Alan Scott
Alan Scott as depicted in Green Lantern Gallery #1 (December 1996).
Art by Martin Nodell (penciler), Kevin Nowlan (inker), and Matt Hollingsworth (colorist).
Publication information
PublisherDC Comics
First appearanceAll-American Comics #16 (July 10th 1940)
Created byMartin Nodell
Bill Finger
In-story information
Full nameAlan Ladd Wellington Scott[1]
Team affiliationsJustice Society of America
All-Star Squadron
Sentinels of Magic
Justice League
PartnershipsDoiby Dickles
The Flash (Jay Garrick)
Notable aliasesGreen Lantern
Man of Green
White King
Keeper of the Starheart
Green Gladiator
Emerald Crusader
Emerald Gladiator
Green Guardsman
Jade Knight
Green Champion
  • Decelerated aging
  • Driving
  • Martial Arts
  • Starheart empowerment
  • Indomitable will
  • Pocket dimension access
  • Omnilingualism
  • Energy absorption
  • Immortality
  • Telekinesis
  • Crystallisation
  • Force field generation
  • Invisibility
  • Light refraction
  • Resurrection
  • Electromagnetic scanning
  • Time travel
  • Teleportation
  • Holographic projection
  • Energy homing beacon
  • Chlorokinesis
  • Power absorption
  • Ring duplication
  • Cold manipulation
  • Phasing
  • Energy Manipulation
  • Energy Absorption
  • Material and mind alteration
  • Thought relay
  • Immortality
  • Will empowerment
  • Energy twin projection and absorption
  • Emerald Sight

Alan Ladd Wellington Scott is a superhero appearing in American comic books published by DC Comics, and the first character to bear the name Green Lantern.[2] He fights evil with the aid of his mystical ring, which grants him a variety of powers. He was created by Martin Nodell and Bill Finger, first appearing in the comic book All-American Comics #16, published on July 10, 1940.[3]

Alan Scott was created after Nodell became inspired by the characters from Greek, Norse, and Middle Eastern myths and tales, including Aladdin from One Thousand and One Nights, and sought to create a popular entertainment character who fought evil with the aid of a magic ring that grants him a variety of supernatural powers. After debuting in All-American Comics, Alan Scott soon became popular enough to sustain his own comic book, Green Lantern. Around this time DC also began experimenting with fictional crossovers between its characters, leading towards a shared universe of characters. As one of the publisher's most popular heroes, Alan became a founding member of the Justice Society of America, one of the first such teams of "mystery men" or superheroes in comic books.

Following World War II, the character's popularity began to fade along with the decline of the Golden Age of Comic Books, leading to cancellation. After eight years out of print, DC chose to reinvent Green Lantern as science fiction hero Hal Jordan in 1959. Later, DC revisited Alan Scott, establishing that Alan and Hal were Green Lanterns on two different parallel worlds, with Alan residing on Earth-Two and Hal on Earth-One. Later stories set on Earth-Two depicted Alan becoming the father to the superheroes Obsidian and Jade, each with powers somewhat like his own, through Alan's first wife Rose Canton. In 1985, DC chose to reboot its internal continuity, merging Earth-One and Earth-Two and re-establishing Alan as an elder statesman of the DC Universe, coexisting with the more science fiction-oriented heroes of the Green Lantern Corps.

In 2011, "The New 52" introduced a new Multiverse, depicting a young Earth-2 version of Alan who was an out gay man. The "original" version of Alan is brought back into the mainstream continuity following the 2016 "DC Rebirth" initiative, and in 2020, comes out to his children as gay, retroactively establishing this incarnation of Alan as the first gay superhero.

Publication history

The original Green Lantern was created by an American artist named Martin Nodell.[4] Nodell mentions Richard Wagner's opera cycle The Ring of the Nibelung and the sight of a trainman's green railway lantern as his inspiration.[5] After seeing this opera, Nodell sought to create a superhero who wielded a variety of magical powers from a magic ring, which he regularly recharged from a green lantern. Nodell wanted a colorful and interesting costume for his character, deriving from elements of Greek mythology.[6] As Nodell recalled in an undated, latter-day interview,

When I sent it in, I waited into the second week before I heard the word to come in. I was ushered into Mr. [Max] Gaines' office, publisher, and after sitting a long time and flipping through the pages of my presentation, he announced, "We like it!" And then, "Get to work!" I did the first five pages of an eight-page story, and then they called in Bill Finger to help. We worked on it for seven years [through 1947].[6]

All-American Comics #16 (July 1940) is the first appearance of Green Lantern. Art by Sheldon Moldoff.

Nodell chose the name "Alan Scott" by flipping through New York telephone books until he got two names he liked.[7]

The character of Alan Scott made his debut in All-American Comics #16 (July 1940), fighting crime under the masked identity of "Green Lantern". He also appeared as part of the superhero team Justice Society of America in All Star Comics #3 (Winter 1940). He served as the team's second chairman in #7, but departed following that issue and returned a few years later, remaining a regular character. His villains tended to be ordinary humans, but he did have a few paranormal ones, such as the immortal Vandal Savage and the zombie Solomon Grundy. Green Lantern proved popular and was given his own series, Green Lantern, later that year. Most of his adventures were set in New York.

In 1941, Alan Scott was paired with a sidekick named Doiby Dickles, a rotund Brooklyn taxi driver, who would appear on a regular basis until 1949. In 1948, Alan also got a canine sidekick named Streak. The dog proved so popular that he starred in his own solo side-stories, even appearing on the cover without the title hero multiple times.[8]

After World War II, superheroes declined in popularity. Green Lantern was cancelled in 1949 after 38 issues and All-American Comics dropped superheroes in favor of westerns. Alan Scott's final Golden Age appearance was in All-Star Comics #57 (1951). He remained out of publication for 12 years, and after his revival he did not get another solo series until 2023.[9]

In 1959, DC Comics editor Julius Schwartz reinvented Green Lantern as a science fiction hero. The new Green Lantern, named Hal Jordan, was empowered by alien masters to serve as an interstellar lawman and had many adventures set in outer space. His powers were similar to Alan's but he was otherwise completely unrelated—Alan Scott never existed as far as the new stories were concerned. Hal Jordan proved popular, but readers still had an interest in the old Green Lantern. Some years later, Alan Scott reappeared as a guest star in The Flash #137 (1963).[10] To avoid continuity conflicts with the Hal Jordan character, Alan Scott and all his old stories were retconned as having existed on Earth-Two, in a parallel universe. For most of the 1960s and 1970s, Alan Scott made guest appearances in books belonging to Silver Age characters, visiting their universe through magical or technological means. In 1976, he appeared regularly alongside his Justice Society comrades in the revived All-Star Comics and later Adventure Comics in stories set in the 1970s. In 1981, DC Comics launched All-Star Squadron, which featured Alan Scott and the Justice Society in a World War II setting.

