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Red Lantern Corps
Artwork for the cover of Red Lanterns vol. 1, 1 (September, 2011 DC Comics
Art by Ed Benes
Group publication information
PublisherDC Comics
First appearanceGreen Lantern (vol. 4) #25 (January 2008)
Created byGeoff Johns (writer)
Ethan Van Sciver (artist)
In-story information
Guy Gardner
See: (see below)
Red Lanterns
Series publication information
FormatOngoing series
Publication dateNovember 2011 – May 2015
Number of issues41 (#1-40 plus issue numbered #0), a Red Lanterns: Futures End one-shot, and 1 annual (as of May 2015 cover date)
Creative team
Writer(s)Peter Milligan (#1-20, 0)
Charles Soule (#21-37, Annual #1)
Landry Walker (#38-40)
Artist(s)Jorje Jimenez (#8)
Tomas Giorello (#9)
Miguel Sepulveda (#10-18)
Will Conrad (#19-20)
Alessandro Vitti (#21- )
Penciller(s)Ed Benes and Diego Bernardo (#1-7)
Andres Guinaldo (#8)
Ardian Syaf (#0)
Inker(s)Rob Hunter (#1-7)
Mark Irwin (#8)
Vicente Cifuentes (#0)
Creator(s)Geoff Johns (writer)
Ethan Van Sciver (artist)
Collected editions
Volume 1: Blood and RageISBN 1-4012-3491-7
Volume 2: The Death of the Red LanternsISBN 1-4012-3847-5
Volume 3: The Second ProphecyISBN 1-4012-4414-9

The Red Lantern Corps is a supervillain and sometimes anti-heroic organization appearing in DC Comics. Their power is derived from the emotional spectrum relating to rage.[1]

Publication history

They debuted in Green Lantern (vol. 4) #25 (January 2008) and were created by Geoff Johns and Ethan Van Sciver.[2] Some of their characteristics were inspired by 28 Days Later, one of Van Sciver's favorite films.[3]

Fictional group history

The Red Lantern Corps are first mentioned during the "Sinestro Corps War" storyline. Foreshadowing another major crossover event in the DC Universe, former-Guardian Ganthet reveals the Blackest Night prophecy to Hal Jordan, Guy Gardner, John Stewart, and Kyle Rayner. The prophecy describes a War of Light among seven Corps powered by the lights of the emotional spectrum. Part of the prophecy reads: "A force of hate will rise as the red lantern is anointed in blood, the bearer's rage unfiltered and unchecked."[4]

According to DC continuity, before recruiting sentient beings to the Green Lantern Corps, the Guardians formed a robotic army called the Manhunters to maintain order across the universe. After eons of service, the renegade Guardian Krona altered their central programming, leading them to believe that the only way of maintaining order was to completely rid the universe of all known life. Sector 666 falls victim to this new philosophy when the Manhunters slaughter all but five of its inhabitants. The five survivors become known as the Five Inversions: a terrorist cell bent on the destruction of the Guardians of the Universe.[5] They are incarcerated on the planet Ysmault, where one member, Atrocitus, is so consumed by his rage that it results in the formation of the first red power battery. Atrocitus had previously escaped at times, only to be defeated and returned. On one such occasion, he fatally attacked Green Lantern Abin Sur;[6] but Atrocitus is returned to confinement by (then-Green Lantern) Sinestro.[7] Atrocitus uses his power battery to bludgeon Qull and the other Inversions to death; however, he expresses more interest in exacting revenge on Sinestro.[8]

Geoff Johns describes the Red Lantern Corps as likely being "the most violent of the Corps [...] based on violent reaction driven by emotional eruption – rage – instead of any clear-cut plan of war." He describes Atrocitus as "the most coherent and in control of the Red Lanterns," but notes that he will have trouble controlling the other, more feral members. Sinestro is their primary target.[9]

