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Isaiah Bennett
Isaiah Bennett

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At the time of publication, DC Rebirth brings a new status quo for all things Flash (and the DC Universe as a whole). As a matter of (flash) fact, the Flash family is at the center of DC Universe Rebirth #1, in some thrilling and poignant ways. The launch of this entire new universe makes a whole lot more sense if you have this Flash reading order under your belt.




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This is a widely disliked story, but it may be very important to the future of the flash franchise. Think of this story as a possible sneak peek into the future of the Infinite Frontier stories. If you want to see where these two issues fit on the Future State Timeline check out the Future State Reading Order.


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Yeah, in modern stories superhero deaths can be a cheap plot device - but with Marv Wolfman and George Perez at the height of their powers, not only is this an all-time Barry Allen Flash moment, it's a highwater mark for impactful storytelling in event comics.


As Barry runs, his life flashes before his eyes and the panel borders seem like they're closing in on him as his mind races with thoughts of his friends and family. The word balloons visually crowd him out of existence before he withers into his last words: "We must save the world."


It might seem a little on-the-nose to see Wally confront his legacy in such a direct way, but superhero comics thrive on making those sorts of conflicts tangible. With this story, Waid and artist Greg LaRoque definitively complete the passing of the baton pass from Barry to Wally. The duo, along with editor Brian Augustyn, spoke with Newsarama at length about The Flash and 'The Return of Barry Allen.'


But first, a note: as with so many long-running superheroes, Flash comics have overwhelmingly been written and drawn by white men. Understandable when the Flash debuted in 1940; less understandable in 2023. While we wait for this franchise to stop lagging behind the rest of the world, check out these comics by creators of color or these comics by women.


So if you only have time for one trade, read the one linked above. If you only have time for the best of the best, start with #15. But if you want to see serialized comics doing what only they can do, start with #1.


As you may have heard, a new Flash TV show began on the CW this week, spinning off from the network's popular superhero-esque series Arrow. And since nothing adds an air of legitimacy to the junk culture of comics quite like the approval of a respectable medium like television, there will doubtless be a number of comics readers, new and old alike, searching out Flash comics for the first time. But the Flash is a character that has been around in one form or another for about seventy years; how on earth would one know how to begin?


The popularity of superhero comics fizzled somewhat following World War II, and the Golden Age of the comics was over by the early '50s. However, by the mid-'50s, a couple of enterprising editors decided to revamp the superhero concept by adding in various sci-fi elements for the atomic age.


And this literally leads us to the New 52, a line-wide DC Comics reboot which happened (in-canon) as a result of Flashpoint. The good news is that the New 52 Flash comics are actually pretty good, and the artwork is beautiful. Those stories are collected in these volumes:


As you may have heard, a new Flash TV show began on the CW this week, spinning off from the network's popular superhero-esque series Arrow. And since nothing adds an air of legitimacy to the junk culture of comics quite like the approval of a respectable medium like television, there will doubtless be a number of comics readers, new and old alike, searching out Flash comics for the first time. But the Flash is a character that has been around in one form or another for about seventy years; how on earth would one know how to begin?\nRead More


The popularity of superhero comics fizzled somewhat following World War II, and the Golden Age of the comics was over by the early '50s. However, by the mid-'50s, a couple of enterprising editors decided to revamp the superhero concept by adding in various sci-fi elements for the atomic age. 041b061a72


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