In 1986, the editors at DC Comics decided that all its characters should exist within the same setting and effected this change with the Crisis on Infinite Earths miniseries. Alan Scott now shared the same fictional world as Hal Jordan. DC Comics decided to write the character out of continuity in a one-shot book entitled Last Days of the Justice Society, in which he was "forever" trapped in an extra-dimensional realm. The character was brought back in the 1990s due to fan interest. Rather than update Alan Scott as a contemporary young hero as had been done with Batman and Superman, Alan Scott was instead written as a veteran of World War II with a magically prolonged lifespan. To distinguish Alan Scott from Hal Jordan, his superhero codename was for a time changed to "Sentinel" and he lost his magic ring, manifesting his powers through his glowing hands instead.[11] In JSA #50 (2003) he regained his classic codename and ring, though he remained apart from Hal Jordan's Green Lantern Corps. He was a regular character in JSA and Justice Society of America.

In 2011, DC Comics again rebooted their fictional properties, erasing Alan from Earth Prime and instead having a new version of Alan Scott that once again exists on Earth-2, where Hal Jordan and his Green Lantern Corps do not exist. This new Alan Scott is no longer a grizzled veteran of World War II, but a fresh young superhero. He first appears in Earth 2 #3 (2012) with a completely redesigned sleek, solid green suit with no cape.

In the 2017-2019 Doomsday Clock event, Prime Earth Alan is unerased by Doctor Manhattan, and is merged back into Earth Prime during the 2020-2021 Dark Nights: Death Metal multiversal reboot event.

The first appearances of the character from 1940, including in All-American Comics #16, will enter the American public domain on January 1, 2036 as the copyright for the comic was renewed in 1967.[12]

Fictional character biography

Golden and Silver Ages


A young Alan Scott becomes Green Lantern. Art by Martin Nodell.

Thousands of years ago, a mystical "green flame" fell to Earth in ancient China as a meteor. A voice in the flame predicted that it would act three times: once to bring death, once to bring life, and once to bring power. For the first prophecy, a lamp-maker crafted the green metal of the meteor into a lamp. In fear and as punishment for what they thought sacrilege, the local villagers killed him, only to be destroyed by a sudden burst of the green flame. For the second, in modern times, the lamp came into the hands of a patient of a mental institution who fashioned the lamp into a modern train lantern. The green flame restored his sanity and gave him a new life. For the third, by 1940, after having already fulfilled the first two-thirds of this prophecy, the lantern fashioned from the meteoric metal fell into the hands of Alan Scott, a young railroad engineer. Following a railroad bridge collapse, the flame instructs Scott in how to fashion a ring from its metal, to give him fantastic powers as the superhero Green Lantern. He adopts a colorful costume of red, purple, brown, yellow, and green. He becomes a crimefighter in his first adventure, defeating the crooks who caused the accident. He also discovers his powers' weakness to wood when he is bludgeoned with a club.[2] Alan is a founding member of the Justice Society of America, and is its second chairman.

Alan Scott, the original Green Lantern, during the 1940s. Art by Nodell and Jerry Ordway.

Scott uses his ring to fly, walk through solid objects by "moving through the fourth dimension",[13] paralyze or blind people temporarily, hypnotize them, create rays of energy, melt metal as with a blowtorch, and cause dangerous objects to glow, among other things. It could also allow him and others to time travel. Occasionally, he uses it to read minds or create solid objects and force fields in the manner usually associated with fellow Green Lantern, Hal Jordan. His ring could protect him against any object made of metal, but would not protect him against any wood- or plant-based objects.[2]

During the 1940s, Green Lantern seemed to alternate between serious adventure, particularly when Solomon Grundy, his nemesis, appeared and light comedy, usually involving his sidekick, Doiby Dickles. Toward the end of his Golden Age adventures, he got a sidekick and companion pet in Streak the Wonder Dog – a heroic canine in the mold of Rin-Tin-Tin and Lassie – who was later retconned as a member of the Space Canine Patrol Agents, and the Legion of Super-Pets.

In All-American Comics #38, it's revealed his middle name is Wellington.

Justice Society of America

Green Lanterns of two worlds: The Silver Age Hal Jordan meets the Golden Age Alan Scott in Green Lantern #40 (October 1965). Cover art by Gil Kane & Murphy Anderson.

A part of Scott's early history is filled out with retroactive continuity. All-Star Squadron Annual #3 states that the JSA fought the villain Ian Karkull, who inadvertently imbued them with life energy stolen from an innocent victim. The energy slowed their aging, allowing Scott and several other members, as well as their spouses, to remain active into the late 20th century without infirmity. The events of that incident also led Scott, who had failed to save the victim from whom the energy was stolen, to take a leave of absence from the JSA, explaining why the character vanished from the roster for a time.

Scott was a member of the Justice Society of America in 1951 when the team was investigated by the "Joint Congressional Un-American Activities Committee," a fictional organization based on the real-life House Un-American Activities Committee. They were accused of possible communist sympathies and asked to reveal their identities. The members declined the request, and many of the members retired in the 1950s.

The team rebands in the 1960s with Scott as a member, though little is known of their adventures during this time, save for stories about their team-ups with the Justice League of America, the parallel world Earth-One, and cross-universe adventures Scott shares with Earth-One's Green Lantern, Hal Jordan.


It was eventually revealed that in the late 1960s that Scott marries the woman with the dual identity Rose and Thorn. They have a pair of children who would grow up to become the superheroes Jade and Obsidian of the team Infinity, Inc.[14]

In the 1980s, Scott married his reformed former nemesis, Molly Mayne, also known as The Harlequin, reconciling with his son and daughter.[14]

Post-Crisis on Infinite Earths

The Last Days of the Justice Society of America Special (1986) one-shot tells how Adolf Hitler caused a massive wave of destructive energy to erupt over the post-Crisis Earth in 1945. Scott and the JSA, fresh from burying their Earth-Two comrades Robin and Huntress, enter into a limbo dimension to fight an eternally recurring Ragnarok.