As the power of rage consumes and drowns the intelligence of the users, the average Red Lantern is left in a barely animalistic mindset, with limited speech abilities and lacking any ability of abstract thought and understanding, and of every other form of volition but endless rage, driven by hatred and a dim memory of his past life, focused on the circumstances forcing him to hate in the first place. Atrocitus is able to restore his fellow Red Lanterns to their previous mental acuity with his shamanistic magic. The ritual, employed only once on Bleez, restored her previous mindset and capacity for coherent thought without dimming her rage. As such, Bleez, like Atrocitus, is still consumed by rage, but also loathes her endless suffering.[10]

Rage of the Red Lanterns

In Final Crisis: Rage of the Red Lanterns, Atrocitus is shown in a flashback as having apparently formed a central power battery by using the blood of the other Inversions in blood magic rituals. The battery stands before a great lake of blood from which he forms his red power ring (crystallized by his anger), as well as other rings and batteries used to form the Red Lantern Corps. Harnessing the red light of rage, he sends his rings out into the universe; however, upon accepting the rings, his recruits' hearts are rendered useless. Their blood spoils from within, forcing them to expel the violently flammable and corrosive material from their mouths. Additionally, the Red Lanterns are reduced to an almost animalistic state, with only Atrocitus appearing to be in full control of himself. Once Atrocitus assembles a sufficient force, he leads them on a mission to capture Sinestro (who is being transferred to Korugar for his execution). Coincidentally, the Sinestro Corps have similar plans and they launch an ambush on the Green Lantern escort to rescue their leader. In turn, both groups are then ambushed by the Red Lanterns, who are able to take Sinestro captive by slaughtering Green Lanterns and Sinestro Corpsmen alike.[11] Among the many Red Lanterns being seen by readers for the first time is one familiar face: former Green Lantern Laira. After being tried and found guilty for the murder of Amon Sur, she is expelled from the Green Lantern Corps. While being escorted away from Oa, her ship is attacked by a red power ring. It attaches itself to her, and provides her with a vehicle to achieve the vengeance against Sinestro that she seeks.[8]

The introduction of the fully formed Red Lantern Corps continues in the main Green Lantern title, where Atrocitus brings Sinestro to Ysmault and intends to use his blood in another ritual. As Johns promised, Atrocitus strikes at Laira to keep her and the other Red Lanterns from attacking him themselves. With the help of Saint Walker and Brother Warth from the newly formed Blue Lantern Corps, Hal Jordan heads for Ysmault to free Sinestro (due to Ganthet believing he has an important role to play in the approaching Blackest Night conflict).[12] Separating from his companions, Jordan finds Sinestro but is captured by the Red Lantern Corps. Just as Atrocitus orders Laira to kill him, the Sinestro Corps also arrives on Ysmault to rescue their leader. Chaos ensues, but it's temporarily relieved upon the arrival of the Blue Lanterns. The two are able to keep the battling factions from destroying one another for a time until Sinestro is released from confinement and kills Laira while Jordan attempts to calm her rage. Furious, Jordan's anger attracts Laira's ring and he becomes a member of the Red Lantern Corps himself.[13] With his green power ring now inactive, Jordan attacks the Blue Lanterns and Sinestro. Saint Walker (whose powers are neutralized without the influence of a green ring) manages to get his blue power ring on Jordan's finger, which causes the red ring to explode when combined with the power of his reawakened green ring. Drained of power by Jordan's Blue Lantern abilities, the Sinestro Corps escapes. Wounded and seemingly beaten for now, Atrocitus and his own Corps also flee. At the conclusion of the issue, Atrocitus is seen using a blood ritual to locate the Blue Lantern Corps homeworld.[14]

