wildcat #1–4 (1998)
  • Claw the Unconquered vol. 2 #1–3, 5–6 (2006–2007)
  • Conjurors #1–3 (1999)
  • Connor Hawke: Dragon's Blood #1–6 (2007)
  • DCU Holiday Bash #2–3 (1998–1999)
  • DCU Villains Secret Files #1 (1999)
  • Detective Comics #0, 644–729, 738, 1,000,000, Annual #6–10 (1992–1999)
  • Green Arrow vol. 2, #83, 93–137, 1,000,000, Annual #7 (1994–1998)
  • Guy Gardner #11–16 (1993–1994)
  • Huntress vol. 2 #1–4 (1994)
  • The Joker: Last Laugh #1–6, Secret Files #1 (2001–2002)
  • Justice Riders #1 (1997)
  • Man-Bat vol. 2, #1–3 (1996)
  • Nightwing vol. 2, #1–70, 101–106, 1,000,000, 1/2 (1996–2005)
  • Nightwing 80-Page Giant #1 (2000)
  • Nightwing Secret Files #1 (1999)
  • Richard Dragon #1–12 (2004–2005)
  • Robin #1–5 (1991)
  • Robin vol. 2, #1–100, 170–174, 1,000,000, Annual #2–6 (1993–2008)
  • Robin II #1–4 (1991)
  • Robin III: Cry of the Huntress #1–6 (1992–1993)
  • Robin: Year One #1–4 (2000–2001)
  • Rush City #1–6 (2006–2007)
  • Secret Origins 80-Page Giant #1 (1998)
  • Superboy/Robin: World's Finest Three #1–2 (1996)
  • Superman: The Odyssey #1 (1999)
  • Tangent Comics/Secret Six #1 (1997)

DC Comics/Dark Horse Comics

Wildstorm Productions

Devil's Due

  • G.I. Joe: Reloaded #10–14 (2004–2005)

Eclipse Comics

  • Airboy #1–50 (1986–1989)
  • Airboy Meets the Prowler #1 (1987)
  • Airboy versus the Airmaidens #1 (1988)
  • The Airfighters Meet Sgt. Strike Special #1 (1988)
  • Airmaidens Special #1 (1987)
  • Alien Encounters #11, 13–14 (1987)
  • The Black Terror #1–3 (1989–1990)
  • The Hobbit #1–3 (1989–1990)
  • Radio Boy #1 (1987)
  • Skywolf #1–3 (1988)
  • Strike! #1–6 (1987–1988)
  • Swords of Texas #1–4 (1987–1988)
  • Tales of Terror #5–13 (1986–1987)
  • Valkyrie #1–3 (1987)
  • Valkyrie vol. 2 #1–3 (1988)
  • Winterworld #1–3 (1987–1988)

First Comics

IDW Publishing

  • G. I. Joe #0, 1–27 (2008–2011)
  • G. I. Joe vol. 2 #1–5 (2011)
  • G. I. Joe Season 2 #6–21 (2011–2013)
  • G.I. Joe: Origins #6–7, 16–18 (2009–2010)
  • G.I. Joe: Snake Eyes #1–7 (2011)
  • G.I. Joe: Special Missions #1–14 (2013-2014)
  • Snake Eyes #8–12 (2011–2012)
  • Snake Eyes and Storm Shadow #13–21 (2012–2013)
  • Winterworld #0-7 (2014-2015)
  • Winterworld-Frozen Fleet #1-3 (2015)

Marvel Comics

Epic Comics

  • Alien Legion vol. 2 #1–18 (1987–1990)
  • Alien Legion: Binary Deep #1 (1993)
  • Alien Legion: Jugger Grimrod #1 (1992)
  • Alien Legion: On the Edge #1–3 (1990–1991)
  • Alien Legion: One Planet at a Time #1–3 (1993)
  • Car Warriors #1–4 (1991)
  • Lawdog #1–7 (1993)

Marvel Comics/DC Comics

Moonstone Books

  • Airboy 1942: Best of Enemies #1 (2009)
  • The Phantom #9–10, Annual #1 (2006–2007)