Green Lantern (vol. 3) #19 attempted to retcon Alan Scott's origin and power ring to accommodate the changes made by Crisis on Infinite Earths. In this story, Alan's ring originally belonged to a Green Lantern named Yalan Gur, who was so favored by the Guardians of the Universe that they removed the yellow impurity from his ring (which the Guardians deliberately placed in all the GL rings to limit their power and could be removed at their discretion). However, Yalan Gur abused his power and interfered with the inhabitants of ancient China. The Guardians then substituted a weakness for wood that allowed the local peasants to successfully attack and mortally wound Yalan with simple wooden clubs. Yalan flew into the sky and raged against the Guardians. His body burned in the atmosphere, becoming the green metallic meteorite that ultimately became Alan Scott's lantern. Yalan's spirit also possessed the metal, promising death in his rage and life when he realized his mistakes (the first two prophecies of the green metal, which were fulfilled). When Alan received the lantern, the spirit directed Alan to create the power ring and persona of Green Lantern, complete with the ring's weakness to wood.


Alan Scott, being an aged superhero. Cover art of JSA #77 by Alex Ross.

Through the machinations of Waverider, the JSA teammates are able to leave Limbo and begin living in the Post-Crisis Earth they had fought to save.[15] The miniseries is followed by Justice Society of America (1992–1993), which shows how Alan Scott adjusts to his new world. In the short-lived series, the JSA fight the newest incarnation of the Ultra-Humanite as well as Pol St. Germain and Kulak the Sorcerer. Scott reconnects with his wife and children, stating in issue #1 that Molly "is pretty much handling things at the company..." and that Jade and Obsidian "... are fine off doing their own thing in Hollywood. Not too interested in being super-heroes." The series ends with issue #10, not with the team disbanding, but with the members gathering together at their first formal meeting after returning home.

Alan follows Guy Gardner and a small group of heroes to investigate a mysterious distress from Oa, only to be defeated by Hal Jordan, who now calls himself Parallax, having been driven mad after the destruction of his home, Coast City. After the confrontation, Alan discovers that an artist, Kyle Rayner, inherits the remaining Green Lantern ring. After meeting the young hero, he informs him of the situations with Jordan and the Green Lantern Corps. During the Zero Hour event, Alan witnesses the villain Extant incapacitate and kill several of his JSA teammates. After suffering defeat by the villain, Alan gives Kyle his original ring, passing the name "Green Lantern" to him.[16] Alan's ring was later destroyed by Parallax.

For a time, the Starheart became part of Scott's body and he adopts the name Sentinel, becoming a founding member of a new JSA.[2] Thanks to the rejuvenative properties of the Starheart, Scott's physical body is again temporarily revitalized so that he resembles a man in his 30s or early 40s. This drives his wife Molly, who has not been affected, to sell her soul to the demon Neron in exchange for youth. Alan enters the demonic realm, with help from entities such as the Phantom Stranger and Zatanna, and, with Kyle Rayner's aid, manages to win Molly's soul back, reuniting Molly's essence with her soulless being.

He has since been physically altered again so that he more closely resembles his true chronological age. He returns to using the name "Green Lantern" during the JSA's battle with Mordru. He continues to fight crime in his original costumed identity, rebuilding a ring and serving as an elder statesman to the Justice Society of America and to the superhero community in general.

In Green Lantern: Rebirth, Alan and his daughter Jade, assist the surviving members of the Green Lantern Corps, Hal Jordan, who had been possessed by the ancient fear entity Parallax, John Stewart, Guy Gardner, Kyle Rayner, and Kilowog, in defeating the Parallax-possessed Ganthet. Alan is increasingly physically weakened due to Parallax's failed attempts to control him as it did with Jordan, Stewart, Gardner, and Kilowog, so it decides to kill him instead. However, Jordan, with the aid of The Spectre, breaks free from Parallax's influence, and saves Alan from the fear entity.

The death of Jade. Art by Ivan Reis.

During the Rann-Thanagar War, Kyle Rayner's power ring revealed that Scott is an honorary member of the Green Lantern Corps.

Infinite Crisis and 52

During the Infinite Crisis, Scott and his daughter Jade, along with many others, travel with Donna Troy to the center of the universe to save it from Alexander Luthor, Jr. Though they manage to succeed in saving the universe, Jade dies on this mission. A year later, Scott is still active and relatively youthful compared to his true age, but now wears an eyepatch having lost his eye in a Zeta beam transporter accident while returning from space. Though Scott loses his daughter, he tells Kyle Rayner that he still has family both through relations and close friendships, among which he counts Kyle.

Week 4 of the 52 maxiseries reveals that Scott lost his left eye during a period when he and several other superheroes were declared missing approximately 11 months prior to the events of Checkmate #1. The Zeta Beam that Adam Strange had hoped to use for teleporting the heroes away from the time-space ripple caused by Alexander Luthor, Jr.'s actions was splintered by the ripple itself, mutilating the heroes in various ways.[17]

In Week 5, Alan goes to the wife and daughter of Animal Man to tell them that Animal Man is missing in space. This gives Ellen Baker more hope that her husband is alive.[18]

Alan Scott wearing the armor of his Earth-22 counterpart

In Week 29, Alan, Wildcat, and Jay Garrick (Flash) are the only members of the JSA present on Thanksgiving. They talk about the other members of the JSA and about the new Infinity Inc., which is a new version of a team of which Alan's daughter, Jade, was a member.[19]

After being put into a comatose state during an attack by the Gentleman Ghost, Alan envisions Jade, who tells him goodbye and grants him another portion of her green energy. His missing eye is replaced by a green glowing orb that, due to its mystical origins and connection to Jade, allows him to track astral and mystical energy forms such as ghosts.

"One Year Later"

During the missing year of the "One Year Later" storyline, Scott has joined Checkmate at the rank of White King, with his JSA teammate Mister Terrific as his Bishop. Scott soon finds himself in a moral conflict with Black Queen Sasha Bordeaux over the violent nature of Checkmate, particularly after Bordeaux and her team slaughter dozens of Kobra operatives during a raid on a facility. Bordeaux contends that the ends justify the means, while Scott adheres to the principle that heroes should not kill unless absolutely necessary. Bordeaux responds by suggesting that Scott resign. Concurrent with this internal conflict, Scott and the White Queen (Amanda Waller) try to keep the organization from being discontinued by political forces.

