Host Anthony Desiato and guest Matt Truex (Lois & Clark’d: The New Podcasts of Superman, Always Hold On To Dc’s Legends of Tomorrow) dig into the four-episode New Krypton arc from “Lois & Clark: The New Adventures of Superman.” This discussion covers “Through a Glass, Darkly,” “Big Girls Don’t Fly,” “Lord of the Flys,” and “Battleground Earth.”More
Host Anthony Desiato and guest Rich Roney dig into a selection of classic Pre-Crisis stories featuring the Bottle City of Kandor, including: “The Super-Duel in Space” (“Action Comics” no.242), “Superman in Kandor” (“Superman” no.158), “The Feud Between Batman and Superman!” (“World’s Finest” no.143), “Let My People Grow” (“Superman” no.338), and many more.
Host Anthony Desiato and guest Tyler Patrick (Krypton Report) dig into the second and final season of Syfy’s short-lived KRYPTON television series, featuring the tale of Superman’s grandfather, Seg-El, on the doomed planet 200 years before its destruction.
Host Anthony Desiato and guest Zach Moore (Always Hold On To Smallville) dig into the first season of Syfy’s short-lived “Krypton” television series, featuring the tale of Superman’s grandfather, Seg-El, on the doomed planet 200 years before its destruction.
Host Anthony Desiato presents the series premiere of his new Patreon-exclusive spinoff podcast, Beyond Metropolis: Touring the DCU, for FREE for all audience members to sample!
Host Anthony Desiato and guest Case Aiken (Men of Steel podcast) dig into DC Comics’ post-“Dark Crisis” publishing initiative, “Dawn of DC,” as it relates to the Superman family of titles: “Action Comics” by Phillip Kennedy Johnson and Rafa Sandoval (“Speeding Bullets” from no.1051-1056), “Superman” by Joshua Williamson and Jamal Campbell (“Supercorp” from no.1-5), and the “Adventures of Superman: Jon Kent” miniseries by Tom Taylor and Clayton Henry.
Host Anthony Desiato and guest Jermaine Exum (aka “Lord Retail” of Acme Comics) dig into the most recent—but surely not last—Crisis event: “Dark Crisis On Infinite Earths” by Joshua Williamson and Daniel Sampere, featuring the return of Pariah and the restoration of the original Pre-Crisis multiverse.
Host Anthony Desiato and guest Chris Clow (The Comic Binge) dig into “Dark Nights: Death Metal” by Scott Snyder and Greg Capullo, as well as the concluding half of Snyder’s “Justice League of America” run (including the “Justice/Doom War” storyline).
Host Anthony Desiato and guest Tyler Patrick (Krypton Report) dig into “Doomsday Clock,” the 12-issue miniseries by Geoff Johns and Gary Frank that was published from 2017-2019 and saw the DC Universe collide with characters from “Watchmen.”
Host Anthony Desiato and guest Grant Richter (Truth, Justice, and Hope: A Superman Podcast) dig into “Dark Nights: Metal” by Scott Snyder and Greg Capullo, as well as the first 18 issues of Snyder’s “Justice League of America” series.
Host Anthony Desiato and guest Justin De Voe (@reallifelobo) dig into the original 2011 “Flashpoint” miniseries by Geoff Johns and Andy Kubert—which ended with the creation of the New 52 continuity—as well as the 2022 follow-up “Flashpoint Beyond.”
Host Anthony Desiato and guest Mike Sangregorio dig into Grant Morrison’s 2008 miniseries FINAL CRISIS (including “Superman Beyond”) with J.G. Jones, Carlos Pacheco, & Doug Mahnke. They also discuss Morrison’s 2000 original graphic novel “JLA: Earth 2” with Frank Quitely.
Host Anthony Desiato presents a special interlude to the ongoing “Red Skies” event as he and guest V Ken Marion (artist on “Deathshroud”) dig into the first season of the new animated series “My Adventures With Superman.”
Host Anthony Desiato and guest Scott Honig dig into “52,” the weekly series from Grant Morrison, Mark Waid, Geoff Johns, Greg Rucka, and Keith Giffen that chronicled a missing year in the DC Universe following “Infinite Crisis.”
Host Anthony Desiato and guest George from SHORTBOX SUMMARY dig into the 2005-2006 miniseries “Infinite Crisis” by Geoff Johns and Phil Jimenez, which capped off an era at DC comics, reintroduced the Earth-2 Superman and Superboy Prime, and served as a true sequel to 1985’s “Crisis.”