Sciencell riot

In Green Lantern Corps, Vice becomes the first Red Lantern to become a prisoner of the Green Lanterns. He attacks Kilowog and Salaak on the way back from the Red Lantern ambush, but is detained. Fixed with a muzzle to keep from using his corrosive plasma as a means of escape, he is placed in a sciencell on Oa. No longer under the allegiance of the Guardians, Scar removes the muzzle remotely as part of her own plans of bringing the Blackest Night prophecy into realization. Free of his restraints, Vice easily escapes and attacks the sciencell warden, Voz.[15] To the amusement of the Sinestro Corps members imprisoned in their own sciencells, Vice overcomes and brutally assaults Voz. Sinestro's soldiers are horrified to find, however, that Vice is equally likely to attack them. As Vice begins culling the Sinestro Corps detainees, Scar releases their yellow power rings from confinement elsewhere on Oa. As the rings find their respective bearers, rioting ensues that necessitates the immediate attention of the Green Lantern Corps.[16] The riot in the sciencells is eventually contained by the Green Lanterns and Alpha Lanterns. Vice, though given ample opportunity to escape, remains behind to shed more blood, and is subsequently captured and reimprisoned.[17]

Blackest Night

Main article: Blackest Night

During the Blackest Night event, the Guardians of the Universe are shown observing the War of Light unfolding among the various Corps of the emotional spectrum; one of the scenes depicting the Lost Lanterns confronting the Red Lantern Corps to retrieve Laira's body from Ysmault. As the seven Corps battle one another, a new eighth group powered by death is introduced to the DC Universe: the Black Lantern Corps. Black Hand, a leader of the new Corps, releases black power rings that reanimated the deceased to recruit members to their ranks.[18] Just as Atrocitus steps into the fight against the Lost Lanterns, the black rings descend on Ysmault, seeking the bodies of Laira and the four deceased Inversions.[19]

The passage taken from The Book of the Black at the end of Blackest Night #3 states that rage will be the second emotion to fall in the Black Lantern Corps' crusade against the colored lights. Love is depicted as being the first which is fulfilled in Green Lantern (vol. 4) #46, when the Black Lanterns devastate the Star Sapphires' homeworld of Zamaron. On Ysmault, the four Inversions attack Atrocitus and rip out his heart. However, the insatiable wrath contained within his ring prevents him from dying (having functionally replaced his heart), and temporarily destroys the Black Lantern Inversions. Later, Atrocitus is seen temporarily destroying the Black Lanterns in pursuit of Larfleeze, and demands that he surrender the Orange Central Power Battery.[20] After a brief conflict over the Orange Central Power Battery, the two characters are joined by Hal Jordan, Sinestro, Carol Ferris, Indigo-1, Saint Walker, Ganthet, and Sayd. The group needs Larfleeze and Atrocitus to represent their respective colored lights in the emotional spectrum in a group effort to create a collective white light that will destroy the Black Lantern Corps. Atrocitus initially refuses to cooperate, but after deciding that the Black Lanterns are as much a creation of the Guardians as the Manhunter droids responsible for destroying his world, he changes his mind and complies.[21] During the fight on Earth, Mera is temporarily inducted into the Red Lantern Corps as a 'deputy' to help hold the line against the Black Lanterns,[22] but Wonder Woman is able to use her Star Sapphire ring to hold back Mera's rage and grant her a degree of control, with the ring being removed completely when Aquaman is resurrected as Mera's love for him compromises her rage (although Carol and Saint Walker are required to restart Mera's heart).[23]

During the Black Lantern siege of the Green Central Power Battery, Kyle Rayner and Guy Gardner release Vice; hoping that the Red Lantern will be able to destroy the Black Lanterns faster than they can regenerate, thereby weakening a giant black construct attempting to destroy the battery. Believing that Vice has escaped (rather than being released), Alpha Lantern Chaselon kills him. Vice's ring later attaches itself to Guy Gardner, who has become full of rage following Kyle Rayner's death.[24] Using both his green and red power rings, Guy slaughters dozens of Black Lanterns.[25] After the planetary Green Lantern Mogo manages to neutralise the Black Lanterns, Guy turns his rage on his fellow Green Lanterns.[26] Mogo uses a special pool of antibodies to remove most of the Red Lantern energies from Guy's body, telling him the only way to completely cleanse him is to bathe in the light of a Blue Lantern.[27] Guy temporarily returns to the Red Lanterns when he uses Atrocitus's ring to fight off the Green Lantern Corps under Krona's control- Guy's green ring being compromised and reasoning that he has some experience with the red ring, while Atrocitus has been trapped in the Book of the Black by Krona- with Kyle Rayner's temporary blue ring allowing him to fully heal Guy of the red ring's influence once the crisis is over and Atrocitus has been freed.

