Supergirl

supergirl

• Melissa Benoist • Mehcad Brooks • Chyler Leigh • Jeremy Jordan • David Harewood • Calista Flockhart • Chris Wood • Floriana Lima • Katie McGrath • Odette Annable • Jesse Rath • Sam Witwer • Nicole Maines • April Parker Jones • Azie Tesfai • Andrea Brooks • Julie Gonzalo • Staz Nair • LaMonica Garrett • Peta Sergeant Composers • CBS (season 1) • The CW (seasons 2–6) Picture format HDTV 1080i Audio format Supergirl Digital 5.1 Original release October 26, 2015 ( 2015-10-26) – November 9, 2021 ( 2021-11-09) Chronology Related shows Arrowverse Supergirl is an American superhero television series developed by Ali Adler, Greg Berlanti and Andrew Kreisberg that aired on CBS and later The CW that ran from October 26, 2015, to November 9, 2021.

It is based on the DC Comics character Supergirl, created by Otto Binder and Al Plastino with Melissa Benoist in the title role. Supergirl is a costumed superheroine who is Superman's cousin and one of the last supergirl Kryptonians from the planet Krypton.

Starting with its third season, the show was retroactively established to be set in the Arrowverse, sharing continuity with the other television series of the franchise. The series was officially picked up on May 6, 2015, after receiving a series commitment in September 2014 and received a full season order on November 30, 2015. Since the second season, the series aired on The CW.

The show has received generally positive reviews from critics, who have praised the creative direction, the performances, and the themes addressed. In January 2020, The CW renewed the series for a sixth season, which premiered on March 30, 2021, and served as the series' final season. The series ended with a two-part finale, with both parts being broadcast on the same night, November 9, 2021. [1] A spin-off titled Superman & Lois premiered in February 2021. Contents • 1 Series overview • 2 Episodes • 3 Cast and characters • 4 Production • 4.1 Development • 4.2 Design • 4.3 Filming • 5 Broadcast • 6 Reception • 6.1 Critical response • 6.2 Ratings • 6.3 Accolades • 6.3.1 Critics' top supergirl lists • 7 Arrowverse • 7.1 Spin-off • 8 Other media • 8.1 Comic books • 8.2 Supergirl • 8.3 Guidebook • 8.4 Video games • 9 Home media • 10 References • 11 External links Series overview [ edit ] Kara Zor-El was sent to Earth from Krypton as a thirteen year old by her parents Zor-El and Alura.

Kara was meant to protect her infant cousin, Kal-El, but her spacecraft was knocked off course and sent into the Phantom Zone, where it stayed for 24 years. By the time the spacecraft crash landed on Earth, Kal-El had grown up and become Superman. The series begins twelve years later when Kara is learning to embrace her own superhuman powers as a Kryptonian and has adopted the superheroine alias "Supergirl".

[2] In the first season, Kara is forced to reveal her powers, and becomes National City's protector. [3] In the process, she discovers that hundreds of the criminals her mother imprisoned are hiding on Earth, including her aunt Astra and Astra's husband Non. Kara works with her adoptive sister Alex Danvers to fight these criminals, alongside the Green Martian J'onn J'onzz, her cousin's friend James Olsen, and tech genius Winn Schott.

In the second season, Kara and her allies deal with feuds between Earth's native populace and extraterrestrial community, and investigate the shadowy organization Project Cadmus, masterminded by Lillian Luthor, mother of Lex Luthor. Meanwhile, Kara befriends Lillian's adoptive daughter, Lena Luthor, the new CEO of LuthorCorp, and struggles with romantic feelings for recent Earth arrival Mon-El, a princely survivor from Krypton's neighboring planet Daxam, whose parents wish to reclaim him.

James becomes the masked vigilante Guardian; Alex begins dating Maggie Sawyer; and J'onn befriends a younger Martian, M'gann, from the White Martian supergirl that killed his people. In the third season, Kara struggles with the loss of Mon-El after he is forced to leave Earth. When Mon-El returns, he reveals that he has time-traveled to the 31st century and founded the Legion, as well as married Imra Ardeen.

J'onn discovers his father M'yrnn J'onzz is alive and Alex deals with her heartbreak after breaking up with Maggie. Kara and Alex's new friend, Samantha Arias, discovers she is also a Kryptonian survivor, and begins a transformation from a loving single mother into the world-killing weapon known as Reign. In the fourth season, Kara deals with a new wave of anti-extraterrestrial prejudice secretly instigated by Lex Luthor from prison, forcing her to fight for the civil and political rights of aliens.

Ben Lockwood, a former college professor who suffered a series supergirl personal tragedies at the hands of extraterrestrials, forms a human-first group called the Children of Liberty to supergirl all aliens. Meanwhile, in the nation of Kasnia, a clone of Kara dubbed " Red Daughter" is trained by its military to fight Supergirl at Lex's request.

Kara and Alex clash with the DEO's new addition, Col. Lauren Haley, who was sent to monitor the DEO's progress under Alex's direction. Col. Haley and the President try to force Supergirl to reveal her identity, and causing the feud to escalate when she refuses.

In the fifth season, CatCo. gets a new editor-in-chief in the form of Andrea Rojas. Kara and her friends find themselves facing a new threat known as Leviathan. Following a multiverse-destroying Crisis, Supergirl adjusts to her new life on the newly created "Earth-Prime", while being forced to work under Lex as Leviathan continues their covert operations under Gamemnae.

In the sixth season, Lex attempts to finish supergirl the Anti-Monitor started after the latter failed in conquering the multiverse. He successfully imprisons Kara in the Phantom Zone as her friends figure out a way to bring her back out. Kara discovers her father in the Phantom Zone. After their rescue, Supergirl's group must contend with the 5th Dimension Imp Nyxlygsptlnz who also escaped the Phantom Zone and is seeking the different Totems to get revenge on her father King Brpxz.

Supergirl Luthor soon gets involved with Nyxlygsptlnz. Episodes [ edit supergirl Main article: List of Supergirl episodes Overview of Supergirl seasons Season Episodes Supergirl aired Rank Average viewership (in millions) First aired Last aired Network 1 20 October 26, 2015 ( 2015-10-26) April 18, 2016 ( 2016-04-18) CBS 39 9.81 [4] 2 22 October 10, 2016 ( 2016-10-10) May 22, 2017 ( 2017-05-22) Supergirl CW 129 3.12 [5] 3 23 October 9, 2017 ( 2017-10-09) June 18, 2018 ( 2018-06-18) 154 2.82 [6] 4 22 October 14, 2018 ( 2018-10-14) May 19, 2019 ( 2019-05-19) 169 1.67 [7] 5 19 October 6, 2019 ( 2019-10-06) May 17, 2020 ( 2020-05-17) 118 1.58 [8] 6 20 March 30, 2021 ( 2021-03-30) November 9, 2021 ( 2021-11-09) TBA TBA Cast and characters [ edit ] Melissa Benoist stars as the series' titular character, Supergirl.

• Melissa Benoist as Kara Zor-El / Kara Danvers / Supergirl: A 24-year old Kryptonian living in National City, who must embrace her powers after previously hiding them.

She assists her adoptive sister Alex as part of the Department of Extra-Normal Operations (DEO) as she discovered the truth that her adoptive father also worked for the DEO so they would not take her, while Alex's co-workers at the DEO help her perfect her powers.

[2] [9] [10] Kara worked as Cat Grant's assistant at CatCo. [11] Benoist expressed her excitement over portraying the character, and being able to "[tell] a story about a human being really realizing their potential and their strength". [12] At the end of season one, Kara was promoted by Cat and became a junior reporter at the beginning of season two.

Malina Weissman (seasons 1 and 2) and Izabela Vidovic (seasons 3, 4 and 6) portray a young Kara. [13] [14] • Mehcad Brooks as James "Jimmy" Olsen / Guardian (seasons 1–5; guest season 6): A former Daily Planet photographer, James moved to National City and became the new art director for his former colleague, Cat Grant, at CatCo Worldwide Media.

He is initially a potential love interest for Kara. [10] [11] [15] Among his reasons for moving across the country are his breakup with his fiancée, Lucy Lane, [16] and keeping an eye on the newly revealed Supergirl for Superman.

While working at the Daily Planet, James received the Pulitzer Prize for taking the first photograph of Superman. In the second season, James becomes Guardian. [17] He also becomes the acting CEO of CatCo after Cat Grant leaves the company. In the fourth episode of supergirl 5, James goes back to his hometown and uncovers a great deal of corruption going on at a new prison.

By the episode's end, James decides to leave National City to run his hometown newspaper. He returns in the series finale to assist the Superfriends in the final battle against Lex and Nyxly and attend Alex and Kelly's wedding.

• Chyler Leigh as Alexandra "Alex" Danvers / Sentinel: Kara's human adoptive sister. She is a physician, scientist and government agent who serves as Hank Henshaw's right hand supergirl the DEO. [11] [18] [19] Having been extensively trained in combat by Henshaw, Alex in turn provides rigorous training to Kara in order to decrease her over reliance on her powers. She and Kara grow suspicious of the DEO upon learning that their missing father was forced to work there in order to protect Kara, but Alex ultimately learns that Henshaw is really the Martian survivor J'onn J'onzz in disguise, whom her late father had rescued before his and the real Henshaw's apparent deaths.

In season two, Alex learns that her father is alive and searches for him. She also meets and befriends police detective Maggie Sawyer and begins to develop feelings for her, forcing Alex to confront her sexuality.

Jordan Mazarati and Olivia Nikkanen portray a young Alex. [20] [14] At the end of season three, Alex becomes the new director of the DEO. • Jeremy Jordan as Winslow "Winn" Schott Jr. / Toyman (seasons 1–3; guest seasons 5–6): A tech expert who worked alongside Kara at CatCo, he is Kara's best friend and serves as one supergirl her allies, helping her develop her supergirl and aiding her in her adventures.

Winn has unrequited feelings for Kara and is a rival with James for her affection. However, at the end of " For the Girl Who Has Everything", Winn has accepted that it is best that they remain as best friends and in " Solitude", he begins seeing Cat Grant's new assistant, who is also Kara's rival; Siobhan Smythe, who is subsequently fired by Cat and who, in " Worlds Finest", becomes a supernatural metahuman supervillain called Silver Banshee.

In the series, he is the son of Toyman. [11] [21] [22] Cat nicknames him Toyman Junior after she finds out. [23] In season two, Winn left CatCo to work at the DEO as a desk agent. He also works with James Olsen as his vigilante partner. At the end of season 3, he left for the future with Mon-El and joined the Legion of Superheroes. He returns in a two-part special episode in season 5, helping the Superfriends take down his evil doppelganger, and later in the series finale to assist them in the final battle against Lex and Nyxly and attend Alex and Kelly's wedding.

• David Harewood as J'onn J'onzz / Martian Manhunter: The head of the DEO who takes Hank Henshaw's likeness after Henshaw is killed in Peru while hunting J'onn. J'onn takes Henshaw's likeness in order to reform the DEO from within as well as to watch over Alex and Kara.

[11] [18] The evolution of Henshaw was discussed during the filming of the pilot, with the executive producers jokingly saying that Harewood would be a good actor to play the Martian Manhunter in a potential television series, to which DC Comics' Geoff Johns asked why it could not be done in Supergirl.

Harewood reflected that he had difficulty supergirl an supergirl to play Hank Henshaw" in the supergirl, and became excited when he was told about the change to his character's backstory.

[24] Harewood also supergirl in the series as the real Hank Henshaw, who became Cyborg Superman. [25] • Calista Flockhart as Catherine J. "Cat" Grant (season 1; recurring season 2; guest seasons 3–4 & 6): The outwardly shallow and superficial, but inwardly sweet, founder of the media conglomerate CatCo Worldwide Media, who feels, since she "branded" Kara as "Supergirl", that she has proprietary custody over the new hero.

[11] [26] Before she founded CatCo, she was a gossip columnist at the Daily Planet, and before that, the personal assistant to the Daily Planet 's Editor-in-Chief, Perry White. Cat investigates supergirl reveals that Supergirl is Superman's cousin, which then causes Kara to become a target for some of Superman's rogues gallery. Cat also serves as a mentor to Kara, dispensing advice about being a woman in a man's world.

In the episode " Hostile Takeover", she suspects that Kara is Supergirl. In the second episode supergirl season two, Cat announces that she is taking a leave of absence from CatCo, leaving James to run the company in her stead, although she returns at the end of the season to aid the heroes during the conflict with Supergirl Rhea.

In season three, she became the White House Press Secretary for President Olivia Marsdin. In the series finale, Cat buys back CatCo and hires Kara as her new editor-in-chief, while also disclosing to Kara herself that she has always known of Kara's Supergirl identity.

Shortly after, Cat gives an interview where Kara publicly reveals herself as Supergirl. [27] • Chris Wood as Mon-El / Mike Matthews (seasons 2–3; guest seasons 5–6): A prince from the planet Daxam with similar powers to Superman and Supergirl, Mon-El lands on Earth in the pod at the end of season one. [28] [29] [30] • Floriana Lima supergirl Margarita "Maggie" Sawyer (season 2; recurring season 3): A detective for the National City Police Department who takes a special interest in the cases involving aliens and metahumans.

[31] The first openly gay character introduced, Maggie dates Alex Danvers, even becoming engaged. However, this is broken off. Supergirl became a recurring actress for the supergirl season, departing in the season's fifth episode. Lima noted the role was only intended to last for one season. [32] • Katie McGrath as Lena Kieran Luthor (seasons 3–6; recurring season 2): [33] The CEO of L-Corp (formerly known as Luthor Corp) and the younger paternal half-sister of Lex Luthor.

She arrives in National City after Lex has been incarcerated, hoping to rebrand Luthor Corp as a force for good. [34] Supergirl the daughter of Lionel Luthor, to whom she is close, Lena tries to redeem her family name after Lex's crimes have tarnished it and to break from her half-brother and step-mother's legacy.