Regnery Publishing

  • Clinton Cash: A Graphic Novel (2016)

Tor Books

Zenescope Entertainment

  • Van Helsing vs The Werewolf vol. 1 #1–6 (2017)

References

  1. ^ Miller, John Jackson (June 10, 2005). "Comics Industry Birthdays". Comics Buyer's Guide. Iola, Wisconsin. Archived from the original on October 30, 2010. Retrieved December 12, 2010.
  2. ^ Manning, Matthew K.; Dolan, Hannah, ed. (2010). "1990s". DC Comics Year By Year A Visual Chronicle. London, United Kingdom: Dorling Kindersley. p. 248. ISBN 978-0-7566-6742-9. When writer Chuck Dixon, artist Tom Lyle, and cover artist Brian Bolland presented the premier issue of the first Robin miniseries, the title was an instant hit, spawning two sequel miniseries and an ongoing series.CS1 maint: Extra text: authors list (link)
  3. ^ Manning "1990s" in Dolan, p. 261: "[Robin] embarked on a solo career, with the help of writer Chuck Dixon and artist Tom Grummett."
  4. ^ Manning, Matthew K.; Dougall, Alastair, ed. (2014). "1990s". Batman: A Visual History. London, United Kingdom: Dorling Kindersley. p. 195. ISBN 978-1465424563. Chuck Dixon became the new writer on Detective Comics, starting with this issue with the help of the pencils of Tom Lyle and the inks of Scott Hanna.CS1 maint: Extra text: authors list (link)
  5. ^ Manning "1990s" in Dolan, p. 259: "'Knightfall' was a nineteen-part crossover event that passed through the pages of...Detective Comics, written by Chuck Dixon and illustrated by Norm Breyfogle, Jim Balent, and Graham Nolan."
  6. ^ Manning "1990s" in Dolan, p. 265
  7. ^ Manning "1990s" in Dougall, p. 200: Batman: Vengeance of Bane Special #1 "[Bane's] harrowing origin story was detailed in this special 64-page one-shot by writer Chuck Dixon and artist Graham Nolan."
  8. ^ Manning "1990s" in Dolan, p. 272: "In the latest crossover to shake up Batman's universe, a manufactured virus nicknamed 'the Clench' was unleashed on the public of Gotham City...by writers Alan Grant, Chuck Dixon, Denny O'Neil, and Doug Moench."
  9. ^ Manning "1990s" in Dolan, p. 274
  10. ^ Manning "1990s" in Dolan, p. 283: "The seventeen-part 'Cataclysm' storyline showed a Gotham City devastated by an earthquake. It was written by Alan Grant, Chuck Dixon, Doug Moench, Dennis O'Neil, [and others]."
  11. ^ Manning "1990s" in Dougall, p. 195
  12. ^ Manning "1990s" in Dougall, p. 196
  13. ^ Manning "1990s" in Dolan, p. 286: "Oracle and Black Canary were finally rewarded with their own ongoing series by scripter Chuck Dixon and penciller Greg Land."
  14. ^ Chuck Dixon at the Grand Comics Database
  15. ^ Manning "1990s" in Dolan, p. 267: "Fans were also treated to a companion special entitled Batman-Spawn...by writers Doug Moench, Chuck Dixon, and Alan Grant, and artist Klaus Janson."
  16. ^ Manning "1990s" in Dolan, p. 281: "The Secret Six found their own monthly one-shot title written by Chuck Dixon and drawn by Tom Grummett."
  17. ^ Cowsill, Alan "2000s" in Dolan, p. 309: "Scott Beatty and Chuck Dixon came together to pen the story of Barbara Gordon's first year as Batgirl."
  18. ^ G., Lori (October 19, 2006). "Marz, Dixon, Bedard, Nieves & Bullock talk The Phantom Annual". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on September 3, 2017.
  19. ^ Cowsill "2000s" in Dolan, p. 327: "Chuck Dixon's script and Kevin J. West's pencils helped to create a suitably nightmarish start for Freddy's latest incarnation."
  20. ^ Dixon, Chuck (June 10, 2008). "Dixonverse Message Board". Dixonverse. Archived from the original on July 3, 2008. Retrieved September 28, 2013.
  21. ^ Brady, Matt (August 20, 2008). "Chuck Dixon to Write The Man With No Name". Newsarama. Archived from the original on February 19, 2014. Retrieved September 28, 2013.
  22. ^ Jensen, Van (September 8, 2008). "Chuck Dixon Writes G.I. Joe for IDW". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on July 17, 2013. Retrieved September 28, 2013.
  23. ^ "Q&A with Chuck Dixon". Dangapotamus.com. July 1, 2013. Archived from the original on September 29, 2013.
  24. ^ Ching, Albert (February 15, 2017). "Exclusive: Dixon & Nolan Return to Bane for New DC Series". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on February 17, 2017. Writer Chuck Dixon and artist Graham Nolan, two of the most prominent Batman creators of the 1990s, will return to their creation in DC Comics’ upcoming 12-issue series Bane: Conquest, scheduled to debut in May [2017].
  25. ^ Collins, Elle (February 16, 2017). "Chuck Dixon And Graham Nolan Return To A Villain They Created In Bane: Conquest". ComicsAlliance. Archived from the original on July 23, 2017. Bane is getting his own twelve-issue series, by two of his co-creators. Chuck Dixon and Graham Nolan, who are writing and drawing Bane: Conquest.
  26. ^ "Inkpot Award". San Diego Comic-Con. 2016. Archived from the original on January 29, 2017.