After the rise of the being Gog, Alan Scott allies with the Justice Society members that oppose Gog's simplistic view of the world. However, after encountering a Justice Society from an alternate universe in which his daughter Jade is still alive, he considers asking the seemingly all powerful being to raise his daughter from the dead.[20] Later, Sandman learns that Gog is rooting himself into the Earth, and if he remains for one more day, the Earth will no longer be able to survive without him. The rest of the JSA arrive to kill Gog by separating his head from the Earth, which is the only way to save the planet. The Society members ally with Gog in an attempt to protect him until they see him attempt to attack a Society member. All of Gog's followers, including Magog, turn on him, causing Gog's blessing on them to be undone.[21] The JSA are able to topple Gog and send him to the Source Wall, but Alan is unable to see his daughter.[22]

In the "Final Crisis" storyline, Alan led a resistance against Darkseid's forces as one of the superheroes responding to Article X. He is shown defending Checkmate's Switzerland HQ from the Justifiers. Though Donna Troy tries to place the Justifier helmet on him, Hawkman saves him.[23]

In the "Blackest Night" storyline, Alan and the rest of the JSA battle the reanimated Kal-L and Black Lantern versions of dead Justice Society members. After Jakeem Thunder is knocked out, Alan is one of the heroes who adds his powers into a "Black Lantern Bomb" designed to mimic Jakeem's Thunderbolt abilities, destroying all of the Black Lanterns in New York.[24] In the final battle of the event, his daughter Jade is resurrected by the power of white light.[25]

"Brightest Day"

In the beginning of the "Brightest Day" storyline, Alan lies in the arms of Obsidian, convulsing and writhing as a green light pours from his body.[26] His body possessed, Alan flies off with his JSA teammates in hot pursuit, eventually led the team to Germany. The JSA meet up with Batman's new Justice League and find that Jade, who had been staying on Oa since her resurrection, has returned to Earth inside a green meteor, later revealed to be the legendary Starheart that gave Alan his powers. Sebastian Faust tells the two teams that the Starheart has been gradually taking control of people on Earth for quite some time. Now that it is on Earth, it is growing more powerful and driving metahumans all over the world insane. Jade states that the Starheart captured her in space and purposely brought her to Earth to find Alan and that it is her fault that her father is now in danger. Just then, Alan awakens and his costume transforms into a suit of armor identical to the one he wears in Kingdom Come, and he then tells the assembled heroes that he intends on destroying the world.[27]

Starman is sent into space to search for Alan, and finds that Alan has constructed a massive fortress on the surface of the Moon. Before Starman can warn the others, Alan appears in front of him and tears his gem, the source of his abilities, from his chest, thus rendering him powerless.[28] The Starheart uses its influence to corrupt various metahumans with magical or elemental abilities, which creates chaos across the globe. Realizing that the heroes must defeat Alan to end the chaos, Batman recruits Miss Martian to get a mental lock on Starman, which, in turn, provides the Justice League with Alan's location. Batman then assembles a small strikeforce consisting of himself, Jade, Hourman, Donna Troy, Jesse Quick, and Mr. America, all of whom have a low chance of being possessed by the Starheart. Mister Miracle arrives and informs the team that Alan has most likely installed Fourth World defenses in his base and offers to use his knowledge of such technology to guide them through the fortress.[29] When they finally find him, Jade uses her powers to restore Alan to normal.[30] With his sanity restored, Alan chooses to allow the Emerald City he created on the moon to stay and the city becomes populated by various magical creatures from throughout the DCU.[31]

After the events of the "Brightest Day", Alan and the rest of the JSA travel to the city of Monument Point, which has been attacked by a superpowered terrorist named Scythe. Just before being defeated, Scythe snaps Alan's neck.[32] In the subsequent story, it is revealed that Scythe is the product of Nazi genetic engineering, and that Alan and Jay had been tasked by the president with killing the experiment back when he was in infancy during World War 2. The two heroes could not agree on a course of action, and, as a result, Scythe was allowed to live.[33] Doctor Mid-Nite discovers that the injuries Alan sustained have rendered him paralyzed, and that any attempt to heal himself could break his constant concentration, which could result in the Starheart once again regaining control of his body.[34]

Jade visits her bed-ridden father in the Emerald City, and offers to use her abilities to help him walk again. Alan declines his daughter's offer, reasoning that if the Starheart were to once again take over his body, it could result in the deaths of everyone in the city. Eclipso attacks the city, which results in Jesse Quick having to get Alan to safety.[35] After taking over Jade, Eclipso has the power of the starheart then defeats and possesses the Justice League's reserve roster, and then badly injures the angel Zauriel. With the Justice League outnumbered, Eclipso then reveals his ultimate goal is to somehow kill God. Eclipso then tortures Zauriel, causing his screams to attract the attention of the new Spectre, Crispus Allen, who he kills, absorbing the Spectre's powers upon his demise. With his newfound abilities, Eclipso reveals that God relies on the collective love of humanity to stay alive, and that by destroying the Earth, Eclipso will ultimately kill God once and for all. Just as the members of the JLA prepare to wage a counterattack, Eclipso destroys the Moon, apparently dooming all life on Earth. With the Moon destroyed, Eclipso then seemingly kills Donna Troy, the physically strongest remaining member of the Justice League. However, it is ultimately revealed that Donna's death was an illusion conjured by Saint Walker, who used his blue power ring to temporarily trap Eclipso in a state of euphoria. After the Atom and Starman break Eclipso's link to his brainwashed slaves, the combined heroes attack Eclipso together, defeating him. In the aftermath it is discovered that Jade and Obsidian can now be within proximity of each other again and their father has control of the Starheart again.[citation needed]

Later, the JSA try to take down the villain D'arken who has broken free from imprisonment beneath Monument Point and absorbed the powers of JSA members, but D'arken is too powerful. Due to this only non-superpowered and magical members fight D'arken. The JSA tells Alan that unleashing the Starheart is the only way to destroy D'arken. However, after releasing the Starheart energies, Alan's body begins to incinerate. Afterwards, the JSA attend a funeral for Alan, whom they believe to be dead.[36]