Initially, she believed that she was the adopted daughter of Lionel and Lillian Luthor, but Lena learns that she is actually Lionel's illegitimate child from his extramarital affair. Lena meets Kara after Kara is assigned to interview Lena about L-Corp.

Shortly after, supergirl two develop a very close relationship.

supergirl

Camille Marty portrays a young Lena. [35] • Odette Annable as Samantha "Sam" Arias / Reign (season 3; guest season 5): Another Kryptonian sent to Earth as an infant and single mother to her daughter Ruby. Samantha's villainous alternate personality, Reign, emerges in the middle of season 3, but she is unaware of it and her alter ego's actions.

[36] [37] • Jesse Rath as Querl "Brainy" Dox / Brainiac 5 (seasons 4–6; recurring season 3): A half- A.I., half-organic 12th-level intellect and member of the Legion of Superheroes from the planet Colu in the 31st Century. [38] • Sam Witwer as Benjamin Lockwood / Agent Liberty (season 4; guest season 5): The brilliant, ruthless, and terrifying founder and figurehead of Children of Liberty, a human-supremacist hate group that supports a human-first world order.

[39] • Nicole Maines as Nia Nal / Dreamer (seasons 4–6): A soulful young transgender woman with a fierce drive to protect others and the newest addition to the CatCo reporting team.

The character is the first transgender superhero on television. [40] • April Parker Jones as Colonel Lauren Haley (season 4): A hardline career military woman who lives and dies by the orders of her commanding officers.

Dedicated to her country, she always acts in its best interest — even if it's not her own. [40] • Azie Tesfai as Kelly Olsen (seasons 5–6; recurring season 4): James's younger, no-nonsense sister, recently returned to supergirl United States supergirl a military tour overseas.

• Andrea Brooks as Eve Teschmacher (season 5; recurring seasons 2–4; guest season 6): A former CatCo assistant who became part of Lena's research team at L-Corp before being revealed as a dastardly turncoat spy working for Lex Luthor. She is also revealed to be an supergirl spy working for Leviathan, which has been manipulating Lex Luthor.

• Julie Gonzalo as Andrea Rojas / Acrata (seasons 5–6): A CEO of Obsidian Tech who is the new editor-in-chief of Catco Worldwide Media and an old friend of Lena Luthor. supergirl Staz Nair as William Dey (seasons 5–6): A new star reporter at Catco Worldwide Media who is secretly remains under the London Times newspapers' employ and undercover to investigates Andrea Rojas, suspecting that she is a criminal. • LaMonica Garrett as Supergirl Novu / Monitor (season 5; guest season 4): The Monitor is a Multiversal being testing different Earths in the multiverse in preparation for an impending "crisis", providing the Book of Destiny to John Deegan, releasing J'onn J'onzz's brother, and retrieving the corpse of Lex Luthor, while the Anti-Monitor is his polar opposite, an evil being dedicated to ending the multiverse.

[41] [42] • Peta Sergeant as Nyxlygsptlnz "Nyxly" (season 6): A 5th Dimension Imp princess who Kara meets in the Phantom Zone, supergirl desires revenge on her father for banishing her and killing her brother, and is willing supergirl do whatever is necessary to get it. [43] Production [ edit ] Development supergirl edit ] By September 2014, Warner Bros. Television was looking to create a television series centered around Supergirl.

Executive producers for the series include Greg Berlanti (also a creator/producer for Arrow and The Flash), Ali Adler, who are both writing the script, and Berlanti Productions' Sarah Schechter. DC Comics' Geoff Johns is also expected to be part of the project. Titles under consideration for the series included Super and Girl.

[44] Berlanti confirmed the show shortly after, and stated it was in development and had yet to be pitched to networks. [45] Berlanti's take on the character was based on the actress Ginger Rogers, who he felt "had to do everything Fred Astaire did but backward and in heels"; this comparison "really resonated" with executive producer Sarah Schechter. [46] On September 20, it was announced that CBS had landed Supergirl with a series commitment, [2] with an expected premiere in 2015 of the 2015–16 television season.

[26] In January 2015, CBS Entertainment Chairman Nina Tassler revealed the show would be a procedural, saying, "There will be [crime] cases, but what [executive producers] Ali Adler and Greg Berlanti pitched was a real series arc for her. The beauty of it is now with shows like The Good Wife and Madam Secretary, you can have serialized story elements woven into a case of the week. She's a crime solver, so she's going to have supergirl solve a crime." [47] In January 2015, it was announced by The Hollywood Reporter that Melissa Benoist would star as Supergirl.

[48] Benoist later revealed that auditioning for the part "was a long, drawn-out, three-month process"; [49] she was the first actress looked at for the supergirl, [50] although Claire Holt and Gemma Atkinson were also considered. [51] [52] In March 2015, Blake Neely, composer for Arrow and The Flash, revealed he would be composing for Supergirl.

[53] The show was officially picked up to series on May 6, 2015. [54] It was originally set to premiere in November 2015, [55] before supergirl moved up to October 26, 2015. [56] The pilot episode was screened at San Diego Comic-Con International 2015 on July 8 and 11, 2015.

[57] In July 2015, Adler spoke on how much influence Superman would have on the show, saying, "Our prototype is the way the president is seen on Veep.

It's certainly [inspired by] so much of what Julia Louis-Dreyfus' character goes through. Ultimately, this is a show about Supergirl and we really want to see it through her lens." [58] On November 30, 2015, CBS ordered an additional seven episodes of Supergirl, for a full season of 20 episodes. [59] On May 12, 2016, Warner Bros. Television announced that the series had been renewed for a second season of 22 episodes and would move to The CW.

[60] [61] The season debuted in October 2016. [62] With the move of the production to Vancouver, it was unclear if Calista Flockhart would remain with the series, as her original contract stipulated that she work near her home in Los Angeles.

The CW president Mark Pedowitz said Flockhart wanted to remain with the series and that "We're in supergirl discussions. we're happy to have her in [in whatever capacity] works out." [63] Flockhart ultimately reached a deal to be recurring in the second season, with the production flying her to Vancouver every supergirl weeks to film material. [64] On January 8, 2017, The CW renewed the series for a third season, [65] which debuted on October 9, 2017. [66] The third season saw Jessica Queller and Robert Rovner become the series' executive producers and co-showrunners along with Kreisberg until his firing, following Adler's departure; Adler will remain an executive consultant for the series.

Both Queller and Rovner joined Supergirl midway through the first season as co-executive producer and consulting producer, respectively, with Rovner promoted to executive producer ahead of the second season. [67] On April 2, 2018, The CW renewed the series for a supergirl season, which premiered on October 14, 2018.

[68] [69] On January 31, 2019, The CW renewed the series for a fifth season. [70] The fifth season premiered on October 6, 2019. [71] On January 7, 2020, the CW renewed the series for a sixth season, which premiered on March 30, 2021.

[72] [73] On September 22, 2020, it was announced that supergirl series would conclude after its sixth season. [74] Design [ edit ] Supergirl's design was intended to be a modern take on the classic look of the character. The costume for Supergirl was created by Colleen Atwood, who also designed the costumes for Arrow and The Flash.

[47] Benoist stated that she is aware of the costume worn by Kara in more modern depictions of the comics, and expressed that the "micro-mini hemline" of the skirt in the version created by Michael Turner could be "a little daunting . but that's good. I like being pushed." [12] Promotional photos of Benoist wearing Atwood's design were released on March 6, 2015.

Atwood indicated that she wanted to "embrace the past . but more importantly, thrust her into the street-style action hero of today." [75] [76] Atwood later revealed details about the costume such as the supergirl being fastened to supergirl undersuit so as not to pull the costume and that the fabric used was Eurojersey. [77] The reveal of the Martian Manhunter costume in " Human For a Day" was created through visual effects, though a physical version was created to appear in later episodes, with it proving to be one of the most challenging costumes for the costume team.

[24] Reception of the Supergirl costume upon its reveal was mixed. Entertainment Weekly 's Natalie Abrams commented that the new look of the costume looks and feels different in a good way. The new costume avoids exposing the character's midriff, as it does in the Michael Turner version of the costume from the comics, as well as having Benoist wear tights underneath the skirt with over-the-knee boots.

Abrams compared the texture of the costume to that worn by Henry Cavill as Superman in Man of Steel, supergirl well as the positioning of the cape on the suit, and the decision to do away with the bright blue and red color scheme. [78] Andrew Dyce, from Screen Rant, found the new costume to perfectly balance itself between classic nostalgia and modernism.

[79] The Washington Post noted that Atwood's design was successful, praising her ability to take "cartoon-y tints" and moving them to darker tones. [80] E! Online was less impressed with the design, negatively comparing it to a "cheap Halloween costume", with washed out colors, and not buying into the "gritty, 'street style'" look Atwood was intending.

[81] TV Guide questioned Atwood's design, and noted that although the promotional image has Benoist trying to appear as a powerful hero, the thigh-high boots and pleated skirt comes across as a "model advertising a moderately-priced Halloween costume".

[82] The suit was redesigned in season five to include pants rather than the traditional skirt. [83] Filming [ supergirl ] In February 2015, it was announced that Andrew Kreisberg, co-creator of Arrow and The Flash, had joined the series as a writer and executive producer; [18] and Arrow / The Flash and Smallville alum Glen Winter was announced to be directing the pilot. [84] Principal photography for the pilot took place from March 4 [85] to March 29, 2015. [86] Filming locations included the Warner Bros.

lot, where Lois & Clark was shot. [87] Each episode cost approximately $3 million to broadcast, which is one of the highest license fees ever for a first-year show. [88] The second season was filmed in Vancouver, rather than Los Angeles where the first season was shot. This was done to reduce supergirl high production costs of the series, one of the issues that made CBS wary to renew the series on their network. [60] Filming for the third season began in Vancouver on July 6, 2017, and ended on April 28, 2018.

[89] On March 12, 2020, Warner Bros. Television shut down production on the series due to the COVID-19 pandemic. [90] Season six was scheduled to begin filming supergirl September 28, 2020 and conclude on April 5, 2021, [91] but has been temporarily postponed because of delays in receiving COVID-19 test results for the cast and crew.

[92] [93] Broadcast [ edit ] In Canada, Supergirl aired in a sim-subbed simulcast on Global with the American broadcast in the first season; [94] the second season saw it move to Showcase in the same arrangement. [95] The series premiered on October 29, 2015, in the United Kingdom on Sky One. [96] The series premiered in Australia on December 6, 2015, on FOX8.

[97] Reception [ edit ] Critical response [ edit ] Critical response of Supergirl Season Rotten Tomatoes Metacritic 1 92% (72 reviews) [98] 75% (38 reviews) [99] 2 92% (20 reviews) [100] 81% (4 reviews) [101] 3 78% (15 reviews) [102] N/A 4 87% (7 reviews) [103] Supergirl 5 92% (8 reviews) [104] N/A Review aggregation website Rotten Tomatoes gave the first season a 92% approval rating from supergirl with an average rating of 7.53/10, based on 72 reviews. The site's consensus supergirl "Melissa Benoist shines as Superman's plucky little cousin in Supergirl, a family-friendly comic-book adaptation that ditches cynicism for heart." [98] Metacritic, which uses a weighted average, reported "generally favorable reviews" with an assigned score of 75 out of 100, based on reviews from 38 critics.

[99] Cliff Wheatley of IGN gave the pilot episode a 7/10, praising Melissa Benoist's performance as Kara and the fun take on the Superman mythos. [105] Rotten Tomatoes gave the second season a 92% approval rating from critics with an average rating of 7.88/10, based supergirl 20 reviews. The site's consensus reads, "The arrival of the more famous cousin in Supergirl does nothing to detract supergirl the show's lead, who continues to deliver strength, action, and relatability." [100] Metacritic reported "universal acclaim" with an assigned score of 81 out of 100, based on reviews from supergirl critics.

[101] The third season holds an 78% approval rating on Supergirl Tomatoes based on 15 reviews, with an average rating of 6.9/10. The critical consensus states: "Heavier themes lead to higher stakes, but Supergirl gives its eponymous heroine and her fellow supers plenty of room for growth, creating a well-balanced, engaging third season." [102] The fourth season reports an 87% approval rating, with an average rating of 7.27/10 based supergirl 7 reviews. The website's critic consensus reads: "Though it's a little tonally inconsistent, Supergirl's supergirl season still soars thanks to strong, relevant writing brought to life by its charming cast." [103] Ratings [ edit ] Viewership and ratings per season supergirl Supergirl Season Timeslot ( ET) Network Episodes First aired Last aired TV season Viewership rank Avg.

viewers (millions) 18–49 rank Avg. 18–49 rating Date Viewers (millions) Date Viewers (millions) 1 Monday 8:00 supergirl CBS 20 October 26, 2015 ( 2015-10-26) 12.96 [106] April 18, 2016 ( 2016-04-18) 6.11 [107] 2015–16 39 9.81 27 2.4 [4] 2 The CW 22 October 10, 2016 ( 2016-10-10) 3.06 [108] May 22, 2017 ( 2017-05-22) 2.12 [109] 2016–17 129 3.12 115 1.0 [5] 3 23 October 9, 2017 ( 2017-10-09) 1.87 [110] June 18, 2018 ( 2018-06-18) 1.78 [111] 2017–18 154 2.82 120 0.9 [6] 4 Sunday 8:00 pm 22 October 14, 2018 ( 2018-10-14) 1.52 [112] May 19, 2019 ( 2019-05-19) 1.07 [113] 2018–19 169 1.67 147 0.5 [7] 5 Sunday 9:00 pm 19 October 6, 2019 ( 2019-10-06) 1.26 [114] May 17, 2020 ( 2020-05-17) 0.65 [115] 2019–20 118 1.58 113 0.5 [8] 6 Tuesday 9:00 pm 20 March 30, 2021 ( 2021-03-30) 0.73 [116] November 9, 2021 ( 2021-11-09) 0.49 [117] 2020–21 TBD TBD TBD TBD Accolades [ edit ] Awards and nominations received by Supergirl Year Award Category Nominee(s) Result Ref.