External links

Preceded by
Steven Grant
The Punisher writer
1991–1995
Succeeded by
John Ostrander
Preceded by
Alan Grant
Detective Comics writer
1992–1999
Succeeded by
Greg Rucka
Preceded by
n/a
Robin writer
1993–2002
Succeeded by
Jon Lewis
Preceded by
Jo Duffy
Catwoman writer
1994–1996
Succeeded by
Doug Moench
Preceded by
n/a
Nightwing writer
1996–2002
Succeeded by
Devin Grayson
Preceded by
Kelley Puckett
Green Arrow writer
1996–1999
Succeeded by
Kevin Smith
Preceded by
n/a
Birds of Prey writer
1999–2002
Succeeded by
Terry Moore
Preceded by
Joe Quesada
Iron Man writer
2000
Succeeded by
Frank Tieri
Preceded by
Devin Grayson
Nightwing writer
2005
Succeeded by
Devin Grayson
Preceded by
Judd Winick
Batman and the Outsiders writer
2007–2008
Succeeded by
Frank Tieri
Preceded by
Peter Milligan
Robin writer
2008
Succeeded by
Fabian Nicieza
Birds of Prey (comics)

Birds of Prey was the name of several American comic book series, miniseries, and special editions published by DC Comics since 1996. The book's premise originated as a partnership between Black Canary and Barbara Gordon, who had adopted the codename Oracle at the time, but has expanded to include additional superheroines. The team name "Birds of Prey" was attributed to DC assistant editor Frank Pittarese in the text page of the first issue. The group is initially based in Gotham City and later operates in Metropolis and then relocates once more to "Platinum Flats", California, a new locale introduced in Birds of Prey in 2008.

The series was conceived by Jordan B. Gorfinkel and originally written by Chuck Dixon. Gail Simone scripted the comic from issue #56 to #108. Sean McKeever was originally to replace Simone, but McKeever subsequently decided to leave the project and only wrote issues #113–117; Tony Bedard, who wrote issues #109–112, briefly took over the title at issue #118. Artists have included Butch Guice, Greg Land, Ed Benes and Joe Bennett; Nicola Scott began a stint as artist with issue #100. In 2011, the title was relaunched under writer Duane Swierczynski and artist Jesus Saiz.