The New 52 and solo title

In September 2011, The New 52 rebooted DC's continuity. In this new timeline, the Red Lantern backstory, despite having not been radically altered, was explained and expanded in the eponymous series written by Peter Milligan,[28] ultimately released after the end of the "Flashpoint" storyline.[29]

After the end of the War of the Green Lanterns, disappointed at the fact that he was not the one who killed Krona, the culprit of the Ryut Massacre, Atrocitus, feeling his rage dimming, is left without a purpose and faced with the drawbacks of leading an army of devolved, animalistic underlings driven by rage only.[30] He decides to choose an individual to be his equal and right hand, on whom to bestow his or her full mental faculties.[31] He chooses Bleez,[10] but soon believes she may have manipulated him into doing this. At the same time on Earth, after watching his brother being beaten to death, a young Englishman named Jack Moore becomes a Red Lantern,[32] subsequently helping Atrocitus when other Red Lanterns turn on him due to his rage having lessened.

Bleez becomes the Red Lantern representative in the New Guardians team consisting of seven representatives from the seven different Corps working together for mutual interest. The group investigates a mysterious Orrery in the Vega System,[33] traveling back to Earth with Kyle Rayner to recover his power battery after he is officially discharged from the Green Lantern Corps – while retaining his ring and access to the Oan network – to protect him if the Guardians should try and capture him.[34]

Following the defeat of the powerful Volthoom, Hal Jordan sends Guy Gardner to join the Red Lanterns as an undercover operative to keep them in check, with Guy swiftly defeating Atrocitus and taking command of the group. It is revealed that part of his decision to join with the Red Lanterns is feeling as if he has never fit in as a Green Lantern.[35] As a Red Lantern Gardner manages to keep his rage in check, successfully leading most of the Red Lanterns; Atrocitus leads a splinter group and allows new Red rings to cause murderous justice-based rampages to continue. After joining with the Green Lanterns to defeat the cosmic terrorist Relic, Hal promises to give the Red Lanterns a sector for them to watch over after Guy rejects the initial offer of being released from his new role in the Corps. However, this sector becomes Sector 2814, where Earth resides, giving guardianship of Earth to the Red Lantern Corps.[36]

Both Gardner's Red Lanterns and Atrocitus' Red Lanterns come into conflict with each other, which ends when a recently inducted Red Lantern, Judge Sheko, determines that Atrocitus, his Red Lantern splinter group, and herself are all guilty and she destroys them. However, Atrocitus and Dex-Starr survived but are apparently killed when Guy takes control of all of Atrocitus' newly created Red Power Rings, stripping them of their rings and removing their life support.

In Green Lantern: The Lost Army, Guy Gardner is flung into the pre-Universe and is suddenly wearing both a Green and Red Power Ring. He manages to reunite with the Green Lantern Corps who were also trapped in the pre-Universe. During the last fight between the Green Lantern Corps and the various Lightsmiths, Guy's Red Power Ring is turned green.[37] In Green Lantern Corps: Edge of Oblivion, Guy is once again a fully fledged Green Lantern and helps the others to try and escape the impending death of the pre-Universe and back into their own.[38]