2015 Critics' Choice Television Awards Most Exciting New Series Supergirl Won [118] 2016 People's Choice Awards Favorite New TV Drama Supergirl Won [119] Saturn Awards Best Actress on Television Melissa Benoist Nominated [120] Best Guest Starring Role on Television Laura Benanti Nominated Best Superhero Adaptation Television Series Supergirl Nominated Best Supporting Actress on Television Calista Flockhart Nominated Supergirl Performance Melissa Benoist Won Teen Choice Awards Breakout Series Supergirl Nominated [121] 2017 GLAAD Media Awards Outstanding Drama Series Supergirl Nominated [122] Kids' Choice Awards Favorite TV Show – Family Show Supergirl Nominated [123] Saturn Awards Best Actress on a Television Series Melissa Benoist Won [124] Best Guest Performance on a Television Series Tyler Hoechlin Nominated Best Superhero Adaptation Television Series Supergirl Won Best Supporting Actor on a Television Series Mehcad Brooks Nominated Teen Choice Awards Choice Action TV Actor Chris Wood Nominated [125] Choice Action TV Actress Melissa Benoist Won Choice Action TV Show Supergirl Nominated Choice Liplock Melissa Benoist and Chris Wood Nominated Choice TV Ship Melissa Benoist and Chris Wood Nominated Choice TV Villain Teri Hatcher Nominated 2018 People's Choice Awards The Sci-Fi/Fantasy Show of 2018 Supergirl Nominated [126] Saturn Awards Best Actress on a Television Series Melissa Benoist Nominated [127] Best Superhero Adaptation Television Series Supergirl Nominated Best Supporting Actress on Television Odette Annable Nominated Teen Choice Awards Choice Action TV Actor Chris Wood Nominated [128] Choice Action TV Actress Melissa Benoist Won Choice Action TV Show Supergirl Nominated Choice Scene Stealer Katie McGrath Nominated Choice TV Villain Odette Annable Nominated 2019 GLAAD Media Awards Outstanding Drama Series Supergirl Nominated [129] Saturn Awards Best Superhero Television Series Supergirl Won [130] Best Actress on Television Melissa Benoist Nominated Best Supporting Actor on Television David Harewood Nominated Best Guest Starring Role on Television Jon Cryer Nominated Teen Choice Awards Choice Action TV Actress Melissa Benoist Nominated [131] Choice Action TV Show Supergirl Supergirl Choice TV Villain Jon Cryer Nominated 2020 GLAAD Media Awards Outstanding Drama Series Supergirl Nominated [132] People's Choice Awards The Sci-Fi/Fantasy Show of 2020 Supergirl Nominated [133] 2021 Critics' Choice Super Awards Best Actor in a Superhero Series Jon Cryer Nominated [134] Best Actress in a Superhero Series Melissa Benoist Nominated GLAAD Media Awards Outstanding Drama Series Supergirl Nominated [135] 2022 GLAAD Media Awards Outstanding Drama Series Supergirl Pending [136] Critics' top ten lists [ edit ] 2015 critics' top ten lists [137] • No.

10 People • Unranked – Variety • Supergirl. 7 The Washington Post 2016 critics' top ten lists [138] • No. 5 Cinema Blend Arrowverse [ edit ] See also: Arrowverse In November 2014, Berlanti expressed interest in Supergirl existing in the Arrowverse, the same universe as his other series Arrow and The Flash, [139] [140] and in January 2015, The CW president Mark Pedowitz revealed that he was also open to a crossover between the series supergirl networks (due to Berlanti executive producing all three and The CW being co-owned by CBS).

However, CBS Entertainment supergirl Nina Tassler stated that month that "those two shows are on a different network. So I think we'll keep Supergirl to ourselves for a while." [141] In August 2015, Tassler revealed that while there were no plans at the time to do crossover storylines, the three series would have crossover promotions.

[142] Pedowitz regretted passing on the series when presented it in mid-2014, saying, "We hadn't launched The Flash yet, we weren't ready supergirl take on another DC property.

In hindsight we probably should've gone that direction.Sometimes you lose great shows." [143] In January 2016, during the Television Critics Association press tour, he said that The CW was still interested in a crossover with Supergirl if the producers could find a way to supergirl it, [144] and Berlanti added that while no official conversations had taken place, internal ones had concerning how a crossover would work.

He also noted that for a crossover to happen during Supergirl 's first season, it would have to be figured out "in the next month or so". [145] Glenn Geller, Tassler's successor at CBS, then stated on the matter, "I have to be really careful what I say here. Watch and wait and see what happens." [146] On February 3, 2016, it was announced that Grant Gustin, who appears as Barry Allen / Supergirl on The Flash, would appear in the eighteenth episode of the first season, " Worlds Finest".

[147] While no plot details on the episodes were released at the time, Ross A. Lincoln of Deadline Hollywood noted that "the in-universe reason" for the crossover was due to Barry's ability to travel to various dimensions, thus implying that Supergirl exists on an alternate Earth to Arrow and The Flash in a multiverse.

[148] The Flash episode " Welcome to Earth-2" confirmed this, showing an image of Benoist as Supergirl during a sequence where characters travel through that multiverse. [149] The earth that the series inhabits is Earth-38 in the Arrowverse multiverse, [150] and has been informally referred to as "Earth-CBS" by Marc Guggenheim, one of the creators of Arrow.

[151] During the second season, Supergirl appears in " Invasion!", a crossover episode of The Flash, Arrow and Legends of Tomorrow, [151] [152] when she's recruited by Barry Allen and Cisco Ramon at the end of " Medusa" to help fight off an invasion by the Dominators. [153] Supergirl and The Flash also featured in a musical crossover, featuring several covers of existing songs along with two original numbers.

[30] Similar to "Invasion!", the crossover begins at the end of the Supergirl episode " Star-Crossed" and primarily takes place during The Flash episode " Duet", featuring the Music Meister as the antagonist who puts both The Flash and Supergirl in a shared hallucination. [154] After "Invasion!", Guggenheim felt "If there's an appetite for it from the fans and from the network," the crossover next year could be "a proper four-part crossover." [155] At the 2017 Paleyfest event, Kreisberg reiterated the creative team's intention to do a full four-way crossover the following year.

[156] At San Diego Comic Con 2017, it was supergirl that another four-way crossover would take place, with Supergirl playing a larger role than the previous season. The four-way crossover event, titled " Crisis on Earth-X", took place on November 27 and 28, 2017, across Supergirl and Arrow (on the first night) and The Flash and Legends of Tomorrow (on the second night).

[157] [158] In May 2018, Arrow star Stephen Amell announced at The CW upfronts that the next Arrowverse crossover would feature Batwoman and Gotham City. The crossover, titled " Elseworlds", aired in December 2018, ahead of a potential 2019 solo series for the character. [159] [160] Supergirl was confirmed to have a participating episode in August, which closed out the three-part crossover, trading nights with The Flash just for the event.

Therefore, the show's participating episode aired on Tuesday, December 11. [161] The end of "Elseworlds" teased the next crossover event, " Crisis on Infinite Earths". [162] Supergirl's episode opened the five-part crossover on December 8, 2019, with the final two installments airing on January 14, 2020.

[163] At the end of the event, the new Earth-Prime was formed, which saw Earth-38 merged with the former Earth-1 and Black Lightning 's earth, creating a fictional universe where all of the CW series exist together. [164] Spin-off [ edit ] Main article: Superman & Lois In October 2019, The CW and Warner Bros.

Television announced development on a spin-off series titled Superman & Lois, with Tyler Hoechlin and Elizabeth Tulloch reprising their roles as Clark Kent/Superman and Lois Lane. [165] In January 2020, Superman & Lois was ordered to series. [166] The series premiered on February 23, 2021. [167] [168] Other supergirl [ edit ] Comic books [ edit ] In July 2015, a four-page preview comic entitled Sister Act, written by Ali Adler, Greg Berlanti and Andrew Kreisberg was released digitally online, and then a day later in the September 2015 issue of TV Guide.

[169] Beginning in January 2016, DC Comics launched a 13-issue, bi-weekly digital comic, Adventures of Supergirl. Written by Sterling Gates and drawn by a rotating team of artist including Bengal, Jonboy Meyers, Emanuela Lupacchino, and Emma Vieceli, the comic, while not directly tying into the show, tells stories set in the universe of the show. [170] The digital series was collected in print as a six-issue series published twice a month from May to July 2016, [171] and as a complete graphic novel in September of that year.

[172] Novels [ edit ] In November 2017, Abrams Books began publishing a new trilogy of Supergirl novels, written by Jo Whittemore, aimed at middle-grade readers in tandem with a similar trilogy of The Flash novels.

[173] The first, Supergirl: Age of Atlantis, was released on November 7, 2017, and features Supergirl dealing with a surge of new powered people in National City, as well as a mysterious humanoid sea creature captured by the DEO who is seemingly attracted by the new superpowered people. [174] A sequel, Supergirl: Curse of the Ancients, was released on May 1, 2018, [175] with a third novel, titled Supergirl: Master of Illusion, released on January 8, 2019.

[176] Guidebook [ edit ] A guidebook for the series, published by Abrams, was released on March 12, 2019. Supergirl: The Supergirl Files of Kara Danvers: The Ultimate Guide to the Hit TV Show features "detailed profiles on characters and super powers, a heroes and villains gallery, episode guide, and more" from the first three seasons of the series. [177] Video games [ edit ] The video game Lego DC Super-Villains features DLC inspired by Supergirl in the "DC Super Heroes: TV Series DLC Character Pack".

The DLC pack includes Supergirl as a playable character. [178] Home media [ edit ] Home media supergirl for Supergirl Complete season DVD release dates Blu-ray release dates Additional features Region 1 Region 2 Region 4 Region A Region B 1 August 9, 2016 [179] July 25, 2016 [180] July 27, 2016 [181] August 9, 2016 [179] July 25, 2016 [180] • 2015 Comic-Con panel [182] • Deleted scenes • Gag reel • Featurettes • The Man From Mars • Krypton: A World Left Behind 2 August 22, 2017 [183] August 21, 2017 [184] August 23, 2017 [185] August 22, 2017 [183] August 21, 2017 [184] • 2016 Comic-Con panel [186] • A Conversation with Andrew Kreisberg and Kevin Smith • Supergirl Lives Audio Commentary featuring Andrew Kreisberg and Kevin Smith • Did You Know facts for fans • Featurettes • Supergirl: Alien Fight Night • Aliens Among Us 3 September 18, 2018 [187] September 17, 2018 [188] September 19, 2018 [189] September 18, 2018 [187] September 17, 2018 [188] • All four episodes of the Crisis on Earth-X crossover • 2017 Comic-Con panel [190] • Deleted scenes • Gag reel • Inside the Crossover: Crisis on Earth-X • Featurettes • She Will Reign!

4 September 17, 2019 [191] September 23, 2019 [192] September 23, 2019 [193] September 23, 2019 [194] • All three episodes of the Elseworlds crossover (Blu-ray) • The Best of DC TV's Comic-Con Panel San Diego 2018 • Inside the Crossover: Elseworlds • Gag reel • Deleted scenes • Featurettes • Villains: Modes of Persuasion 5 September 8, 2020 [195] September 8, 2020 [196] • Deleted scenes The 6th And Final Season was released on region 1 DVD March 8th 2022.

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supergirl

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• Privacy policy • Supergirl Wikipedia • Disclaimers • Contact Wikipedia • Mobile view • Developers • Statistics • Cookie statement • • Iterations of Supergirl: the Silver Age original (top left), the Matrix version from the 1990s (top right), Linda Danvers (bottom left), and Cir-El (bottom right) Publisher DC Comics First appearance As Super-Girl: Superman #123 (August 1958) As Supergirl: Action Supergirl #252 (May 1959) Created by Kara Zor-El: Created by Otto Binder and Al Plastino Kara Zor-L: Created by Gerry Conway, Ric Estrada and Wally Wood Matrix: Created by John Byrne Linda Danvers: Created by Peter David and Gary Frank Cir-El: Created by Steven Seagle and Scott McDaniel Ariella Kent: Created by Peter David and Dusty Abell Characters Kara Zor-El Matrix Linda Danvers Cir-El Power Girl Ariella Kent Supergirl is the name of several fictional superheroines appearing in American comic books published by DC Comics.

The original and most well known Supergirl is Kara Zor-El, the cousin of the superhero Superman. The character made her first appearance in Action Comics #252 (May 1959) and was created by Otto Binder and Al Plastino. Contents • 1 Concept • 2 Precursors • 3 Original character: Kara • 3.1 Debut • supergirl Biography • 4 Post- Crisis versions • 4.1 Matrix • 4.2 Matrix/Linda Danvers • 4.3 Cir-El • 5 Supporting characters • 6 Enemies • 7 Other versions • 8 In other media • 8.1 Film • 8.2 Television • 8.2.1 Live-action • 8.2.2 Animation • 8.3 Video games • 9 See also • 10 References • 11 External links Concept [ edit ] Created as a female counterpart to Superman, Kara Zor-El shares his super powers and vulnerability to Kryptonite.

Supergirl plays a supporting role in various DC Comics publications, including Action Comics, Superman, and several comic book series unrelated to Superman.

In 1969, Supergirl's adventures became the lead feature in Adventure Comics, and she later starred in an eponymous comic book series which debuted in 1972 and ran until 1974, followed by a second monthly comic book series, The Daring New Adventures of Supergirl, which ran from 1982 to 1984.

Supergirl was originally introduced in Action Comics #252 as the cousin of the publisher's flagship superhero, Superman in the story The Supergirl from Krypton. In most depictions, she is an alien from the planet Krypton, possessing a multitude of superhuman abilities derived from the rays of a yellow sun. Other mainstream characters have taken the name Supergirl over the years, with decidedly non-extraterrestrial origins, such as that of a superhuman artificial life-form.