Despite the title of the series being Birds of Prey, the phrase was not mentioned in the book until issue #86, when one of the group's members, Zinda Blake, suggests that it might be a fitting name for the team. However, the other characters get sidetracked and do not respond to her suggestion. Oracle, the team's leader, refers to the group by that name in a conversation with the new Blue Beetle, Jaime Reyes, and later within the series.The core of the team is made up of Oracle and Black Canary, with other heroines forming a rotating roster sometimes for extended periods, sometimes for merely one adventure. After Black Canary's departure, Huntress remained as the staple member and field leader, alongside new "core members". Following the events of Flashpoint (2011) and the company-wide relaunch as part of The New 52, Oracle recovers her mobility and reclaims her former Batgirl identity, taking a brief hiatus from the team in the process. Despite the previously all-female central roster, male allies such as Nightwing, Wildcat, Savant and Creote frequently assist missions. In addition, Hawk and Dove briefly joined the team, making Hawk its first male member.

With the 2016 company wide soft relaunch DC Rebirth, the Birds of Prey are re-introduced in the new title Batgirl and the Birds of Prey, initially featuring a team consisting of Batgirl, Black Canary and Huntress.

Brutale (DC Comics)

Brutale (Guillermo Barrera) is a DC Comics supervillain. He first appeared in Nightwing #22 and was created by Chuck Dixon and Scott McDaniel.

Cat-Man (Marvel Comics)

Cat-Man is the name of a number of fictional characters appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

Electrocutioner

The Electrocutioner is a supervillain alias used by three fictional characters in the DC Comics Universe.

Graf Toren

Graf Toren is a fictional character featured in comic books published by DC Comics. Graf Toren is a tall humanoid alien with yellowish-orange skin, a bald head and strange alien markings on his face. He first appeared in Guy Gardner #11 (August 1993), in a story titled "Yesterday's Sins: Part 1 of 4 - Back in the Days". He was created by Chuck Dixon and Joe Staton.

King Snake

King Snake (real name Sir Edmund Dorrance) is a fictional character who appears in books published by DC Comics and who is a part of the DC universe, usually as an adversary of Robin (Tim Drake) and Batman. Created by writer Chuck Dixon and artist Tom Lyle, King Snake first appeared in Robin #2 (1991). He is a master martial artist, and is the father of the villain Bane.

Lady Vic

Lady Elaine Marsh-Morton, a.k.a. “Lady Vic” or “Lady Victim” is a fictional character in the DC Comics universe. She is an English noblewoman who works secretly as an assassin, bounty hunter, and mercenary. She is employed on a semi-regular basis by Roland Desmond and appears most frequently as an antagonist of Nightwing (Dick Grayson).

Her sobriquet “Lady Vic” is short for "Lady Victim", referring to any of her possible targets.

Lynn Michaels

Lynn Michaels is a fictional vigilante, and ally of the Marvel Comics antihero the Punisher. She was created by Chuck Dixon and John Romita Jr., and first appeared in The Punisher War Zone Vol. 1, #7 (September 1992).

Lynx (comics)

Lynx is the name of three fictional characters owned by DC Comics.

Mickey Fondozzi

Mickey Fondozzi is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The character has been depicted as an ally of the antihero the Punisher. He was created by Chuck Dixon and John Romita Jr., and first appeared in The Punisher War Zone Vol. 1, #1 (March 1992).

Nite-Wing

Nite-Wing (Tad Ryerstad) is a fictional character appearing in the DC Comics series Nightwing.

Pistolera (DC Comics)

Pistolera is a DC Comics supervillain, an assassin and sharp-shooter from the Batman family of comic book titles.

Shrike (comics)

Shrike is the name of multiple fictional characters appearing in publications from DC Comics.

Tezcatlipoca (DC Comics)

Tezcatlipoca is a name used by two fictional characters who appeared in DC Comics.

One is the deity from Aztec mythology that first appeared in Wonder Woman #314 and was created by Dan Mishkin and Don Heck.

The other is a werejaguar that first appeared in Green Arrow vol. 2 #102 and was created by Chuck Dixon and Rodolfo Damaggio.

Torque (DC Comics)

Torque is a supervillain in the DC Comics Universe, and an enemy of Nightwing. Created by writer Chuck Dixon and artist Scott McDaniel, he first appeared in Nightwing v2, #1 (Oct. 1996).

Trigger Twins

The Trigger Twins are the names of two sets of fictional Western themed comic book characters published by DC Comics.

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