DC Rebirth

As part of DC Rebirth, it is revealed that Atrocitus and Dex-Starr are alive and Red Lanterns once again, with the former regaining his title as their leader, and Bleez is once again allied with Atrocitus. Atrocitus wishes to bring forth the Red Dawn and obtain a mysterious new power ring that has been recently discovered.[39] Atrocitus begins to bring forth the Red Dawn by implanting a Hell Tower within Earth and converting humans into rage conduits, waiting until the Hell Tower is ready to insert a Rage Seed.[40] The Red Lanterns head to Earth to make sure their plans proceed on schedule and Bleez heads off to deal with Green Lanterns Simon Baz and Jessica Cruz. Simon Baz somehow heals Bleez, restoring her to her original form. Bleez reveals Atrocitus' plan to Simon but when Jessica intervenes and attacks Bleez, she succumbs to rage once more and returns to her Red Lantern appearance, deciding to go into hiding from the Green Lanterns and Atrocitus.[41] Jessica Cruz inadvertently becomes a rage conduit and attacks Simon. Simon is able to purify her in a similar way he did to Bleez, and the two are then confronted by Atrocitus and a group of Red Lanterns.[42]

Prominent members

Only a few of the Red Lanterns have been identified by name in Green Lantern titles. Many of the known Red Lanterns were victimized by the Sinestro Corps before becoming Red Lanterns.


Ring bearers

Former members


The red rage entity is called The Butcher and takes the form of an Earth bull with a forehead bone structure resembling the Red Lantern symbol, created by the first act of murder. As with the other emotional entities, the Butcher was attracted to Earth by the Entity and is hunted by Krona. The white Entity intones for Hal, Carol, and Sinestro to find them before it is too late. According to Atrocitus' divining ritual, the Butcher can be found in the northwestern United States.[69] The Butcher goes on the run all the while trying to find a host.[70] Atrocitus is currently searching for it, along with Dex-Starr and Sinestro. The Spectre is also seen searching for the Entity.[71]

The Butcher eventually tries to possess a man named James Kim whose daughter was cruelly murdered; however, the Spectre prevented it, claiming that the Butcher was too chaotic and too dangerous to be left alone on Earth, and as he tried to kill the rage entity, Atrocitus comes to the rescue.

Taking the opportunity, the Butcher finally possesses James Kim, goading him with words of his daughter's killer to empower its rage which led to James killing the murderer. However, by killing him, James' rage began subsiding, forcing the Butcher to choose another host. Atrocitus tricks the entity into exposing itself, and with the help of the Spectre, Atrocitus manages to contain the entity in the red lantern battery by chanting the Red Lantern Corps oath.[60]

Later, when Krona is attempting to obtain the last of the entities, he uses Ophidian's powers to get Atrocitus to release The Butcher and claim it. During the assault on Oa, Krona allows the Butcher and the other entities (except for Parallax) to take one of the six remaining Guardians as hosts. The Butcher was eventually freed from Krona's control after Hal Jordan defeated and killed the rogue Guardian. The Butcher roamed at large in the universe once again.[65] The Butcher soon began suffering from a strange illness, later revealed to be the reservoir of the emotional spectrum becoming exhausted. After Relic wiped out the Blue Lantern Corps and forcefully drained the green light from Oa's Central Power Battery and destroying the planet in the process, the Butcher sacrifices himself, passing into the Source Wall to repair the emotional spectrum.[72]

However, it appears that a new rage entity has since been born from the excess rage left on Earth from the war with Atrocitus.[73] During the Rebirth run, Atrocitus enacts a scheme to take Earth as a new homeworld for the Red Lanterns dubbing this endeavor as the prophetic Red Dawn in following after the Blackest Night and Brightest Day occurrences.[74] In the aftermath, a new Rage Entity is currently growing in the center of the Earth's core which will grow and feed on humanity's wrath until it is mature enough to bring about what he's envisioned.[75]


Like other Corps in the DC Universe, Atrocitus created an oath for the Red Lanterns to use when recharging their rings.[11] As the other members of his Corps are rarely seen as being capable of speech, it's unknown how often they use it (if they are able to at all). However, it has been shown how Atrocitus is able to restore intelligence and abstract thought, along with full speech capabilities, to his fellow Red Lanterns by the use of his shamanistic magic,[10] making them able to recite the full oath. The Red Lantern Corps oath is recited as follows:

:With blood and rage of crimson red,

Ripped from a corpse so freshly dead,
Together with our hellish hate,
We'll burn you all, that is your fate!
— Atrocitus, Green Lantern (vol. 4) #32 (June 2008)

Green Lantern: The Animated Series features an adjusted version of this oath:

:With blood and rage of crimson red,

We fill men's souls with darkest dread,
And twist your minds to pain and hate.
We'll burn you all—that is your fate!
— Razer, "Reckoning"

Aya also created an alternative that was ultimately unable to activate the ring and battery:

:The power of the crimson red,

Can lead your soul away from dread,
And heal the deepest wounds of hate.
Let no one else decide your fate.

Powers and abilities

Main article: Power ring

Laira's Red Power Ring

Red Lantern power rings are fueled by rage; both within their users as well as that of the sentient beings around them.[8][12] Like all Lantern Corps, the red power rings give their users the ability to fly at light speed and survive in deep space. A chief characteristic of a Red Lantern's anatomy is that they have corrosive plasma-like blood capable of eating away at the constructs and protective auras of other Lanterns, depleting ring energy at a much faster pace.[11] As such, a Red Lantern's signature move in battle is to regurgitate their “blood” onto a target - causing their skin to ignite into ethereal flame and their rage to flare up, fueling the Lantern's ring.

Because the red power rings completely take over the circulatory functions of their users, removing a Red Lantern's heart (or equivalent organ) will only temporarily incapacitate them. Likewise, removing the ring itself without the intervention of a Blue Lantern's curative powers to reverse its effects will kill the user almost instantaneously. Interestingly, Red Lantern blood is the only thing that can burn through a Black Lantern's host corpse faster than its own power ring can regenerate it.[76][20]

The combined powers of blue and green rings can destroy a red ring.[13] Also, if the heart of the wearer fills with love, which is the opposite emotion to rage in the Emotional Spectrum, the rage gets compromised and the connection with the ring breaks, instantly destroying the ring. But the light of a Blue Lantern is still needed to heal the former Red Lantern because his/her heart goes into cardiac arrest by the lack of blood. To date, Mera is the only Red Lantern who was freed this way. Though most red ring wielders are little more than beasts driven by rage, individuals with strong willpower are able to manipulate the energy to create constructs. The Red Lantern ring is unique in that the user can manipulate its base of power, rage. A Red Lantern can detect the rage in the heart of others and, by connection, the blood that pumps that rage.[11] Those who face a Red Lantern already in a state of anger are even more vulnerable to a red power ring's attack, as their anger only feeds the attack and increases its destructive power.[citation needed]

The red power ring has also displayed a number of weaknesses as well. To wear a red power ring is to be overtaken by the red light of rage, reducing the wearer to act on pure instinct, driven to kill and destroy with little reason or forethought. Supposedly because Atrocitus is the creator of the corps, he is one of the few who has retained his personality. This was done through sheer willpower, which may be why he is the only Red Lantern capable of creating hard light constructs, though a Blue Lantern can, at least partially, restore a Red Lantern's cognitive functions while retaining their Red Lantern abilities. If a Red Lantern Ring wielder is placed in the Lake of Blood on Ysmault, he or she will have their intelligence restored. Atrocitus intentionally set the rings to select beings who cannot control their rage, and the rings have attempted to leave wielders who gain control of their rage on a few occasions (although as all of these were with members of the Green Lantern Corps, they may be set instead to leave those whose willpower is too strong to be influenced).