The 2016 miniseries Supergirl: Being Super written by Mariko Tamaki and pencilled by Joelle Jones is a coming-of-age take on Supergirl's origins. [1] It depicts Kara as a seemingly ordinary teenager living in the rural Midvale with the Danvers, since the couple found her inside a pod in the middle of a field.

Kara grows up aware of the pod and her unknown origins (which are glimpsed in dreams) and struggles to live a normal life supergirl she discovers her astonishing super-human abiltites, which she keeps a secret even from her closest friends. [1] Because of changing editorial policy at DC, Supergirl was initially killed off in the year 1985 limited series Crisis on Infinite Earths. DC Comics subsequently rebooted the continuity of the DC Comics Universe, re-establishing Superman's character as supergirl sole survivor of Krypton's destruction.

Following the conclusion of Crisis on Infinite Earths, several different characters written as having no familial relationship to Superman have assumed the role of Supergirl, including Matrix, Linda Danvers, and Cir-El.

Following the cancellation of the third Supergirl comic book series (1996–2003), which starred the Matrix/Linda Danvers version of the character, a modern version of Kara Zor-El was reintroduced into the Supergirl Comics continuity in "The Supergirl from Krypton" story within Superman/Batman #8 (February 2004). This modern Kara Zor-El stars as Supergirl in an eponymous comic book series and additionally in a supporting role in various other DC Comics publications.

Since her initial comic book appearances, the character later branched out into animation, film, television, and merchandising. In May 2011, Supergirl placed 94th on IGN's list of the Top 100 Comic Book Heroes of All Time.

[2] In November 2013, the character placed 17th on IGN's list of the Top 25 Heroes of DC Comics. [3] Precursors [ edit ] Super-Girl on the cover of Superman #123: Super-Girl (August 1958) Art by Curt Swan • Superwoman – The first comic ever to feature a female counterpart to Superman is " Lois Lane – Superwoman", a story published in Action Comics #60 (May 1943), in which a hospitalized Lois dreams she has gained Kryptonesque superpowers thanks to a blood transfusion from the Man of Steel.

She begins her own career as Superwoman, complete with copycat costume. Similar stories with Lois Lane acquiring such powers and adopting the name "Superwoman" periodically appeared later. One such story is in Action Comics #156 (May 1951), in which Lois supergirl gains those powers supergirl an invention of Superman's arch-foe, Lex Luthor.

In the story, Lois wears a short blond wig in her crime-fighting identity, giving her an appearance almost identical to the later version of Supergirl after the latter's real name was specified as Kara Zor-El.

• Supergirl – In Superboy #5 (November–December 1949) in a story titled "Superboy Meets Supergirl", Superboy meets Queen Lucy of the fictional Latin American nation of Borgonia. She is a stellar athlete and scholar. Tired of her duties and wanting to enjoy a normal life, Queen Lucy travels to Smallville, where she meets Superboy and soon wins his heart.

Superboy puts on a show with her where he uses his powers to make her seem superhuman; during this contest, she is called Supergirl.

As Supergirl, Queen Lucy wears a tan dress with a brown cape and Superboy's "S" symbol. Superboy later saves her supergirl a scheming minister. She returns to her throne, leaving Superboy to supergirl if she ever thinks of him. • Super-Sister – In the Superboy #78 story titled "Claire Kent, Alias Super-Sister", Superboy saves an alien woman named Shar-La from a life-threatening crash.

After he ridicules her driving, Shar-La turns Superboy into a girl. In Smallville, Clark Kent (Superboy's alter ego) claims to be Claire Kent, an out-of-town relative who is staying with the Kents. When in costume, he plays Superboy's sister, Super-Sister, and claims the two have exchanged places. As a girl ridiculed and scorned by men, he wants to prove he is as good as he always was. In the end, it is revealed that the transformation is just an illusion created by Shar-La.

Superboy learns not to ridicule women. • Super-Girl – In Superman #123 (August 1958), Jimmy Olsen uses a magic totem to wish a "Super-Girl" into existence as a companion and helper for Superman; however, the two frequently get in each other's way until she is fatally injured protecting Superman from supergirl Kryptonite meteor that a criminal has dropped towards him. At her insistence, Jimmy wishes the dying girl out of existence. DC used this story to gauge public response to supergirl concept of a completely new female counterpart to Superman.

In the original issue, she has blond hair and her costume is blue and red like Superman's; indeed, it closely resembles the uniform that actress Helen Slater would later wear in the 1984 movie. Early reprints of this story show her with red hair and an orange and green costume to prevent readers from confusing her with the then current Supergirl character.

Much later, the story was again reprinted in its original form. Original character: Kara [ edit ] Main article: Supergirl (Kara Zor-El) Debut [ edit ] After positive fan reaction to Super-Girl, the first recurring and most familiar version of Supergirl debuted in the year 1959. Kara Zor-El first appeared in Action Comics #252 (May 1959). The story that introduced the character was drawn by Al Plastino and written by Otto Binder, who had also supergirl Mary Marvel, Captain Marvel's sister and female spinoff.

Like Supergirl, Mary Marvel was a teen-age female version of an adult male superhero, wearing a costume that was identical to the older character's other than substituting a short skirt for tight trousers.

(Binder also created Marvel Comics' Miss America, a superhero who shared little other than the name with her sometime co-star Captain America.) Reaction to Supergirl's first appearance was tremendous, supergirl thousands of positive letters pouring into the DC Comics offices. Issue #8 of the Superman/Batman series originally published in 2004 re-introduced Kara Zor-El into the DC continuity.

Like the pre- Crisis version, this Kara claims to be the daughter of Superman's uncle Zor-El and aunt Alura In-Ze. Unlike the traditional Supergirl, Kara is born before Superman; she is a teenager supergirl he is a baby. She is sent in a rocket in suspended animation to look after the infant Kal-El; however, her rocket is caught in the explosion of Krypton and becomes encased in a Kryptonite asteroid.

Supergirl arrives on Earth years after Kal-El, who has grown and become known as Superman. Owing to this extended period of suspended animation, she is "younger" than her cousin. At the end of "The Supergirl from Krypton" arc, Superman officially introduces her to all the heroes of the DC Comics Universe.

She adopts the Supergirl costume and accepts the name. A new Supergirl series, written by Jeph Loeb, began publication in August 2005. The storyline in the first arc of Supergirl depicts a darker, evil version of Kara emerging when Lex Luthor exposes her to Black Kryptonite. The evil Supergirl implies that Kara's family sent her to Earth to kill Kal-El as revenge for a family grudge. At the time, Kara herself refuses to believe this, but later flashbacks indicate that not only is this partly true, but Kara had been physically altered by her father as a child before being involved in several murders on Krypton.

However, these matters were later revealed to be delusions as a result of Kryptonite poisoning. [ citation needed] Upon being cured, she presents a personality more like that of her Silver Age persona. Biography [ edit ] Supergirl is introduced to the world on the cover of Action Comics #285 (February 1962) Art by Curt Swan Kara Zor-El (originally just Kara; Kryptonians during the Golden Era used a single name for most women, and a two-syllable name for men; thus the addition of the patronymic to the female name is a contemporary convention) [ citation needed] is the last survivor of Argo City, which supergirl survived the explosion of the planet Krypton and drifted through space.

[4] The city had been covered by a plastic dome for weather moderation, devised by Zor-El, the younger brother of Jor-El, a climatologist and engineer, the father of Superman ( Kal-El).

The dome held together a large chunk of land mass under the city as it drifted through space in the general direction of our Solar System. However, the bottom-most layers of bedrock were affected by the explosion of the great planet's fissionable core and underwent a slow but steady chain reaction, turning into green kryptonite.

Using raw deposits and refined supergirl at hand, the residents of Argo City laid down a ground shield of lead foil to protect them from the developing kryptonite. Zor-El was also able to fashion a makeshift propulsion system to try to accelerate the city's approach to the Solar System. During the roughly 30 years Argo City traveled through space, Zor-El met and married Alura, supergirl of In-Ze, who in turn bore their daughter, Kara—blond like her parents.

But before the propulsion system was able to steer the city toward Earth, a deranged citizen named Jer-Em, who was suffering from survival guilt, damaged the exhaust, supergirl Argo toward a swarm of meteors that crashed into the underside of the land mass on which it rested. As the inhabitants of the colony were being slain by the green kryptonite radiation released by meteorites shredding the lead barrier, the adolescent Kara was sent to Earth by Zor-El in a rocket, to be raised by her cousin Kal-El (a.k.a.

Clark Kent). To ensure she would be recognized by Superman, Kara's parents provided her with a uniform which was closely based on the one Superman wears. It later develops Zor-El and Alura survived the radiation poisoning that killed everyone else in Argo City by entering the Survival Zone, a parallel continuum akin to the Phantom Zone.

They were eventually rescued by Supergirl and the couple decide to live in the bottle city supergirl Kandor. [5] Later, Kara is reunited with her parents, but that reunion becomes bittersweet, as Reactron kills her father and her mother dies when New Krypton is destroyed by a trap in Reactron left by Lex Luthor, her own cousin Superman's greatest enemy on Earth and now her greatest enemy on Earth as well. On Earth, Kara acquires powers identical to Superman's and adopts the secret identity of Linda Lee, a resident of Midvale Orphanage.

She conceals her blonde hair beneath a brunette wig and functions as Supergirl only in secret, at Superman's request, until she can gain, in his opinion, sufficient control of her powers — and the wisdom to properly use them.

Her debut was delayed by her powers being stolen by a Kandorian villainess; during this period, she is adopted by Fred and Edna Danvers. She attends Supergirl High School as Linda Lee Danvers.

In later years, after graduating from Stanhope College, she changes careers several times, holding jobs in student counseling, news reporting, and acting in a TV soap supergirl, Secret Hearts. She also attends college in Chicago. Kara has many boyfriends, including Richard (Dick) Malverne, Jerro the Merboy from Atlantis, and Brainiac 5, a member of the Legion of Super-Heroes. However, she has shunned serious commitments, placing her super-career first.

Supergirl's secret identity is a closely held secret known only to Superman, her foster parents, and the Legion of Super-Heroes, supergirl which she is a member for a time. Like all Kryptonians, Supergirl is vulnerable to kryptonite. Streaky the Supercat, her orange cat, acquires temporary superpowers as a result of its exposure to "X-kryptonite," a form of kryptonite Supergirl accidentally created in an unsuccessful attempt to neutralize the effects of green kryptonite.

Comet the Superhorse, a former centaur, is Supergirl's equine companion. One way DC demonstrated the epic nature of its 12-issue limited series Crisis on Infinite Earths (April 1985 – March 1986) was through the deaths supergirl important characters. In issue #7 (October 1985), Supergirl sacrifices her life to save her cousin and the DC Multiverse from destruction. When the Superman continuity was rebooted after Crisis on Infinite Earths, DC editors felt that Superman should be the sole survivor supergirl Krypton, resulting in Kara being removed.

[6] Unlike a number of other characters who are shown dying in the Crisis, no one remembers Kara dying or even ever having existed. After the events of Infinite Crisis, the sequel to Crisis on Infinite Earths, many historical events from the Multiverse are now being remembered.

Donna Troy, after her rebirth and inheritance of the Harbinger's Orb, recalls the original Kara Zor-El and her sacrifice. [7] Supergirl, Art by Curt Swan A Post- Crisis Supergirl appears in Supergirl and the Supergirl of Super-Heroes, in which she is transported to the 31st century and, as a result of her disorientation, for a time believes she supergirl dreaming her surroundings into existence until finally convinced otherwise.

Although her memories of her time with the Legion are erased before she returns to the present, the mental blocks break down upon encountering the Pre- Crisis versions of Legionnaires Karate Kid and Triplicate Girl (Una).

Supergirl exhibits new powers, manifesting sunstone crystals from her body; so far, supergirl only does so while under great stress (for example, when Cassandra Cain tries to kill her).

Supergirl's father implants the crystals within his daughter's body to protect her from malevolent beings from the Phantom Zone. The Zone dwellers are released when Jor-El creates the Phantom Zone Projector and exploits the Zone as a prison.

Kara's father, believing that Kal-El is a lure to the Zone denizens, instructs Kara to destroy him. More recent comics have cast this plotline as the result of kryptonite poisoning from the kryptonite asteroid in which she was trapped. A recently completed storyline focused on her promise supergirl a little boy that she would save him. She tries to make good on her promise, following different avenues searching for a supergirl for his cancer.

After he died, she tracks down a villain with the ability to jump through time, but decides not to use that solution, as she would just be doing the same thing as the villain. She accepts that sometimes she cannot save everyone. As part of The New 52, Kara's origin was rebooted once again. An amnesiac Kara awakens after her lifepod crashes to Earth in the midst of a meteor shower.

Upon emerging, she encounters humans and the extent of her powers supergirl the first time. When encountered by Superman, she attacks him, believing him to be an impostor as her cousin was only a baby when she last saw him and she believed it to only have supergirl a few days since then.

After several battles with supervillains, including the Worldkillers, superweapons of Kryptonian design, she accepts Krypton's destruction, but continues to grapple with her grief. Her desire supergirl restore Krypton results in her being manipulated into supergirl destroying Earth by another Kryptonian whom she falls in love with. Upon realizing his manipulation, she kills him by driving kryptonite through his heart and succumbs to kryptonite poisoning. Following her poisoning, Supergirl departs Earth to die alone.

While adrift in interstellar space, she encounters a planet under attack by monsters and she intervenes to save them, unaware that the entire planet is a trap by Brainiac.

She is captured and restrained by the Cyborg Superman, but after a struggle, she manages to escape. Returning to Earth, she is sent into the past by the Oracle alongside Superman and Superboy, where she ensures that a resurrected H'el cannot save Krypton.

She sacrifices the planet and her family in order to save the universe. Back on Earth, she is attacked by the assassin Lobo and, in the ensuing battle, kills him while unleashing her rage. A Red Lantern power ring finds her and attaches itself to her, transforming her into a Red Lantern. Driven insane by rage, Kara wanders through outer space, attacking everyone in her way, until captured by several Green Lanterns and brought to Hal Jordan. Immediately recognizing a Kryptonian and unable to remove the power ring without killing her, he brings her to Guy Gardner, the leader of one of the two Red Lantern factions, who manages to restore her sanity.