DC Universe and The New Golden Age

In the 2017 - 2019 Watchmen sequel Doomsday Clock, Johnny Thunder finds Alan Scott's Green Lantern power battery in a steel mill. After he and Saturn Girl save Johnny Thunder from some junkies, Rorschach (Reggie Long) asks Johnny Thunder what that lantern is.[37] Later, Doctor Manhattan recalls various events in which he indirectly killed Alan Scott and thus set forth changes in the timeline. On July 16 of 1940, Alan Scott was riding on a train over a collapsing bridge, but he survived by grabbing onto the lantern. He continues his life, eventually "sitting at a round table wearing a mask" and later testifying before the House Un-American Activities Committee but refusing to implicate anyone in his employ. On July 16 of 1940 again, Doctor Manhattan moves the lantern six inches out of Alan Scott's reach so that Scott dies in the train accident and leaves no family behind, as the green lantern is passed through different locations thereafter.[38] When Lois Lane finds a flash-drive among the mess while at the Daily Planet, it shows her footage of Alan Scott and the rest of the Justice Society.[39] It is revealed that Doctor Manhattan prevented Scott from becoming Green Lantern and indirectly killed him because he was curious about what the effects of changing the history of the Metaverse would have on not just itself but on Superman. As a result of Alan Scott not becoming the Green Lantern, the Justice Society of America was never formed and history was reset into the New 52 Universe/Prime-Earth.[40] In the present time during a confrontation among different factions, Doctor Manhattan becomes inspired by Superman, so he undoes the changes that he made to the timeline by moving the lantern back on July 16 of 1940, which resulted in the restoration of the timeline and therefore the return of Alan Scott alongside many other superheroes to the DC Universe. Because of this, Alan Scott and the Justice Society assisted Superman and the Legion of Super-Heroes in fighting Black Adam's group as well as the People's Heroes from Russia, the Outsiders from Markovia, and the Doomed from India.[41]

In the pages of Dark Nights: Death Metal, Alan Scott was seen with Jay Garrick, Doctor Fate, and Wildcat where they guarded the Valhalla Cemetery. When Wonder Woman, Wally West, and Swamp Thing enter, Alan Scott unleashes a Cerberus construct on them as he asks for the password. Wonder Woman states that the last person who told her it stated "Munkel." Alan Scott calls off the construct and stated that she was close as the password was "Ma Hunkel."[42] Alan Scott was the with the Justice Society when the good guys and bad guys were preparing for the final battle against Perpetua and Darkest Knight.[43]

Following the reboot of the multiverse at the end of Death Metal, Alan Scott and other Golden Age heroes are restored to the timeline. In Infinite Frontier #0 Alan reunites with Jade and Obsidian at the Justice Society brownstone and comes out as gay. He is invited to join the Totality, a team of superheroes and villains dedicated to protecting Earth from any threats in the new multiverse, returning to the moniker of Sentinel.[44]

In the pages of "The New Golden Age" one-shot, a flashback to 1940 had Green Lantern among the Justice Society members about to get a group photo taken by Johnny Thunder when Doctor Fate has a vision about "lost children". The issue also reveals that Green Lantern has a Russian counterpart in Red Lantern who he fought on occasion and had a truce with when Nazis threatened both North America and Russia. This bio was also tied in to another flashback to the 1940s where Alan Scott and Doiby Dickles were reading a newspaper about Red Lantern burning a navy ship that left a dozen people dead. On October 31, 1950, Green Lantern was among the Justice Society members who appeared before a Congressional committee.[45] When a Huntress from a possible future ends up in 1940, Green Lantern is among the Justice Society members that meet her. As Doctor Fate tries to read Huntress' mind about the threat in her future, Green Lantern is among those that are knocked down by the magical feedback.[46] In the present, Green Lantern was with the Justice Society of America when they were fighting Angle Man and an army of inter-dimensional Bizarros. Doctor Fate brought Huntress to them as she defeats Angle Man enough for the inter-dimensional Bizarros to disappear. The Justice Society of America hear her story of what happened in her future and her encounter with Per Degaton as Green Lantern's ring confirms her story. Green Lantern is met with an objection from Huntress when he suggests that they also call Batman due to what happened to him in her future. The JSA is then confronted by Per Degaton.[47] During the fight with Per Degaton, Green Lantern's attack is stopped by him. After Per Degaton is repelled, Detective Chimp informs the JSA about Madame Xanadu's predictions regarding Per Degaton's sacrificial rituals throughout time. When Green Lantern asks how this is different from Per Degaton's previous attempts to erase them, Madame Xanadu states that Per Degaton is going to replace the Justice Society of America with a "society of his own".[48] Green Lantern was with the Justice Society of America when they, Madame Xanadu, Deadman, and Detective Chimp catch up to Huntress and Batman. When Per Degaton arrives with his variants throughout time, Green Lantern is among those present who fight them. After Per Degaton is defeated, Green Lantern was present with the JSA when trying to figure out what changed throughout time as they are visited by Stargirl, the Hourman android, and Flash's long-lost daughter Boom.[49] Green Lantern was with Mister Terrific and the Hourman android as they look at the pictures of the Lost Children.[50] Green Lantern accompanied Huntress, Stargirl, Batman, Doctor Fate, and Salem the Witch Girl in trying to reason with Solomon Grundy. This fails when Salem the Witch Girl tries to use a Limbo Town spell to revert Solomon Grundy back to Cyrus Gold only to end up reducing him to a skeleton due to her Limbo Town curse.[51] Green Lantern later goes to Russia to confront the second Red Lantern Ruby Sokov who is the daughter of the original Red Lantern Vladimir Sokov. He finds her in the Red Labs looking for her father as Green Arrow confronts her claiming that Vladimir is dead as he saw him implode. Though she is not convinced. After having some drinks at a bar, Green Lantern takes Red Lantern to the United States to meet Huntress. Their departure is witnessed by the Golden Age Legionnaire.[52] Green Lantern takes Ruby to meet with Huntress. Later on, all three of them are informed by Mister Terrific about the appearance of the Legionnaire. After Mister Terrific tells Huntress about what he knows of the Legionnaire, Green Lantern states that they should call Ma Hunkel in only for that idea to be turned down by Mister Terrific who states that the Legionnaire wanted to explain himself. Alan was present when the Legionnaire wanted to join the Justice Society stating that Huntress is the source behind the second chances and reveals himself to be a younger Mordru who is wanting to avoid the path of evil.[53]

In a flashback to the Summer of 1940, Green Lantern was with the Justice Society when they show up to recruit Sandman.[54]