In the new continuum, the red rings are either given or revealed to have a host of other powers due to their scientific/mystical origin. Through Atrocitus' foul craft using a lantern called the Rage Mother, he could resurrect any number of Red Lanterns previously killed through her plasmoid blood.[77] The rings themselves have unique properties to them that only some of the more coherent Lanterns can access. One example is rage telepathy, where a user can lock onto a person's rage and sift through their mindscape to learn what they wish to know from the individual, as well as summarily execute them in a visceral fashion if deemed guilty. The only drawback is if the user isn't strong enough to handle such baleful thought processes, their minds will be overwhelmed.[54] In those whose fury, as their minds, are particularly powerful, they undergo startling transformations. Rankorr of Earth and Shekeo of Primeen gained a semblance which seemed to physically manifest their inherent fury, making them tougher and stronger than many of their feral brethren while also maintaining their cognitive functions after a fashion. Other powers include learning different abilities from other ring wielders by partaking of some of their blood, as was the case with Dex-Starr who used it to save his handler and master Atrocitus.[54]

Other versions

The Lightsmiths

In the universe prior to the current one, groups managed to tap into the wellspring of power created by the Emotional Spectrum. In this universe, those who tapped into the red light were known as the Lightsmiths of the Red Light of Fury and were the ones that rejected Relic.[78]


Critical reception for the Red Lantern Corps has been mixed. Their first appearance, during the Final Crisis event in 2008, was met with a mostly positive critical response. Jesse Schedeen, writing for IGN, remarked that "the Red Lanterns are an excellent addition to the increasingly crowded Lantern mythos."[79] J. Montes, writing for Weekly Comic Book Review, noted that "The Red Lanterns are vicious and make the relentlessness of the Sinestro Corps almost wimpy by comparison."[80] Likewise, Red Lantern Bleez's origin story, as told in Blackest Night: Tales of the Corps #2, received widespread praise, particularly for Eddie Barrows's artwork.[81][82][83]

Their solo series, launched in 2011 as part of the New 52, initially received a mixed to negative response. Most reviewers praised the artwork by Ed Benes and Miguel Sepulveda, while criticizing the weak plot, inconsistent characterization, and uneven pacing of the story.