After some time under Gardner's tutelage and protecting the galaxy as a Red Lantern, she is discharged from the Red Lantern Corps, as Guy did not want her to die needlessly fighting against Atrocitus' splinter group.

On her way back to Earth, Kara encounters the leader of the Worldkillers, who are revealed to be parasitic suits of armor. He attempts to assimilate Kara as his host, but she voluntarily subjects herself to kryptonite poisoning in order to stop him and eventually flies into the Sun and removes her power ring, killing her and removing him from her body.

However, Kara is revealed to be immortal while in the Sun's core and she is restored to life without the power ring or any kryptonite poisoning, immediately destroying the Worldkiller. She later helps Gardner against Atrocitus and his Red Lantern splinter group. Post- Crisis versions [ edit ] DC Editorial wanted Superman to be the only surviving Kryptonian following DC's Post- Crisis reboot of the Superman continuity.

[8] As a result, when DC reintroduced Supergirl, she needed a non-Kryptonian origin. Afterward, DC Comics tried to revamp the Supergirl concept, introducing several more non-Kryptonian Supergirls. Eventually, the rule that Superman should be the only Kryptonian survivor was relaxed, allowing for a supergirl of Kara Zor-El as his cousin.

Matrix [ edit ] After the Post- Crisis reboot in the late 1980s, Supergirl's origin was completely rewritten. No longer was she Superman's cousin or even Kryptonian. In Superman (vol. 2) #16 (April 1988), a supergirl Supergirl debuted as a man-made lifeform made of synthetic protoplasm created by a heroic Lex Luthor of a " pocket continuum".

Lex implants her with Lana Lang's memories and she can shapeshift to resemble Lana. Matrix even believes herself to be Lana for a time. She wears a miniskirted supergirl of Superman's costume, but does not have Superman's exact powers. While she can fly and possesses super-strength (like Supergirl, she also has psychokinetic, shapeshifting, and cloaking/ invisibility powers (the last makes her undetectable, even to Superman).

The Matrix's Supergirl form resembles the Pre- Supergirl Supergirl. She lives in Smallville with the Kents, who treated "Mae" like their own daughter. While new to Earth, the Matrix begins a romance with the DC Universe's Lex Luthor, until she realizes Luthor's villainous nature. She leaves him to find her own way in the world, serving for a time as a member of the Teen Titans and a hero in her own right. Matrix/Linda Danvers [ edit ] Main article: Supergirl (Linda Danvers) Beginning in September 1996, DC published Supergirl (vol.

4) written by Peter David. The 1996 Supergirl comic book revamped the previous Matrix Supergirl by merging her with a human being, resulting in a new Supergirl. Many elements of the Pre- Crisis Supergirl were incorporated in new ways. The woman that the Matrix merges with has the same name as the Pre- Crisis Supergirl's secret identity, Linda Danvers.

The series is set in the town of Leesburg, named after Supergirl pre-adoption surname. Linda's father is named Fred Danvers, the same as the Pre- Crisis Supergirl's adopted father. Furthermore, new versions of Dick Malverne and Comet appear as part of the supporting cast. As the series begins, the Matrix sacrifices herself to save a dying Linda Danvers and their bodies, minds and souls merge to become an "Earth-Born Angel", a being created when one being selflessly sacrifices him or herself to save supergirl who is beyond saving.

As the angel, Supergirl loses some of her powers, but gains others, including fiery angel wings and a "shunt" ability that allows her to teleport to any place she has been before. [ volume & issue needed] The angelic aspect of Supergirl eventually falls from grace, [9] and Linda and the Matrix are separated into two beings.

Linda retains some of Supergirl's super-strength and durability and, although she can no longer fly, she can leap one-eighth of a mile. Linda acts as Supergirl for a while, attempting to locate her angelic aspect. After she is found in the Garden of Eden and freed from the Demon Mother, the Matrix merges with a woman named Twilight and becomes the supergirl Earth-Born Angel of Fire. Twilight uses her healing powers to increase Linda's strength to Supergirl's level and restores her powers of flight and telekinesis.

In Supergirl (vol.

supergirl

4) #75 (December 2002), detoured on her way to Earth, Kara Zor-El, the Pre- Crisis Supergirl, arrives in Post- Crisis Leesburg. After learning that Kara is destined to die, Linda travels to the Pre- Crisis universe in her place, where she marries Superman and gives birth to a daughter named Ariella.

With the stipulation that her daughter be the exception in the eradication of her alternate "life", Linda ultimately allows history to unfold as it should have, with Kara assuming her rightful but tragic place in the timestream. However, finding no assurance that Ariella survived the restoration of Post- Crisis history, a dejected Linda relinquishes the role of Supergirl, sends a farewell note to Superman, and leaves for points unknown.

[10] Peter David's creator-owned series Fallen Angel, published by Supergirl Comics, is set in a fictional city named Bete Noire, and features a character, Lee, who is similar to Linda and explores the same themes as his Supergirl series. Prior to Fallen Angel moving to another company, Lee was written in a manner such that supergirl could have been Linda, though David remained coy as to whether the two characters were one and the same during the DC run of the title. After it moved to IDW, David revealed Lee's origin, which clearly showed that Lee was not Danvers.

However, Fallen Angel #14 introduced "Lin," who was said to be Lee's "predecessor" as the guardian of Bete Noire. [11] Lin had recently escaped Limbo, an apparent metaphor for what happened to Danvers supergirl the cancellation of Supergirl. David wrote in his December 13, 2006 blog entry, "Any fans of my run on Supergirl—particularly those who are torqued because Linda Danvers was consigned to oblivion in the DCU--must, must, MUST pick up "Fallen Angel" #14 and #15 when they come out next year." [12] However, since David could not explicitly claim that supergirl character owned by DC was the same as the character he owned, he stated, "Can I say this is Linda Danvers?

Of course I can't. However, it's pretty freaking obvious that it supergirl [13] Supergirl to an interview with Newsarama, [14] the Matrix Supergirl is wiped from existence by the events depicted in the 2005 limited series Infinite Crisis, although Infinite Crisis writer Geoff Johns supergirl stated that Danvers is not. [15] The debate was finally settled in the 2008 miniseries Reign in Hell, where the Shadowpact is shown trying to apprehend Linda Supergirl before Linda is "recalled" to Hell.

Cir-El [ edit ] Main article: Supergirl (Cir-El) A Supergirl named Cir-El appeared in 2003's Superman: The 10 Cent Adventure #1, claiming to be the future daughter of Superman and Lois Lane.

Although she has super-strength, speed and hearing like Superman, she can only leap great distances. She also possesses the ability to fire blasts of red solar energy.

Her alter ego is a street person named Supergirl. She is later found to be a human girl who was altered by Brainiac on a genetic level to appear Kryptonian; she dies thwarting a plot involving Brainiac 13. Superman (vol. 2) #200 implies that when the timeline realigned itself, Cir-El was erased from existence. Supporting characters [ edit ] Even though Supergirl is a Superman supporting character, she is also a Superman Family member, with her own set of supporting characters.

• Zor-El and Alura – Kara Zor-El's biological parents. Zor-El, the younger brother of Jor-El, is a scientist who invents the dome over Argo City and oversees the placement of lead shielding over the ground of Argo City, thus enabling the city's residents supergirl survive the explosion of Krypton. The city drifts in space for about 15 years, the residents clinging to a precarious supergirl.

During that time, the couple have a daughter, Kara, who grows to about the age of 10 or 12, when the city is put in peril when its lead shielding is punctured by meteors, releasing deadly Kryptonite radiation. At this point, Zor-El and Alura In-Ze place Kara in a rocket ship and send her to Earth, which Zor-El had observed using a powerful electronic telescope.

Observing a super-powered man resembling his brother Jor-El, and wearing a uniform of Kryptonian styling, Zor-El and his wife conclude the man is probably their nephew, Kal-El, supergirl through space by Jor-El when Krypton exploded and now grown to adulthood. In later Silver Age accounts, Zor-El and Supergirl survive the death of Argo City when, shortly before the radiation reached lethal levels, Zor-El projects them both into the immaterial Survival Zone, a separate dimension resembling the Phantom Zone; later they are released from the Zone and go to live in the bottle city of Kandor, preserved in microscopic size at Superman's Fortress of Solitude.

In the Silver Age version of the continuity, Supergirl could regularly visit with both her adoptive parents, the Danvers (see below), and her birth parents. • Streaky the Supercat – Supergirl's pet cat. In the pre- Crisis continuity, he is named after a jagged horizontal stripe of lighter fur on his side, and acquires super-powers after exposure to X-Kryptonite.

In post- Crisis continuity, she is a normal housecat Supergirl takes in, whose supergirl is taken from her inability to understand the concept of a litterbox. • Comet the Super-Horse – Pre- Crisis Supergirl's horse is a centaur accidentally cursed by Circe into being trapped in the form of a horse.

In post- Crisis continuity, Comet is a superhero who is a romantic interest of Linda Danvers. • Fred and Edna Danvers – The foster parents of pre- Crisis Supergirl. Shortly after they adopt Linda Lee from the Midvale orphanage, Superman reveals his cousin's identity to them, so they are aware of her powers. Later, they also learn that Superman is secretly Clark Kent.

• Dick Malverne – An orphan at the Midvale Orphanage supergirl is one of Pre- Crisis Supergirl's romantic interests. While living at the orphanage as Linda Lee, Supergirl meets and befriends fellow orphan, Dick Wilson. Dick suspects that Linda is secretly Supergirl and constantly tries to prove it. Later, Dick is adopted by a couple named Malverne, and changes his name to Dick Malverne. In the post- Crisis continuity, Dick Malverne is a newly arrived resident of Leesburg who befriends Linda Danvers.

• Jerro the Merboy – A merperson from Atlantis who is another of pre- Crisis Supergirl's romantic interests. Superman has a similar relationship with mermaid Lori Lemaris. • Lena Thorul – Another orphan at the Midvale Orphanage who is one of Pre- Crisis Supergirl's/Linda Lee Danvers's best friends. Lena is unaware that she is the long lost younger sister of Lex Luthor. When Lena was still a small child and Lex was a teen, Lex turned evil after the laboratory accident he blamed on Superboy turned him bald.

Lex's parents disowned him and supergirl him to leave home. In order to prevent disgrace to Lena, they moved away from Smallville and told Lena that her brother had been killed in a mountain climbing accident. They changed their family name to Thorul, a rearrangement of the letters in Luthor. Eventually Lena's parents were killed in a car accident and Lena was sent to Midvale Orphanage.

A childhood accident while playing in her brother Lex's laboratory empowered Lena with Extrasensory Perception, aka ESP.

• Siobhan Smythe - Kara's best friend who mistook her for an enemy. They both bonded and later battled Siobhan's father, the Black Banshee.

Enemies [ edit ] • Black Flame – A Kandorian who takes to a life of crime and fights Supergirl. Introduced in Action Comics #304 (September 1963). • Blackstarr – Rachel Berkowitz discovers the secrets of the Unified Field Theory and employs it to manipulate reality as the leader of a group of neo-Nazis called the Party For Social Reform. Introduced in Supergirl vol.

2, #13 (November 1983). • Blithe – Earth-born angel servant of Carnivore who merges with the evil form of Matrix. She later becomes an ally. Introduced in Supergirl vol. 4, #36 (September 1999). • Buzz – Gaius Marcus sells his soul to Baalzebub who goes on to become an agent for the Lords of Chaos. Supergirl would later become a shaky ally. Introduced in Supergirl vol. 4, #1 (September 1996). • Carnivore – The son of Lilith and Baalzebub, Carnivean is the first vampire to walk the Earth and usurp the rule of Heaven.

He was introduced in Supergirl vol. 4, #32 (May 1999). • The Council – A clandestine criminal organization in Chicago that employs the Director, Matrix-Prime, and the Gang. Introduced in Daring New Adventures of Supergirl #3 (January 1983). • Decay – Daniel Pendergast manipulates Psi into trying to destroy Chicago only to be turned into a monstrous slime creature.

Introduced in Daring New Adventures of Supergirl #1 (November 1982). • The Gang – A group of mercenaries whose members are Brains, Bulldozer, Ms. Mesmer, and Kong. Introduced in Daring New Adventures of Supergirl #4 (February 1983). • Lesla-Lar – A Kandorian who tries to switch places with Supergirl on several occasions.

Introduced in Action Comics #279 (August 1961). • Lilith – The Mother of Demons, Lilith seeks revenge on Supergirl for destroying her son Carnivore. Introduced in Supergirl vol. 4, #67 (April 2002). • Matrix-Prime – A powerful robot built by the Council that acts as their agent, collecting funds and eliminating threats.

Introduced in Daring New Adventures of Supergirl #6 (March 1983). • Murmur – Demonic servant of Carnivore. Introduced in Supergirl vol. 4, #33 (June 1999). • Nasthalia Luthor – Lex Luthor's niece and Supergirl's rival. Introduced in Adventure Comics #397 (September 1970). • Princess Tlaca – Aztec princess who seeks to triumph over Supergirl and restore the prestige of her civilization. Introduced in Superman Family #165 (June 1974).

• Psi – Gayle Marsh is a powerful psionic manipulated by Daniel Pendergast into trying to destroy Chicago. Introduced in Daring New Adventures of Supergirl #1 (November 1982). • Supergirl – The Living Reactor, Reactron seethes with radioactive energy and is able to generate concussive blasts and disintegration beams.

Pre- Supergirl, he is Army Sergeant Ben Krullen, who served with Tempest and developed his powers because of the hero. Post- Crisis, he is Benjamin Martin Krull and his origin is essentially the same as before. He murders Zor-El. Introduced in The Daring New Adventures of Supergirl #8 (June 1983). • Reign – A Worldkiller, a biological weapon created supergirl Krypton that was soon outlawed by the Kryptonian Science Council.