In Alan Scott: The Green Lantern, Alan's early history is again rebooted, filled out with new retroactive continuity. In 1936, Alan was in a secret romantic relationship with a fellow engineer named Johnny Ladd. They both were working on a secret US government project related to the mysterious Crimson Flame, however Johnny is seemingly killed when the Crimson Flame attacks their ship and snatches Johnny.[55] Once Alan's superiors realize he was in a relationship with Johnny, they decide that instead of giving him a blue discharge, he is "encouraged" to check himself into Arkham Asylum for conversion therapy.[56] Alan struggles with his internalized homophobia during his time in Arkham though finds a friend in his roommate Billie (who was committed to Arkham by her family for being transgender). Billie gifts Alan a green train lantern, which begins to exhibit mystical properties, unbeknownst to Alan. After Billie is given a lobotomy (so she can live as the cisgender Billings) and Alan undergoes electroshock therapy after being involuntary committed to Arkham, he leads a breakout of the inmates. On the run, Alan eventually becomes an engineer again, and hooks up with a string of lovers including Robbie and Jimmy. When Alan and Jimmy land a lucrative engineering project, Albert Dekker, a professional rival, attempts to kill Alan. This causes the train that Alan and Jimmy are on to crash - killing Jimmy but activates the green lantern Alan has kept, which gives Alan the powers of a Green Lantern.[56] By 1941, Alan has been predominately working solo as a Green Lantern, with the support of his best friend Doiby Dickles. However, he is blackmailed by J. Edgar Hoover to become a more active member of the JSA, or else Hoover will release the information he has on Alan being homosexual. While Alan reluctantly works with the JSA, he gets involved in a case where he realizes he is being framed for murder, with the targets being his former lovers and friends.[55] As Alan reveals his past history to Doiby to explain how it is connected to the case, Vladimir Sokov, the Red Lantern, is seen hovering ominously above the harbor.[56] After investigating the activities tied to the Crimson Flame, Alan Scott heads to his house to find that someone is inside it. While he recognizes the figure as Johnny Ladd, he is revealed to be Red Lantern who knocks Alan out.[57] Green Lantern and Red Lantern fight each other across the city. When Green Lantern gets his hands on the red lantern, he is told by Red Lantern that he can't recharge with it. Upon getting the Crimson Flame energy into him, Green Lantern quotes "I just did".[58] As Alan is overcome with the Crimson Flame energy, Doiby later finds Alan's apartment trashed as he takes the green lantern to the roof which fires a beam that frees Alan from the Crimson Flame energy as the Emerald Flame explains its history to him. Restored to normal while also having been warned that something is coming, Green Lantern tells Red Lantern the same thing as news of a missing Soviet submarine washing up in New York City is made known. Both of them are then attacked by a group of Crimson Flame-empowered Russians calling themselves the Crimson Host. Green Lantern uses his ring to protect himself and Red Lantern from their attacks. In the nick of time, the Justice Society of America shows up.[59] When Green Lantern is attacked by Major Blaze, Red Lantern sacrifices his life to save him. Green Lantern then forms a green dome construct around himself and the Crimson Host to get them to surrender. Red Lantern suddenly returns to life and annihilates the Crimson Host. Green Lantern then disarms Red Lantern of his ring and places him in green restraint constructs. Six weeks later, Green Lantern visited Red Lantern at House of Detention who asks him to stop Adolf Hitler before he finds the Red Labs. After Green Lantern and the Justice Society tell J. Edgar Hoover that the JSA is under new management, it cuts to the present where Green Lantern had told his tale to Obsidian and also mentioned how Red Lantern escaped from the House of Detention when he discovered that he can use the Crimson Flame's powers without his ring. Then Green Lantern time-travels to 1941 to leave a letter for his younger self.[60]

A flashback to a moment in Flash's past in 1941 had Green Lantern among the JSA members entering an abandoned base in Wutach Gorge and fighting some robots and Ro-Bear.[61] Green Lantern and the JSA continue their search through the abandoned base as Green Lantern and Doctor Fate find that the people in the pods are dead. The JSA have their encounter with Doctor Elemental. With help from a time-traveling Boom, they repel Doctor Elemental who gets away by setting the base to self-destruct.[62]

During the "Titans: Beast World" storyline, Alan Scott is exposed to some Beast Boy spores and is mutated into a humanoid frog. He had to be defeated by Huntress and Stargirl.[63]

Powers, abilities, and equipment

Alan Scott originally wields an ancient ring that can produce a variety of effects. The extent of his ring's ability has never been rigorously defined, but its effects are accompanied by a green light and cannot directly affect wooden materials.

In Scott's first appearance, his body would glow green whenever he utilized this power, including passing through walls or flying. During his later appearances, he projects a greenish laser beam from his ring capable of doing many things, such as lifting objects, manipulating metals, hypnotizing people, traveling through spacetime, or rewriting reality itself. This ring makes him invulnerable to non-wooden weapons. He conjures up solid-light objects in any size or shape, plus referring them to as "constructs". These constructs were always pure green in color and vanishes as soon as he stops concentrating on them. Scott could control the objects telekinetically.[64]

At the start of numerous stories, he charges his ring by touching it to a Starheart Lantern, which will give him full energy for 24 hours (until how heavily it runs out).[65]

In the Starheart storyline, his constructs were now wreathed in green flames, thus highlighting their magical (but not technological) nature. He physically merged with his lantern and no longer needs to recharge like Hal Jordan does.[66]

After battling Ian Karkull, a unique form of radiation from the Shadowlands he was bathed in granted him eternal youth.[67]

Before he became a superhero, Scott possesses expertise in acting, business intuition, driving, electrical engineering, journalism, martial arts, and mechanics.[68][69]

Other versions

Earth 2

Alan Scott's redesigned costume from Earth 2 #3 (September 2012). Art by Trevor Scott and Nicola Scott.

Alan was reintroduced in issue 1 of Earth 2 as the young dynamic head of GBC productions on Earth 2 (a parallel world within the DC Multiverse). This version of Green Lantern is associated with the Green, a mystical realm/entity that connects all botanical life on Earth.[70][71] On June 1, 2012, DC announced that Scott would be reimagined as a gay man.[72] In issue 3, Scott is revealed to have a boyfriend named Sam Zhao, to whom he intends to propose while on vacation in China. Before he can do so the train on which the couple is traveling is suddenly wrecked. A mysterious green flame protects Scott and heals him; a disembodied voice informs him that the crash was caused by a force that threatens the whole world, and that Sam did not survive. The grief-stricken Scott is then told that he will be given the power to avenge his love and protect the world. The flame creates a costume for him, and molds Sam's engagement ring into a power ring with which Scott can harness his power. Reborn as the Green Lantern, Scott proceeds to help the other survivors and swears vengeance for Sam. In the present, he gains an enemy in Solomon Grundy who is an avatar of the Grey. Green Lantern is assisted by Flash and Hawkgirl in fighting him, but Atom brings him down temporarily by jumping onto him at giant size. The battle continues until Scott once again exiles Grundy to the moon where neither he nor the "Grey" can do any damage.[73]

Alan was later reunited with Sam who has become an avatar for the White. Following their brief fight with Solomon Grundy, the Parliaments ended their feud where they instructed Alan, Sam, Grundy, the Clear's avatar Azathoth, and the Red's Yolanda Montez to work together to combat the invasion from Apokolips.[74]

When Apokolips starts to approach Earth 2, the Parliaments advise their representatives to join forces and fight this threat. While in Earth's orbit, Solomon Grundy, Azathoth, and Sam Zhao sacrifice their lives so that Alan Scott can receive their combined Parliament abilities to stop Apokolips from destroying Earth 2.[75] Alan didn't know it yet, but Sam's spirit was still with him.[76] Following a disastrous fight with Darkseid, Alan woke up to see Sam's spirit who revealed that he was chosen to be the Avatar of the White while assisting the Parliaments way to ease Alan's transition into realizing his full potential as the last champion of Earth and to embody its primordial essences at the cost of losing his memories of Sam.[77]

During the events of Dark Nights: Death Metal, the DC multiverse is rebooted, leaving Alan's fate unknown.