In other media

See also: Atrocitus § In other media, Bleez § In other media, and Dex-Starr


Video games


Collected editions


  1. ^ "Atrocitus". 22 October 2012.
  2. ^ 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. 246. ISBN 978-1-4654-5357-0.
  3. ^ a b Blackest Night: Tales of the Corps #2 (July 2009)
  4. ^ a b c Green Lantern (vol. 4) #25 (January 2008)
  5. ^ Green Lantern (vol. 4) #33 (September 2008)
  6. ^ Green Lantern (vol. 4) #30 (June 2008)
  7. ^ Green Lantern (vol. 4) #35 (November 2008)
  8. ^ a b c Green Lantern (vol. 4) #28 (April 2008)
  9. ^ Geoff Johns on Final Crisis: Rage of the Red Lanterns, Newsarama, October 27, 2008
  10. ^ a b c d e Red Lanterns #3 (November 2011)
  11. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m Final Crisis: Rage of the Red Lanterns (October 2008)
  12. ^ a b Green Lantern (vol. 4) #36 (December 2008)
  13. ^ a b c d Green Lantern (vol. 4) #37 (January 2009)
  14. ^ a b Green Lantern (vol. 4) #38 (February 2009)
  15. ^ a b Green Lantern Corps (vol. 2) #34 (May 2009)
  16. ^ Green Lantern Corps (vol. 2) #35 (June 2009)
  17. ^ Green Lantern Corps (vol. 2) #38 (September 2009)
  18. ^ Blackest Night #1 (September 2009)
  19. ^ a b Green Lantern (vol. 4) #45 (October 2009)
  20. ^ a b Green Lantern (vol. 4) #46 (November 2009)
  21. ^ Green Lantern (vol. 4) #47 (December 2009)
  22. ^ Blackest Night #6
  23. ^ Blackest Night #8
  24. ^ a b Green Lantern Corps (vol. 2) #42 (November 2009)
  25. ^ a b Green Lantern Corps (vol. 2) #43 (December 2009)
  26. ^ Green Lantern Corps (vol. 2) #44 (December 2009)
  27. ^ a b Green Lantern Corps (vol. 2) #45 (February 2010)
  28. ^ MILLIGAN WRITES "RED LANTERN CORPS", Comic Book Resources, January 3, 2011
  29. ^ Mullin, Pamela (3 June 2011). "Green Lantern #1s". DC Comics. Retrieved 3 June 2011.
  30. ^ a b c Red Lanterns #1 (September 2011)
  31. ^ Red Lanterns #2 (October 2011)
  32. ^ a b Red Lanterns #4 (December 2011)
  33. ^ Green Lantern: New Guardians #4
  34. ^ Green Lantern: New Guardians #8
  35. ^ a b Red Lanterns #21 (June 2013)
  36. ^ Red Lanterns #28
  37. ^ Green Lantern: The Lost Army #1-6
  38. ^ Green Lantern Corps: Edge of Oblivion #1-6
  39. ^ a b Green Lanterns Rebirth #1
  40. ^ Green Lanterns #1-2
  41. ^ Green Lanterns #3
  42. ^ a b c Green Lanterns #4
  43. ^ Green Lantern: Emerald Warriors #8 (March 2011)
  44. ^ Green Lantern (vol. 4) #65 (April 2011)
  45. ^ Green Lantern: Emerald Warriors #10 (May 2011)
  46. ^ Green Lantern: Lost Army #1
  47. ^ Green Lantern: Lost Army #6
  48. ^ a b Road to Blackest Night: Red Kitty Rage, Newsarama, May 13, 2009
  49. ^ Red Lanterns #5 (March 2012)
  50. ^ Red Lanterns #6 (February 2012)
  51. ^ Red Lanterns #7 (March 2012)
  52. ^ Red Lanterns #34
  53. ^ Red Lanterns Annual #1
  54. ^ a b c Red Lanterns #30
  55. ^ Green Lantern (vol. 4) #26 (February 2008)
  56. ^ a b Ethan Van Sciver - Behind the Lanterns' Looks, Newsarama, April 25, 2009
  57. ^ a b Blackest Night #0 (April 2009)
  58. ^ Rage of the Red Lanterns: GLC series 2 Skallox and Nite-Lik Review, MTV Geek, April 19, 2011
  59. ^ a b " Online Store - DCU, Green Lantern Figure". Retrieved 2012-05-26.
  60. ^ a b c Green Lantern (vol. 4) #61 (December 2010)
  61. ^ Supergirl (vol. 6) #28
  62. ^ Green Lantern (vol. 5) #28 and Red Lanterns #28
  63. ^ Red Lanterns #32
  64. ^ Supergirl (vol. 6) #33
  65. ^ a b Green Lantern (vol. 4) #67 (July 2011)
  66. ^ Blackest Night #6 (December 2009)
  67. ^ Blackest Night #8 (March 2010)
  68. ^ Green Lantern (vol. 4) #51 (February 2010)
  69. ^ Green Lantern (vol. 4) #54 (May 2010)
  70. ^ Green Lantern (vol. 4) #58 (October 2010)
  71. ^ Green Lantern (vol. 4) #55 (June 2010)
  72. ^ Venditti, Robert (w). Green Lantern Annual, vol. 5, no. 2 (October 2013). DC Comics.
  73. ^ Red Lanterns #39
  74. ^ Green Lanterns: Rebirth #1
  75. ^ Green Lanterns #6
  76. ^ Injustice 2
  77. ^ Lobo (vol. 3)
  78. ^ Green Lantern (vol. 5) #23.1
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  80. ^ "Final Crisis: Rage of the Red Lanterns - Review -". Weekly Comic Book Review. 30 October 2008.
  81. ^ Jesse Schedeen (23 July 2009). "Blackest Night: Tales of the Corps #2 Review". IGN.
  82. ^ "Review: Blackest Night: Tales of the Corps #2 - Comic Book Resources". Comic Book Resources. 23 July 2009.
  83. ^ "Blackest Night: Tales of The Corps #2 (of 3)".