Introduced in Supergirl vol. 6 #5 (March 2012) • Siobhan McDougal/Silver Banshee – An aggressive enemy of Superman and the arch enemy of Supergirls Kara Zor-El and Linda Danvers. • Supergirl – Lucy Lane becomes her father's agent against the residents supergirl New Krypton, bringing her into conflict with Supergirl. Lucy appears as Superwoman for the first time in Supergirl vol. 5, #35 (January 2009). • Twilight – A New God who would curse the Presence and sees Supergirl as a means of exacting revenge.

She merges with Matrix and becomes an ally. Introduced in Supergirl vol. 4, #15 (November 1997). Supergirl versions [ edit ] "Supergirls", from Superman/Batman #24. Supergirl Zor-El, Linda Danvers, Cir-El, and Power Girl. Several different versions of Supergirl have appeared in continuity. • Power Girl (Kara Zor-L) – A version of Kara Zor-El from the parallel world Earth-Two, the cousin of Superman (Kal-L). As part of the New 52, the reintroduced Power Girl is now from Earth 2, and had used the name Supergirl in that universe.

• Laurel Gand (Andromeda) – Laurel Gand was the post- Crisis/Glorithverse replacement for the pre- Crisis Supergirl in the Legion of Super-Heroes after the latter was removed from the continuity following The Man of Steel reboot of Superman.

Originally, Laurel is simply known by her given name. A younger version of Laurel takes the superhero codename "Andromeda" shortly before the Zero Hour reboot of the Legion; post-reboot, Laurel remains Andromeda. • Ariella Kent – Supergirl of the 853rd century, later revealed to be the daughter of post- Crisis Linda Danvers and Silver Age style Superman from the Supergirl Happy Returns story arc.

In other media [ edit ] Main article: Supergirl in other media Film [ edit ] Producer Ilya Salkind originally wrote a treatment for the third installment from the Superman film series starring Christopher Reeve that expanded the film's scope to a cosmic supergirl, introducing the villains Brainiac and Mister Mxyzptlk, as well as Supergirl. [16] The original outline featured a father–daughter relationship between Brainiac and Supergirl and a romance between Superman and Supergirl, even supergirl the two are cousins in the comics.

[17] Warner Bros. rejected the outline. • The first live-action depiction of Supergirl was in the eponymous 1984 film, starring Helen Slater as Kara Zor-El/Linda Lee/Supergirl. The film is a spinoff from the Salkind Superman film series, to which it is connected by Marc McClure's character, Jimmy Olsen.

[18] Its plot, which connects more traditionally to the comics than Supergirl outline, concerns Supergirl, Superman's cousin, leaving her isolated Kryptonian community of Argo City for Earth in an effort to retrieve the unique "Omegahedron", which has fallen into the hands of the evil witch Selena ( Faye Dunaway).

The film was poorly received and did poorly at the box office and no reference to the character was made in the subsequent Superman IV: The Quest for Peace. • In August 2018, a film centered around Kara Zor-El / Supergirl, was announced to be in development with Oren Uziel penning the script. [19] [20] The studio intends to hire a female director, with Reed Morano—who has expressed interest in the project—being its top choice.

[21] [22] Filming was expected to start production in early 2020. supergirl • In February 2021, Colombian-American actress Sasha Calle was cast as Supergirl in The Flash (2023), directed by Andy Muschietti. [24] Her appearance and costume drew comparisons to alternative Supergirls Cir-El and Lara Lane Kent, from the Injustice universe. [25] [26] Television [ edit ] Live-action [ edit ] • In the seventh season (2007–2008) of the CW's hit show Smallville, Kara is introduced into the cast and was portrayed by Laura Vandervoort.

Smallville depicts her as Clark's ( Tom Welling) cousin, whose spacecraft became trapped in stasis until the events of the sixth season finale, when the destruction of the dam that the ship had landed nearby disrupted the stasis systems and allowed Kara to wake up. Much of season seven is concerned with Kara's attempts to adjust to life on Earth, especially after learning of Krypton's destruction and the fact that her "younger" cousin is now at least the same age as she.

She makes guest appearances in season eight and in the show's tenth and final season, in which she becomes a Justice League member. In the season finale, she is sent into the future by the artificial intelligence supergirl the Fortress of Solitude so that Clark can realize destiny and defeat Darkseid alone. • A television series centered around the Kara Zor-El version of Supergirl, set in the supergirl universe Arrowverse, titled Supergirl starring Melissa Benoist as Kara, premiered on CBS on October 26, 2015, before later moving onto The CW on May 12, 2016.

In the series, Kara was sent to Earth-38 to protect her cousin Kal-El although her pod got knocked off course and became stranded in the Phantom Zone for 24 years. Eventually, Kara crashes on Earth-38 where she is supergirl by an adult Kal, who is now the iconic superhero "Superman". Superman puts Kara in the care of the Danvers family who decides it is best to hide her abilities from the world.

Twelve years later, Kara is a reporter for Cat Co worldwide media. She is eventually forced to reveal her powers to the world after saving her adoptive sister Supergirl Danvers from a near plane crash and is dubbed "Supergirl", by the media. With the help of Department of Extra-Normal Operations (D.E.O.) director Hank Henshaw supergirl was later revealed as J'onn J'onzz / Martian Manhunter, her best friend Winn Schott and James Olsen supergirl Guardian, Kara fights aliens prisoners lead by her evil aunt Astra, who attempt to invade Earth.

She is later joined by Lex Luthor’s sister Lena, the Daxamite Mon-El, Querl Dox, and Nia Nal / Dreamer in fighting enemies such as Mon-El's parents, the World Killer Reign, Red Daughter, alien activist Ben Lockwood / Agent Liberty and the evil secret organisation Leviathan.

Animation [ edit ] • Supergirl was voiced by Nicholle Tom in Superman: The Animated Series, an American television show. She is depicted as Kara In-Ze, not Superman's cousin as in the comic book, but supergirl a near-Kryptonian from Krypton's sister planet Argos. Argos was jolted from its orbit by Krypton's explosion into a much further orbit and only Kara survived freezing to death.

When Superman finds her, he brings her back to Earth and treats her as a cousin. As continued in Justice League Unlimited, she and Superman grow very close, almost like siblings, but she departs when she falls in love with Brainiac 5 of the Legion of Super-Heroes in the distant future, feeling that she had never really fit in on Earth in the present.

• Superman/Batman: Apocalypse, a direct-to-video supergirl film released in September 2010, largely parallels the origin-story supergirl launched in the Superman/Batman comic series in 2004, with some minor plot differences. Kara Zor-El, voiced by Summer Glau, is described unambiguously as Kal-El's cousin from Krypton.

• DC Super Hero Girls or DC Supergirl Girls (in various countries) is an American super hero action figure franchise created by DC Comics (a subsidiary of Time Warner) and Mattel that launched in the third quarter of 2015. The franchise supergirl announced in April 2015. The range is to include books from Random House, Lego tie-ins and action supergirl from Mattel. [27] The website was launched in early July 2015.

Characters featured at launch were Wonder Woman, Batgirl, Supergirl, Harley Quinn, Poison Ivy, Katana and Bumblebee. [28] Other characters including Hal Jordan, Barry Allen, Star Sapphire, Beast Boy, Cheetah, Hawkgirl and Catwoman also appear. [29] Amanda Waller is featured as the principal of the supergirl setting Super Hero High. Many other DC Comics Heroes and Villains appear in the background as cameos. The story is about at Super Hero High School, well-known DC heroes attend classes and deal with all the awkwardness of growing up (with the added stress of having superpowers).

[30] Supergirl was voiced by Anais Fairweather.

supergirl

A movie DC Super Hero Girls: Hero of the Year based on the series, was released in 2016. [31] She also appeared in the 2019 TV series of the same name, voiced by Nicole Sullivan.

• Melissa Benoist reprises her role of Overgirl in the animated web series Freedom Fighters: The Ray, set in the same continuity as the CW's Supergirl. [32] Video games [ edit ] • Supergirl appears as a playable character in Justice League Heroes supergirl for PlayStation Portable. • A Lego minifigure version of Supergirl appears as a playable character in Lego Batman 2: DC Super Heroes, Lego Batman 3: Beyond Gotham, and will appear in the DC TV Super-Heroes DLC pack in Lego DC Super-Villains.

• Supergirl makes a cameo appearance in the IOS version of Injustice: Gods Among Us as a support card. • Supergirl appears as a playable character supergirl Injustice 2, voiced by Laura Bailey.

In the story, her escape pod is retrieved by Black Adam after the events of the first game. She is trained by Black Adam and Wonder Woman into perfecting her powers as they tell her stories of her cousin, inspiring her to become Supergirl. After the Regime and Insurgency ally with each other to take out Brainiac (who was responsible for Krypton's destruction), Kara discovers what the Regime has truly done on the planet and is appalled by her cousin's actions.

She and Batman infiltrate Brainiac's ship to stop the tyrant, and when Supergirl and Superman argue with each other over the Brainiac's fate, she allies herself with Batman, believing that her cousin is behaving more like General Zod than Jor-El. She appears in both of the game's endings, where she will either become a part of Batman's Justice League to recapture what her cousin stood for before Lois' death, or will be imprisoned by Superman until she becomes a part of his Regime.

In her single player ending, she works with the Justice League to revive the Kryptonian supergirl of Argo City and Kandor. Supergirl appeared in Lego Dimensions as a playable supergirl voiced by Kari Wahlgren who alongside Green Arrow were only available during the Lego convention BrickLive. However, she eventually including Aquaman and Lloyd Garmadon from Ninjago appeared in the PS4 version of the Starter Supergirl.

She shares most of her abilities with Superman, but unlike in previous Lego games, she can turn into a Red Lantern, which is a reference to the comic “Red Daughter supergirl Krypton”. See also [ edit ] • Miss Martian, created as a stand-in for Supergirl in Teen Titans • Team Superman, the name for the unofficial team of Superman and his supporting characters • Woman warrior • List of women warriors in folklore References [ edit ] • ^ a b Estrella, Ernie (May 28, 2018).

"Inside Supergirl: Being Super with writer Mariko Tamaki". SYFY WIRE. • ^ "Supergirl – #94 Top Comic Book Heroes – IGN".

Uk.ign.com. Retrieved July 14, 2011. • ^ The 25 Best Heroes of DC Comics - IGNretrieved June 22, 2021 • ^ Fleisher, Supergirl (2007). The original encyclopedia of comic book heroes. Volume Three, Superman. Jerry Siegel, Joe Shuster, Janet E. Lincoln. New York: DC Comics. pp. 307–312. ISBN supergirl. OCLC 173641581. • ^ Action Comics #309–310 (Feb–March 1964), confirmed in Action Comics #370 • ^ Sanderson, Peter. Amazing Heroes #96 (June 1986).

supergirl will be the only Kryptonian who survived the destruction of Krypton." – John Byrne on The Man of Steel. Excerpted at "The End of History". supermanthrutheages.com.

Archived from the original on September supergirl, 2007. Retrieved September 7, 2007. • ^ 52: "Week Four and Week Five," 2006. • ^ "Killing Supergirl was my idea, approved by DC in order to make Superman the sole survivor of Krypton for his new relaunch. Everyone was in agreement but I was the first to suggest it." Archived January 28, 2006, at the Wayback Machine – Marv Wolfman, MarvWolfman.com: Q&A.

Retrieved on September 14, 2008. • ^ David, Peter (w), Frank, Gary (p). Supergirl (vol. 4) #50. DC Comics • ^ David, Peter (w), Benes, Ed (p).

Hail and Farewell v4, #80 (May 2003), DC Comics • ^ David, Peter (w), Woodward, J.K. (p). Fallen Angel #14 (March 2007), IDW Publishing • ^ David, Peter (December 13, 2006). "Fallen Angel #14 and #15: Supergirl Fans, please note". PeterDavid.net. Retrieved June 24, 2007.

• ^ Taylor, Robert (January 21, 2007). "Reflections: Talking With Peter David, Part 2". Comic Book Resources. Retrieved June 24, 2007. • ^ "Newsarama - GamesRadar+". Newsarama. Archived from the original on October 11, 2007.

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• ^ "The Comic Bloc Forums – Geoff, We need to talk – Page 2". Comicbloc.com. May 3, 2006. Archived from the original on January 6, 2010. Retrieved June 17, 2010. • ^ "You Will Believe: The Cinematic Saga of Superman".

DVD Supergirl. 2006. • ^ "Story Outline of Superman III" (PDF). Supermancinema.co.uk. Archived from the original (PDF) on Supergirl 25, 2009. Retrieved December 15, 2008. • ^ Pantozzi, Jill (December 7, 2009). "Helen Slater is Still "Super" ". Comic Book Resources. Retrieved October 12, 2010. • ^ Fleming, Mike Jr. (August 6, 2018). " Supergirl Movie On Drawing Board For Warner Bros/DC; Oren Uziel Scripting". Deadline.

Retrieved August 6, 2018. • ^ Galuppo, Mia; McMillan, Graeme (August 6, 2018). " Supergirl Movie in the Works with 22 Jump Street Writer". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved August 6, 2018. • ^ Busch, Anita (August supergirl, 2018). "Female Director Scorecard: Warner Bros Lining Up Its Superheroes". Deadline.com.

Retrieved November 24, 2018. • ^ "Peter Dinklage, Elle Fanning Think Reed Morano Should Direct WB's 'Supergirl' ". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on September 25, 2018 supergirl. Retrieved October 4, 2018.

• ^ Hughes, Mark (May 31, 2019). "Robert Pattinson To Star In Matt Reeves' 'The Batman' ". Forbes. Retrieved May 31, 2019. • ^ Rubin, Rebeca (February 19, 2021). "Sasha Calle to Debut as Supergirl in 'The Flash' for Warner Bros. and DC". {{ cite web}}: CS1 maint: url-status ( link) • ^ "Supergirl: How Superman's Lost Daughter Predicted the Flash's DCEU Hero". June 21, 2021.

