Blue beetle

blue beetle

Who is Blue Beetle?

Blue Beetle is the name of three fictional superheroes who appear in a number of American comic books published by a variety of companies since 1939. The most recent of the companies to own rights to the Blue Beetle is DC Comics who bought the rights to the character in 1983, using the name for three distinct characters over the years.

Is Blue Beetle dead DC?

He became a member of the Justice League of America and was later killed during DC Comics Infinite Crisis cross over. The third Blue Beetle, created by DC Comics, is Jaime Reyes, a teenager who discovered that the original Blue Beetle scarab morphed into a battle suit allowing him to fight crime and travel in space.

What does the Blue Beetle look like?

On the PBS childrens educational series The Electric Company, the Blue Beetle was a bumbling superhero (played by Jim Boyd) who would often make matters worse instead of better. He wore a mask, a hood with antennae, wings, tennis shoes, boxer shorts, and a T-shirt bearing the name Blue Beetle.

What happened to Fox ComicsBlue Beetle?

In the mid-1950s, Fox Comics went out of business and sold the printing plates to some stories featuring the Blue Beetle to Charlton Comics. That company published a few sporadic adventures of the Golden Age character before revamping the hero in 1964.

Who is the second Blue Beetle?

The second Blue Beetle, created by Charlton and later taken over by DC Comics, was the successor to Dan Garrett known as Ted Kord. Kord jumped to the DC Comics universe during the Crisis on Infinite Earths alongside a number of other Charlton Comics characters. The second Blue Beetle later starred in his own 24-issue comic.

How many Blue Beetles have there been?

The Blue Beetle is the name of three fictional superheroes who have appeared in various American comic books published by a variety of companies since 1939. The original Blue Beetle was created by Fox Comics; it was Dan Garrett. The second Blue Beetle was Dan Garrett’s successor known as Ted Kord.

Why is Blue Beetle called Big Blue?

To avoid trademark conflicts with DC Comics, he is referred to in this series by the nickname Big Blue. The replacement Blue Beetle created by Charlton Comics, and later published by Americomics and DC Comics, is Ted Kord, a former student of Dan Garrett, a genius-level inventor and a gifted athlete.

Is Blue Beetle related to any other comic books?

Outside of the name, the character is unrelated to any of the comic book characters. Roy Thomas wrote the Blue Beetle in one of his earliest professional credits and later created a couple of Blue Beetle pastiches: the Scarlet Scarab for Marvel Comics and the Silver Scarab for DC Comics.

What do beetles look like?

As mentioned, beetles usually have multiple layers of scales, with plate-like layers slanted in different directions. In conjunction with the base below, which could be an entirely different color, beetles will often show shimmery, metallic colors based on the angle (s) at which light hits their back. Wings are often a different color altogether.

Why is Blue Beetle called Big Blue?

To avoid trademark conflicts with DC Comics, he is referred to in this series by the nickname Big Blue. The replacement Blue Beetle created by Charlton Comics, and later published by Americomics and DC Comics, is Ted Kord, a former student of Dan Garrett, a genius-level inventor and a gifted athlete.

What is the difference between purple beetles and ground beetles?

Purple beetles may sometimes be difficult to differentiate from the many shades of blue and black beetles. The Violet Ground Beetle, for example, has a black shine that has distinct violet or indigo tinges on its elytra and thorax. The Chrysocoris stockerus is shaded bright purple on its shield like body.

Who is the second Blue Beetle?

The second Blue Beetle, created by Charlton and later taken over by DC Comics, was the successor to Dan Garrett known as Ted Kord. Kord jumped to the DC Comics universe during the Crisis on Infinite Earths alongside a number of other Charlton Comics characters. The second Blue Beetle later starred in his own 24-issue comic.

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