Kingdom Come

Main article: Kingdom Come (comics)

Green Lantern (Alan Scott), protector of the city of New Oa in Kingdom Come. Art by Alex Ross.

In the Kingdom Come limited series by Mark Waid and Alex Ross, Alan is the only Green Lantern on Earth. He lives in an orbital space station called New Oa from which he protects Earth from alien attacks, and has ceased to meddle in human affairs. When Superman comes out of retirement, he joins the Justice League to help suppress the rogue superhumans that are causing chaos throughout the world. After the crisis is resolved, he joins the United Nations as the ambassador of the sovereign nation of New Oa.

Alan Scott's costume in this series was styled after the full plate armor of medieval knights. In the regular books, he has sported this armor on several occasions when he uses high amounts of power.[31]

JSA: The Unholy Three

Main article: JSA: The Unholy Three

Another version of Alan Scott was seen briefly in JSA: The Unholy Three as a post-WW2 agent called the Lantern whose use of his power ring was invaluable to the intelligence community for its ability to discern truth from lies. The ring and Alan's hand were destroyed by a Superman gone rogue.

Green Lantern: Evil's Might

Main article: Green Lantern: Evil's Might

In the Elseworlds tale, Green Lantern: Evil's Might, Alan Scott is depicted as the young leader of a gang called the Bowery Greens. He steals a magical green gem similar to Kyle Rayner's ring and later steals Kyle's lantern. In a final showdown, he fatally wounds Kyle, but is absorbed into Kyle's ring.

The Golden Age

Main article: The Golden Age (comics)

In the Elseworlds series "The Golden Age", Alan Scott finds himself under investigation from the House Un-American Activities Committee because of his refusal to turn over employees suspected of communist activities. In the final battle with Dynaman, Johnny Quick refers to him as "the big guy", implying that he may have been the most powerful hero of the era (although this is likely also a reference to Alan's large physical stature).

Superman & Batman: Generations 2

In Superman & Batman: Generations 2, an alternate version of Alan Scott is featured. This Alan Scott's ring's origin is explained as having originally been a Green Lantern ring that was lost on Earth long ago. In this storyline, the first time Alan used his ring, he was knocked out from behind by a man with a wooden club. This caused Alan to believe the ring was weak against wood, thereby causing a mental block that prevented him from truly exerting his power against wooden objects or attacks. This was confirmed by the Guardians, who explained that this was the reason behind the weakness to yellow of the Green Lantern Corps' rings. They simply told all new Green Lanterns that their rings were powerless against yellow to establish the same mental block.


In the final issue of the 2006 - 07 miniseries 52, a new Multiverse is revealed, originally consisting of 52 identical realities. Among the parallel realities shown is one designated "Earth-2". As a result of Mister Mind "eating" aspects of this reality, it takes on visual aspects similar to the pre-Crisis Earth-Two, including the Green Lantern among other Justice Society of America characters. The names of the characters and the team are not mentioned in the panel in which they appear, but the Green Lantern is visually similar to Alan Scott.[78]

Based on comments by writer Grant Morrison, this alternate universe is not the pre-Crisis Earth-Two.[79]

It was revealed in Justice Society (vol. 3) #20 that the post-Crisis Earth-2 Alan Scott is dead as stated by his daughter Jade who encountered the New Earth Scott and was shocked to see the New Earth counterpart to her father still alive.[80]

Superman: Red Son

In the 2003 miniseries Superman: Red Son, Scott is also shown as a member of the Green Lantern Marine Corps.

A Brave New World

A Brave New World, a story published in Wonder Woman #750 details how Wonder Woman, the world's first superhero, revealed herself at the 1939 World's Fair, rescuing President Franklin D. Roosevelt from an assassination attempt. The narrator reflects that Wonder Woman's faith in humanity inspired people and provided hope in a dark time. In the final panel, the narrator is revealed to be Alan Scott, wearing his power ring. This was intended to be the first story set in the "5G" continuity, a reboot of the DC Universe which was eventually cancelled, making it a standalone non-canon story.[81]

In other media

Main article: Green Lantern in other media



Alan Scott makes a cameo appearance in the opening credits of Justice League: The New Frontier, wherein he is forced out of heroics by the government.

Video games

Alan Scott appears in DC Universe Online, voiced by Jason Phelps.



In 2010, a figure of Alan Scott was released in Wave 14 of Mattel's DC Universe Classics toyline.[85]

In 2023, McFarlane Toys created a figure of Alan Scott for their DC Multiverse line inspired by his appearance in Day of Vengeance.[86]