• ^ "New 'Supergirl' Sasha Calle Teases Cir-El's Debut in 'The Flash' Movie?". May 24, 2021. • ^ Mendelson, Scott. "Girls To Get 'Separate But Equal' DC Super Hero Girls Product Line".

Forbes.com. Retrieved Supergirl 23, 2015. • ^ Reich, J.E. (July 8, 2015). "Hotly Anticipated DC 'Super Hero Girls' Website Is Now Live". TechTimes.com. Retrieved August 25, 2015. • ^ "Meet the Heroes – Others". DC Super Hero Girls. October 1, 2015.

Retrieved October 1, 2015. • ^ "Welcome to Super Hero High School". dccomics.com/. October 1, 2015. Retrieved October 1, 2015. • ^ Pantozzi, Jill (June 9, 2016).

supergirl

supergirl Super Hero Girls Are Getting Their Own Movie". HitFix. Archived from the original on June 20, 2016. Retrieved July 13, 2016. • ^ "Freedom Fighters: The Ray Enlists Supergirl's Benoist to Voice Overgirl".

Comic Book Resources. August 30, 2017. Retrieved June 19, 2018. External links [ supergirl ] • The Official Supergirl Site • Supergirl History • A History Of Supergirl • Supergirl on DC Database, a DC Comics wiki • Supergirl on the DC Animated Universe Wiki, an external wiki • Lois Lane • Jimmy Olsen • Jor-El • Lara • Jonathan and Martha Kent • Perry White • Inspector Henderson • Lana Lang • Batman/Bruce Wayne • Lucy Lane • Lori Lemaris • Zor-El • Alura • Dubbilex • Kelex • Sam Lane • Lyla Lerrol • Pete Ross • Professor Potter • Lena Luthor • Maxima • Morgan Edge • Dan Turpin • Steve Lombard • Cat Grant • Professor Hamilton • Maggie Sawyer • Bibbo Bibbowski • Ron Troupe • Strange Visitor • Rampage • Vartox Associated characters • Anti-Monitor • Atlas • Atomic Skull • Blaze and Satanus • Bloodsport • Brainiac 2 • Chemo • Composite Superman • Conduit • Dev-Em • Draaga • Equus • Faora • Funky Flashman • Gog • Hellgramite • Imperiex • Jax-Ur • Joker • Kalibak • Kryptonite Man • Magpie • Mammoth • Manchester Black • Morgan Edge • Neutron • Non • Prankster • Professor Hamilton • Quarmer • Quex-Ul • Rampage • Riot • Solaris supergirl Solomon Grundy • Terra-Man • Titano • Ultraman • Ursa Organizations Hidden categories: • Webarchive template wayback links • CS1 maint: url-status • Articles with short description • Short description is different from Wikidata • Use mdy dates from August 2015 • Redundant infobox supergirl param • Supergirl infobox image less alt text • Set index pop • All articles with unsourced statements • Articles with unsourced statements from July 2019 • Articles with unsourced statements from March 2020 • Comics articles needing issue citations • Articles with unsourced statements from October 2015 • Articles with VIAF supergirl • Articles with WORLDCATID identifiers • Articles with LCCN identifiers • Articles with PLWABN identifiers • Articles with FAST identifiers • العربية • Català • Čeština • Deutsch • Español • فارسی • Français • 한국어 • हिन्दी • Bahasa Indonesia • Italiano • עברית • Magyar • മലയാളം • Nederlands • 日本語 • Norsk bokmål • Oʻzbekcha/ўзбекча • Supergirl • Português • Русский • Sardu • Simple English • Suomi • Svenska • Tagalog • Türkçe • Українська • Tiếng Việt • 吴语 Edit links • This page was last edited on 25 April 2022, at 02:48 (UTC).

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Kara Zor-El ( 1985 - 2011) Kara Zor-El Appearances • Images • Gallery • Quotes Supergirl is Kara Zor-El, Superman's cousin from the planet Krypton and one of the most powerful heroes in the universe.

She has been a member of the Justice League, the Legion of Super-Heroes and the Red Lantern Corps. The "Supergirl" moniker is a legacy supergirl also used by other female super-heroes involved with Superman and the Superman Family like Matrix, a shape-shifting creature from a Pocket Universe who would later fuse with a woman named Supergirl Danvers developing angelic powers.

Power Girl is the Earth-Two version. Supergirl first appeared as a one-time fictional character in Superman #123 by Otto Binder and Dick Sprang. Supergirl (Kara Zor-El) was recreated by Otto Binder and Al Plastino, first appearing in Action Comics #252.

( 1959) Batgirl Batgirls Bette Kane • Barbara Gordon • Helena Bertinelli • Cassandra Cain • Charlotte Gage-Radcliffe • Stephanie Supergirl Supporting Alysia Yeoh • Batman • Batman Family • Birds of Prey • Crystal Brown • Francisco Gracia • Frankie Charles • James Gordon • Jordanna Spence • Leslie Thompkins supergirl Mel McKenna • Nell Little • Nick Gage • Proxy • Supergirl • Supergirl supergirl Tim Drake Enemies Agrippina • Alpha • Annihilator • Blacksun • Cluemaster • David Cain • Diesel • Doctor Death • Gretel • Grotesque • James Gordon, Jr.

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Miller • Gail Simone • Sheldon Moldoff • Damion Scott • Rick Leonardi • Ale Garza • Pop Mhan • Jim Calafiore • Lee Garbett • Dustin Nguyen • Pere Supergirl • Ardian Syaf Other Media Batman (1966 TV Series) • Batman (1992 TV Series) • Super Best Friends Forever • DC Super Hero Girls • Batgirl: New Hero of the Night Justice League Main Aquaman · Atom ( Ray Palmer) supergirl Batman · Black Canary · Cyborg · Flash ( Barry Allen · Wally West) · Green Arrow · Green Lantern (Hal Jordan) · Hawkgirl · Hawkman · Martian Manhunter · Superman · Wonder Woman Membership 'Mazing Man · Adam Strange · Agent Liberty · Alan Scott · Amazing-Man · Ambush Bug · Amethyst · Andrew Bennett · Antaeus · Animal Man · Aqualad · Arion · Arsenal ( Roy Harper) · Artemis · Atom ( Ryan Choi) · Atomica · August General in Iron · Azrael · Aztek · Batgirl ( Barbara Gordon) · Batwing · Beefeater · Big Barda · Big Sir · Blackfire · Black Adam supergirl Black Condor ( Ryan Kendall) · Black Lightning · Black Orchid · Bloodwynd · Blue Beetle ( Ted Kord · Jaime Reyes) · Blue Devil · Blue Jay · Booster Gold · Bronze Tiger · Bulleteer · Captain Atom · Captain Cold · Captain Marvel ( Billy Batson · Freedy Freeman) · Catherine Cobert · Catwoman · Clock King · Cluemaster · Coldcast · Commander Steel · Congorilla · Creeper · Crimson Fox · Damage · Dark Flash · Deadman · Deathstroke · Despero · Detective Chimp · Dex-Starr · Doctor Fate ( Hector Hall · Inza Cramer · Kent Nelson · Khalid Nassour) · Doctor Light · Doctor Mist · Doctor Thirteen · Dolphin · Donna Troy · Element Woman · Elongated Man · Enchantress · Equinox · Etrigan · Extraño · Faith · Fire · Firehawk · Firestorm ( Jason Rusch · Martin Stein · Ronnie Raymond) · Frankenstein · Freedom Beast · Gamma Knife · Gammeron · Geist · General Glory · Geo-Force · G'nort · Godiva · Goldrush · Guardian · Guy Gardner · Gypsy · Harley Quinn · Hourman ( Matthew Tyler · Rex Tyler) · Huntress ( Helena Bertinelli) · Hippolyta · Ice · Icemaiden · Insight · Jade · Jarro · Jay Garrick · Jesse Quick · Jessica Cruz · Joe Public · John Constantine · John Stewart · Joker · Kasumi · Katana · Kid Flash ( Wallace West) · Killer Frost · Kilowog · Kyle Rayner · Lex Luthor · Lightray · Lionheart · Lobo · Loose Cannon · Lori Lemaris · L-Ron · Madame Xanadu · Major Disaster supergirl Man-Bat · Manitou Dawn · Manitou Raven · Mary Marvel · Maxima · Maya · Menagerie · Mento · Metamorpho · Mera · Mighty Bruce · Mindwarp · Mister Miracle · Mister Terrific · Mon-El supergirl Moon Maiden · Multi-Man · Mystek · Naif al-Sheikh · Naomi · Nightmare Nurse · Nightwing · Nuklon · Obsidian · Olympian · OMAC · Oracle · Orion · Osiris · Pandora · Peter Cannon, Thunderbolt · Phantom Girl · Phantom Lady · Phantom Stranger · Plastic Man · Poison Ivy · Power Girl · Ragman · Ray · Red Arrow ( Emiko Queen · Roy Harper) · Red Tornado · Riddler · Robotman · Robin ( Tim Drake · Damian Wayne) · Rocket Red · Sargon the Sorcerer · Scarlet Skier · Seneca · Sgt.

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3) supergirl Legion of Super-Heroes (Vol. 4) • Legion of Super-Heroes (Vol. 5) • Legion of Super-Heroes (Vol. 6) • Supergirl of Super-Heroes (Vol. 7) • Legion of Super-Heroes (Vol. 8) • Legion of Super-Heroes in the 31st Century • Legion: Secret Origin • Legion Worlds • Legionnaires • Legionnaires 3 • Secrets of the Legion of Super-Heroes • Superboy and the Legion of Super-Heroes • Supergirl and the Legion of Supergirl • Who's Who in the Legion of Supergirl Miscellaneous Origins • Publication History • Recommended Reading • Legion supergirl Super-Heroes Villains • Legion of Super-Heroes is confusing Creators Otto Binder • Al Plastino • Jerry Siegel • John Forte • Cary Bates • Mike Grell • Jim Shooter • Paul Levitz • Keith Giffen • Steve Lightle supergirl Tom Bierbaum • Mary Bierbaum • Tom McCraw • Mark Waid • Stuart Immonen • Barry Kitson • Tony Bedard • Francis Manapul • Geoff Johns • George Perez • Yildiray Cinar • Brian Michael Bendis • Ryan Sook Other Media Legion of Super-Heroes (TV Series) Superboy Characters Aura • Big Words • Chief Parker • Dubbilex • Flip • Gabby • Guardian • Half-Life • Hero Cruz • Hillary Chang • Jonathan Kent • Kaliber • Knockout • Lana Lang • Lori Luthor • Martha Supergirl • Rex Leech • Pete Ross • Project Cadmus • Roxy Leech • Sam Makoa • Serling Roquette • Simon Valentine • Sparx • Supergirl • Superman • Tana Moon • Tommy Thompkins • Wonder Girl • Wolf Teams DNAngels • Newsboy Legion • N.O.W.H.E.R.E.

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1) • New Teen Titans (Vol. 2) • New Titans (Vol. 1) • Tales of the New Teen Titans • Tales of the Teen Titans • Team Titans • Teen Titans (Vol. 1) • Teen Titans (Vol. 2) • Teen Titans (Vol. 3) • Teen Titans (Vol. 4) • Teen Titans (Vol 5) • Supergirl Titans (Vol 6) • Teen Titans Spotlight • Teen Titans: Year One • Terror Titans • Tiny Titans • Titans (Vol. 1) • Titans (Vol. 2) • Titans (Vol 3) • Titans Hunt • Teen Titans Go! (Vol. 1) • Teen Titans Go! (Vol. 2) • Teen Titans: Earth One Storylines Beast Boys and Girls • Broken Promises • Changing of the Guard • Child's Play • Coming Out • Dark Nemesis • Deathtrap • Supergirl Lost • Family Reunion • Fractured • Fresh Hell • The Future is Now • Graduation Day • Hunt for Raven • The Insiders • It's Our Right to Fight • The Judas Contract • A Kid's Game • Life and Death • Lockdown • A Lonely Place of Supergirl • The Lost World of Skartaris • The New Deal • The New Teen Titans • Old Friends • On the Clock • Prime of Life • Team Building • The Technis Imperative • Terra Incognito • The Terror of Trigon • Then & Now • Titans Around the World • Titan's Children • Titans East • Titans Hunt • Titans of Tomorrow • Total Chaos • Universe Ablaze • Villains for Hire • Who is Donna Troy?

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[once The Flash is revealed to be in National City] Cat Grant: There's a new superhero in National City.

This is huge; direct competition for Supergirl. Kara Danvers: He doesn't have to be. competition. Cat Grant: Would you prefer. a sidekick? Barry Allen: No, not a sidekick. More like an equal, or an ally.

[Winn pats Barry's shoulder] Barry Allen: . a new partner, maybe? [Cat stares stoically; Barry nods] Barry Allen: Speaking was supergirl wrong choice.

I see that now. Supergirl isn't the best superhero show available but I have to admit that I enjoy it more than I thought I would and that's mainly because Melissa Benoist is just about perfect as Supergirl. I love most Superhero movies and TV Shows so I thought I'd give this a chance and I'm glad I did because I really do enjoy it.

supergirl

It's not great by any means but it's also not as bad as some others here say either. I like most of supergirl CW DC shows (Arrow, The Flash, Supergirl, Legends of Tomorrow, Stargirl, etc. The only one I really don't like is Black Lightening) and while this isn't my favorite I still enjoy it!
• Action • Adventure • Fantasy After losing a powerful orb, Kara Zor-El, Superman's cousin, comes to Earth to retrieve it and instead finds herself up against a wicked witch.

After losing a powerful orb, Kara Zor-El, Superman's cousin, comes to Earth to retrieve it and instead finds herself up against a wicked witch. After losing a powerful orb, Kara Zor-El, Superman's cousin, comes to Earth to retrieve it and instead finds herself up against a supergirl witch.

After a power source for the community of Krypton survivors is accidentally whisked to earth, Kara-El, cousin to Superman and niece to Jor-El, chooses to go to earth to find it, and bring it back. Upon her arrival, she becomes just a powerful and Super as her cousin, but encounters dangerous battles and unexpected obstacles when a mean spirited woman who practices rituals of the occult takes the power source for herself, and uses it to cause destruction and attempt zenith human status.

— CoachTophie In the US advanced screening version, there was more dialog between Selena and Supergirl. Selena tells Supergirl she will make her name known all over supergirl world, and that she herself, should fear. Supergirl replies to this, saying she will only bow to truth and justice, and Selena shows some black magic. Apart from the witchcraft, I LOVE this movie! This was the first time I ever saw Helen Slater, and rightaway Supergirl knew she was the most beautiful lady in the world!

(Sorry ladies!) I think there are some classic lines that have been overlooked: I remember when the Tractor went wild in Midvale, and Linda/Supergirl was supergirl for a place to change into her costume, she spied the Ladies' Room, and dashed toward it at super-speed, plowing into supergirl woman who was just coming out. Linda apologized, "Sorry, I'm in a rush!" and shot inside. The woman looked wry. "I know what you mean!" Perhaps Zaltar (Peter O'Toole) wasn't as important as he could have been.

Although I thought Faye Dunaway was perfect as Selena (a little type-casting courtesy of Mommie Dearest), I prefer to wonder supergirl would have happened if Zaltar had been just a little more complex (he's an artist, after all!) and a little more selfish, and actually followed through with his plans to see Outer Space with the assistance of the Omegahedron.

Then he might have supergirl the villain of the piece, and the most dangerous kind of villain: the villain an audience can sympathize with. Then the audience would have been torn between wanting Zaltar to succeed, and wanting Kara/Supergirl to stop him before the loss of the Omegahedron destroys Argo City.

Oh! And I would've liked to see how Argo City was torn away more or less whole from Krypton as the planet detonated, and wound up in Inner Space, trapped in a warp that only Kal-El's little spaceship was equipped to navigate and exit. I don't think supergirl over for Supergirl, her story could be REtold (a la Batman), but I'd only be interested in a remake if the filmmakers would remain true to the style of THIS movie supergirl (1984), rather than opting for a trendy, dark, angst-ridden "hero" (I use the term loosely) in a demented action "adventure".

I miss the bright, cheerful style of the old Superman comics, supergirl the 50's, 60's and 70's, and I'd love to see that back on the big screen, like Superman The Movie and Superman II, and. . naturally, Supergirl - The First Adventure. This is a beautiful, dream-like jewel of a movie, a real Pink Panther (I refer, of course, to the diamond). That breath-taking, emotional moment as Supergirl arrives on Earth, and discovers her powers and her new environment, supergirl my humble opinion, is unmatched in all the Super-movies.

Jerry Goldsmith's score, especially the Supergirl March and the Love Theme are stirring and moving respectively, and easily equal to John Williams' contributions to the Superman movies. I have Supergirl score on CD (thanks to Silva Screen Records) and the Supergirl Main Theme is my Supergirl Movie Theme of all time. (Superman was and is my hero, Superman II (1980) was THE defining movie supergirl my youth, and I can probably sing you the entire score to Superman III, but I love the Supergirl themes more.) And if a widescreen, remastered version of this movie ever becomes available "Down Under"I want to see it!Melissa Benoist Mehcad Brooks Chyler Leigh Jeremy Jordan David Harewood Calista Flockhart Floriana Lima Chris Wood Katie McGrath Odette Annable Jesse Rath Supergirl Witwer Nicole Maines April Parker Jones Azie Tesfai Andrea Brooks Julie Gonzalo Staz Nair LaMonica Garrett Peta Sergeant Source " Because I've known pain.

But I've also known love. And the people here are my family. I may have been born on Krypton, but I supergirl Earth. And I will protect it until my last breath." — Supergirl [src] Supergirl is a television series based on the DC Comics character, Supergirl.

The series is executive produced by Greg Berlanti, Ali Adler and Sarah Schechter. It began airing on Supergirl on October 26, 2015 [2] for the 2015-16 season. [3] CBS chose not to renew the show after the first season, and supergirl moved to The CW for a second season in the 2016-17 season. [4] The CW later gave the show an early third season renewal.

[5] On April 2, 2018, the series was renewed for a fourth season, which premiered in the 2018–19 season. [6] Supergirl was renewed for a supergirl season on January 31, 2019, which premiered in the 2019-2020 season.

[7] On January 7, 2020, supergirl series was renewed for a sixth and final season. [8] [9] Contents • 1 Synopsis • 2 Introduction • 2.1 Season 1 • 2.2 Season 2 • 2.3 Season 3 • 2.4 Season 4 • 2.4.1 " Elseworlds, Part 3" variant (narrated by John Deegan) supergirl 2.4.2 Midseason variant • 2.5 Season 6 (" Lost Souls" and " Nightmare in National City" only) • 3 Cast • 3.1 Main cast • 4 Trivia • 5 Supergirl • 5.1 Logos • 5.2 Title cards • 5.2.1 End title cards • 5.3 Promotional images • 5.4 Videos • 6 External links • 7 References Synopsis Kara Zor-El, Superman's cousin who, after 12 years of keeping her powers a secret on Earth, decides to finally embrace her superhuman abilities and be the hero she was always meant to be.

Twelve-year-old Kara escaped the doomed planet Krypton with her parents' help at the same time as the infant Kal-El. Protected and raised on Earth by her foster family, the Danvers, Kara grew up in the shadow supergirl her foster sister, Alex, and learned to conceal the phenomenal powers she shares with her famous cousin in order to keep her identity a secret.

Years later at 24, Kara lives in National City assisting media mogul and fierce taskmaster Cat Grant, who just hired the Daily Planet’s former photographer, James Olsen, as her new art director. However, Kara's days of keeping her talents a secret are over when Hank Henshaw, head of a super-secret agency where her sister also works, enlists her to help them protect the citizens of National City from sinister threats. Though Kara will need to find a way to manage her newfound empowerment with her very human relationships, her heart soars as she takes to the skies as Supergirl to fight crime.

[src] Introduction Season 1 " When I was a child, my planet Krypton was dying. Supergirl was sent to Earth to protect my cousin. But my pod got supergirl off course and by the time I got here, my cousin had already grown up and become. Superman. And so I hid my powers until recently when an accident forced me supergirl reveal myself to the world. To most people, I'm an assistant at CatCo Worldwide Media. But in secret, I work with my adoptive sister for the D.E.O. to protect my city from alien life and anyone else that means to cause it harm.

I am Supergirl." Season 2 " When I was a child, my planet Krypton was dying. I was supergirl to Earth to protect my cousin. But my pod got knocked off course and by the time I got here, my cousin had already grown up and become.

Superman. I hid who I really was until one day when an accident supergirl me to reveal myself to the world. To most people, I'm a reporter at CatCo Worldwide Media. But in secret, I work with my adoptive sister for the D.E.O. to protect my city from alien life and anyone else that means to cause it harm.

I am Supergirl." Season 3 supergirl My name is Kara Zor-El. I'm from Krypton. I'm a refugee on this planet. I was sent to Earth to protect my cousin. But my pod got knocked off course and by the time I got here, my cousin had already grown up and become.

Superman. I hid who I really was until one day when an accident forced me to reveal myself to the world. To most people, I'm a reporter at CatCo Worldwide Media.

But in secret, I work with my adoptive supergirl for the D.E.O. to protect my city from alien life and anyone else that means to cause it harm. I am Supergirl." Season 4 " My name is Kara Zor-El.

I'm from Krypton. I'm a refugee on this planet. I was sent to protect my cousin. But my pod got knocked off course and by the time I got here, my cousin had already grown up and become. Superman. I hid who I really was until one day when an accident forced to reveal myself to the world. To most people, Supergirl a reporter at CatCo Worldwide Media. But in secret, I work with my adoptive sister at the D.E.O. to protect this planet I call my home from anyone that means it to cause it harm.

I am Supergirl." " Elseworlds, Part 3" variant (narrated by John Deegan) " My name is John Deegan and I'm from Gotham, a city in grave need of heroes. As a doctor at Arkham Asylum, I did my part by protecting this city from the criminally insane. The world didn't understand my methods. So I worked in secret until one day when a cosmic being recognized my potential and gave me the chance to be something greater.

Someone greater. Now, I am Superman." Midseason variant "My name is Kara Zor-El. I'm from Krypton. I'm a refugee on this planet. I supergirl sent to protect my cousin. But my pod got knocked off course and by the time I got here, my cousin had already grown up and become. Superman. I hid who I really was until one day when an supergirl forced me to reveal myself to the world.

To most people, including my adoptive sister Alex, I'm a reporter at CatCo Worldwide Media. But supergirl secret, I work to protect this planet I call my home from anyone that means to supergirl it harm. I am Supergirl." Season 6 (" Lost Souls" and " Nightmare in National City" only) "My name is Kara Zor-El. I'm from Krypton. I'm a refugee on this planet. I was sent to Earth supergirl protect my cousin. But my pod got knocked off course and by the time I got here, my cousin had already grown up and become.

Superman. I supergirl who I really was until one day when an accident forced me to reveal myself to the world. To most people, Supergirl a reporter at CatCo Worldwide Media. But in secret, I work with my adoptive sister and my friends to protect my city from anyone who means to cause it harm.

I am Supergirl." Cast Main cast • Melissa Benoist as Kara Danvers/Supergirl • Mehcad Brooks as James Olsen/Guardian (seasons 1–5; special guest season 6) • Chyler Leigh as Alex Danvers/Sentinel • Jeremy Jordan as Winn Schott/Toyman (seasons 1–3; special guest seasons 5-6) • David Harewood as J'onn J'onzz/Martian Manhunter • Calista Flockhart as Supergirl Grant (season 1; special appearance seasons 2–3 and 6) • Floriana Lima as Maggie Sawyer (season 2; special guest season 3) • Chris Wood as Mon-El (seasons 2–3; special guest seasons 5-6) • Katie McGrath as Lena Luthor (seasons 3–6; recurring season 2) • Odette Annable as Samantha Arias/Reign (season 3; special guest season 5) • Jesse Rath as Querl Dox/Brainiac 5 (seasons 4–6; recurring season 3) • Sam Witwer as Ben Lockwood/Agent Liberty (season 4; special guest season 5) • Nicole Maines as Nia Nal/Dreamer (seasons 4–6) • April Parker Jones as Lauren Haley (season 4) • Azie Tesfai as Kelly Olsen/Guardian (seasons 5-6; recurring season 4) • Andrea Brooks as Eve Teschmacher (season 5; recurring seasons 2–4; guest season 6) • Julie Supergirl as Andrea Rojas/Acrata (seasons 5-6) • Staz Nair as William Dey (seasons 5-6) • LaMonica Garrett as Mar Novu/The Monitor (season 5; guest season 4) • Peta Sergeant as Nyxlygsptlnz (season 6) Trivia • Supergirl has had one supplemental supergirl book series, Adventures of Supergirl.

Supergirl has had several supplementary books as well. • DC Comics later incorporated supergirl elements from the show in 2016 when they relaunched the Supergirl comics as part of their DC Rebirth event. • Supergirl has the third most amount of series regulars in the Arrowverse with 20. • DC's Legends of Tomorrow has the most with 23, Arrow has 21, Supergirl Flash has 18, Batwoman and Superman & Lois both have 12, and Black Lightning has 9.

• There is no actor who had appeared in every episode of the series. However, Kara Danvers is the supergirl character to appear in every episode of the series, with Izabela Vidovic portraying her younger self from 2009 in " Prom Night!" and " Prom Again!".

• Every season so far has had one more main character than the previous season. • Season 5 is the first season to not have an opening supergirl in any episode. • William Dey is the first and only main character of Supergirl to die (not counting Reign).

Gallery Logos • ↑ 1.0 1.1 ‘Supergirl’: Jessica Queller & Robert Rovner Named Co-Showrunners On the CW Series - Deadline • ↑ CBS Sets Fall Supergirl Dates, ‘Supergirl’ Debut Gets ‘Big Bang’ Lead-In - Deadline • ↑ ‘Supergirl’ Lands CBS’ First New Series Order for 2015-16 Season - Variety • ↑ ‘Supergirl’ Moves to Supergirl CW, Renewed for Season 2 - Deadline • ↑ Supergirl Season 3 Episode 3 Trailer, Details, and Episode Guide - Den of Geek • ↑ 'Riverdale,' 'Flash,' 'Supernatural' Among 10 CW Renewals – The Hollywood Reporter • ↑ The CW Renews ‘Arrow’, ‘Charmed’, ‘Supergirl’, ‘The Flash’ & 6 More for 2019-2020 • ↑ "The CW Renews 13 Series Including ‘Batwoman’, ‘Nancy Drew’, ‘The Flash’, ‘Riverdale’, ‘All American’" - Deadline • ↑ ' Supergirl' to End With Season 6 at CW - Variety Supergirl Supergirl: Season 1 • Season 2 • Season 3 • Season 4 • Season 5 • Season 6 Television series The Flash • Birds of Prey • Arrow • The Flash • Constantine • Supergirl • DC's Legends of Tomorrow • Black Lightning • Batwoman • Superman & Lois • Justice U Web series Blood Rush • Vixen • John Con Supergirl • Chronicles of Cisco • Stretched Scene • Freedom Fighters: The Ray • Mister Parker's Cul De Sac Comic book series The Flash TV Special • Arrow • Arrow: Season 2.5 supergirl The Flash: Season Zero • Arrow: The Dark Archer • Adventures of Supergirl • Crisis on Infinite Earths Giant • EARTH-PRIME Other media The Chronicles of Cisco • Novels • Shorts • Movies • Supergirl • The Flash • Green Arrow and the Canaries • Painkiller • Wonder Girl See also: Batman '66 universe • DC Extended Universe • Doom Supergirl universe • Lucifer universe • Smallville universe • Stargirl universe • Superman Anthology universe • Batman Anthology universe • Swamp Thing universe • Titans universe • Wonder Woman universe

Reamonn - Supergirl




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