Collected editions


  1. ^ DC Adventures: Heroes & Villains: Vol. 1. Green Ronin Publishing, 2011
  2. ^ a b c d Wallace, Dan (2008). "Green Lantern". In Dougall, Alastair (ed.). The DC Comics Encyclopedia. New York: mDorling Kindersley. pp. 144–47. ISBN 978-0-7566-4119-1. OCLC 213309017.
  3. ^ Cowsill, Alan; Irvine, Alex; Korte, Steve; Manning, Matt; Wiacek, Win; Wilson, Sven (2016). The DC Comics Encyclopedia: The Definitive Guide to the Characters of the DC Universe. DK Publishing. p. 262. ISBN 978-1-4654-5357-0.
  4. ^ Green Lantern (1940) at Don Markstein's Toonopedia. Retrieved on November 16, 2014. Archived from the original on November 16, 2014.
  5. ^ Martin Nodell (May 1, 1999). "Preface to The Golden Age Green Lantern Archives, Vol. 1". The Golden Age Green Lantern Archives, Vol.1. DC Comics.
  6. ^ a b Nodell in Black, Bill. "An Interview With Green Lantern Creator, Martin Nodell". AC Comics. Archived from the original on July 7, 2011. Retrieved July 24, 2012.
  7. ^ Alter Ego. 3 (#5). Summer 2000.((cite journal)): CS1 maint: untitled periodical (link)
  8. ^ "Green Lantern (1941 series)". Grand Comics Database.
  9. ^ Corley, Shaun (May 5, 2023). "Golden Age Green Lantern Alan Scott Returns In First Solo Book In 70 Years". Screen Rant. Retrieved October 25, 2023.
  10. ^ "Green Lantern's Biographical Sketch". The Comics Archives. Archived from the original on 25 July 2011. Retrieved 24 July 2012.
  11. ^ Showcase '95 #1 (1995)
  12. ^ Catalog of Copyright Entires. Library of Congress. 1967.
  13. ^ Bill Finger (w), Martin Nodell (a). All-American Comics, no. 16, pp. 1–8 (July 1940). DC Comics.
  14. ^ a b Infinity, Inc. Annual #1. DC Comics.
  15. ^ (Armageddon: Inferno 1992)
  16. ^ Zero Hour: Crisis in Time #2. DC Comics.
  17. ^ 52 Week Four. DC Comics.
  18. ^ 52 Week Five. DC Comics.
  19. ^ 52 Week Twenty-Nine. DC Comics.
  20. ^ Justice Society of America (vol. 3) #20. DC Comics.
  21. ^ Justice Society of America (vol. 3) #21
  22. ^ Justice Society of America (vol. 3) #22. DC Comics.
  23. ^ Final Crisis #5. DC Comics.
  24. ^ Blackest Night: JSA #1–3. DC Comics.
  25. ^ Blackest Night #8. DC Comics.
  26. ^ Justice League of America (vol. 2) #43. DC Comics.
  27. ^ Justice League of America (vol. 2) #45. DC Comics.
  28. ^ Justice League of America (vol. 2) #46. DC Comics.
  29. ^ Justice Society of America (vol. 3) #41. DC Comics.
  30. ^ Justice League of America (vol. 2) #48 (August 2010). DC Comics.
  31. ^ a b Justice Society of America (vol. 3) #43. DC Comics.
  32. ^ Justice Society of America #44. DC Comics.
  33. ^ Justice Society of America #45. DC Comics.
  34. ^ Justice Society of America (vol. 3) #46. DC Comics.
  35. ^ Justice League of America (vol. 2) #55. DC Comics.
  36. ^ Justice Society of America (vol. 3) #54 (August 2011). DC Comics.
  37. ^ Doomsday Clock #5 (May 2018). DC Comics.
  38. ^ Doomsday Clock #7 (November 2018). DC Comics.
  39. ^ Doomsday Clock #8 (December 2018). DC Comics.
  40. ^ Doomsday Clock #10 (May 2019). DC Comics.
  41. ^ Doomsday Clock #12 (December 2019). DC Comics.
  42. ^ Dark Nights: Death Metal #2. DC Comics.
  43. ^ Dark Nights: Death Metal #5. DC Comics.
  44. ^ Infinite Frontier #0. DC Comics.
  45. ^ The New Golden Age #1. DC Comics.
  46. ^ Justice Society of America Vol. 4 #2. DC Comics.
  47. ^ Justice Society of America Vol. 4 #3. DC Comics.
  48. ^ Justice Society of America Vol. 4 #4. DC Comics.
  49. ^ Justice Society of America Vol. 4 #5. DC Comics.
  50. ^ Justice Society of America Vol. 4 #6. DC Comics.
  51. ^ Justice Society of America Vol. 4 #7. DC Comics.
  52. ^ Justice Society of America Vol. 4 #8. DC Comics.
  53. ^ Justice Society of America Vol. 4 #9. DC Comics.
  54. ^ Wesley Dodds: The Sandman #6. DC Comics.
  55. ^ a b Alan Scott: The Green Lantern #1. DC Comics.
  56. ^ a b c Alan Scott: The Green Lantern #2. DC Comics.
  57. ^ Alan Scott: The Green Lantern #3. DC Comics.
  58. ^ Alan Scott: The Green Lantern #4. DC Comics.
  59. ^ Alan Scott: The Green Lantern #5. DC Comics.
  60. ^ Alan Scott: The Green Lantern #6. DC Comics.
  61. ^ Jay Garrick: The Flash #2. DC Comics.
  62. ^ Jay Garrick: The Flash #3. DC Comics.
  63. ^ Titans: Beast World - Star City #1. DC Comics.
  64. ^ All-American Comics Vol 1 #17-102 (August 1940-October 1948)
  65. ^ All-American Comics Vol 1 #16 (July 1940)
  66. ^ Green Lantern Vol 2 #111-112 (December 1978-January 1979)
  67. ^ All-Star Squadron Annual Vol 1 #3 (September 1984)
  68. ^ Comic Cavalcade Vol 1 #19 (February 1947)
  69. ^ Green Lantern Vol 1 #20 (June 1946)
  71. ^ James Robinson kills in 'Earth 2' – Comics News – Digital Spy
  72. ^ Daniel Trotta (June 1, 2012). "Gay Green Lantern appears in alternate universe".
  73. ^ Earth 2 #3 (July 2012). DC Comics.
  74. ^ Earth 2: World's End #6. DC Comics.
  75. ^ Earth 2: World's End #20. DC Comics.
  76. ^ Earth 2: World's End #22. DC Comics.
  77. ^ Earth 2: World's End #26. DC Comics.
  78. ^ 52, no. 52, p. 13/3 (May 2, 2007). DC Comics.
  79. ^ Brady, Matt (2007-05-08). "the 52 exit interviews: grant morrison". Newsarama. Archived from the original on 10 May 2007. Retrieved 2007-05-12.
  80. ^ Justice Society (vol. 3) #20. DC Comics.
  81. ^ Wonder Woman #750 (March 2020). DC Comics.
  82. ^ Miller, Brian Q. (April 16, 2014). Smallville Season Eleven: Lantern #1. DC Comics.
  83. ^ Bucksbaum, Sydney (June 14, 2021). "Green Lantern's daughter arrives in first season 2 trailer for DC's Stargirl". Entertainment Weekly.
  84. ^ Bucksbaum, Sydney (March 28, 2022). "DC's Stargirl casts Tim Gabriel as Green Lantern's son Obsidian for season 3". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved April 8, 2022.
  85. ^ DC Universe Classics 14: Green Lantern review
  86. ^ "Green Lantern Alan Scott (Day of Vengeance) McFarlane Collector Edition #2".