""One World, Under Gog (Part II): Wish Fulfillment"": At the JSA's headquarters, Damage is showing off the repair that Gog has done to his face to Maxine as she is chasing her new pet monkey, Frankie. Maxine is openly stunned at how handsome Grant appears now. Grant inquires to Judo Master's u
- I give back for all you have given. These are my gifts to you.
- — Gog
Synopsis for "One World, Under Gog (Part II): Wish Fulfillment"
At the JSA's headquarters, Damage is showing off the repair that Gog has done to his face to Maxine as she is chasing her new pet monkey, Frankie. Maxine is openly stunned at how handsome Grant appears now. Grant inquires to Judo Master's upcoming trial and heads off to talk to her and Mr. America. Maxine continues to remain impressed by his repaired face.
Back in the Congo Power Girl brings the members of the Justice League up to speed on Gog's appearance and actions which have been nothing but helpful. But as Alan Scott comments, despite Gog's best intentions, the people that Gog has helped are now following him across the entire continent, which is causing mass uprisings and exodus and cause long-term problems. But Gog continues to make his easy fixs to the complicated problems he encounters, such as deciding he will be the protector of the Justice Society and Justice League. Gog "fixes" Sandman's mind so he can dream, restores Starman full mind, and sends Power Girl off to the parallel world of Earth-2 in regards to Power Girl's desire "to go home". Starman who reveals "...I am Thom Kallor. I am from the 31st century." who also comments that despite Gog's best intentions, Gog's actions may cause even larger problems with the statement of "I'm thinking clearly now for the first time in quite a while. But trust me. That is a BAD thing."
At that moment the Earth-22 Superman and others question where Power Girl has been transported to, Gog is distracted by the the smell of death. He states it is time for him "to eradicate war".
Appearing in "One World, Under Gog (Part II): Wish Fulfillment"
- Justice Society of America
- Power Girl
- Flash (Jay Garrick)
- Green Lantern (Alan Scott)
- Hawkman (Carter Hall)
- Wildcat (Ted Grant)
- Mister Terrific (Michael Holt)
- Doctor Mid-Nite (Pieter Cross)
- Hourman (Rick Tyler)
- Liberty Belle (Jesse Chambers)
- Stargirl (Courtney Whitmore)
- Wildcat (Ted Grant)
- Obsidian (Todd Rice)
- Cyclone (Maxine Hunkel)
- Citizen Steel
- Amazing Man
- Jakeem Thunder
- Yz, the Thunderbolt
- Lance Corporal David Reid
- Superman (Earth-22)
- Mr. America (Jeff Graves)
- Justice League of America
- Frankie the Monkey
- Helena Wayne (Earth-Two) (Flashback only)
- Hippolyta Trevor (Earth-Two) (Flashback only)
- L. Frank Baum
- This issue also shipped with a retailer incentive variant cover illustrated by Dale Eaglesham and Ruy José.
- Includes DC Nation editorial #119 by Dan DiDio featuring upcoming changes to the Teen Titans books regarding the Terror Titans.
- This issue starts Power Girl's trip to the new Earth-2 which is a parallel with some fundamental difference to her source universe, the long destroyed Earth-Two. That part of this story continues in the 2008 Annual of this series which is a direct continuation rather than the traditional stand-alone story. The story in the 2008 Annual continues back to the next issue of the main series.
- Gog is revealed basically as a small child despite being a "god" who does not truly understand complex ideas and situations which will be used against him in the future.
- All currently active and affiliate (reserve) members, as well as potential members who have not yet officially joined, of the current roster of the JSA are present in this issue.
- While it is officially stated that David Reid is an actual member of the current JSA team, it is suggested that he is still part of the military and transferred to the JSA as part of his service in the US military as shown when he and Jay Garrick were chosen to deal with the military regarding possible defense against Gog should Gog prove to be a danger.
- Cover gallery for the Justice Society of America series
- Images from Justice Society of America Vol 3 17
- Justice Society Recommended Reading
- Adventure Comics (Volume 1)
- All-Star Comics (Volume 1)
- All-Star Squadron (Volume 1)
- America vs. the Justice Society (Volume 1)
- Infinity Inc. (Volume 1)
- JSA (Volume 1)
- JSA: All Stars (Volume 1)
- JSA Classified (Volume 1)
- JSA: Strange Adventures (Volume 1)
- JSA vs. Kobra (Volume 1)
- Justice Society of America (Volume 1)
- Justice Society of America (Volume 2)
- Justice Society of America (Volume 3)
- Last Days of the Justice Society Special #1
- Kingdom Come Recommended Reading
- Kingdom Come (Volume 1) - collected in Kingdom Come
- The Kingdom (Volume 1) - storyline The Kingdom collected in The Kingdom
- Thy Kingdom Come - collected in Justice Society of America: Thy Kingdom Come, Part One and Part Two and Part Three
- Justice Society of America (Volume 3) #9 - JSA #17
- Justice Society of America Annual (Volume 3) #1
- Justice Society of America (Volume 3) #18 - JSA #20
- Justice Society of America Kingdom Come Special Superman #1
- Justice Society of America Kingdom Come Special Magog #1
- Justice Society of America Kingdom Come Special: The Kingdom #1
- Justice Society of America (Volume 3) #21 - JSA #22
- Titans: Who is Troia?
- Justice League: Generation Lost (Volume 1) - storyline Justice League: Generation Lost collected in Justice League: Generation Lost Vol. 1 and Vol. 2
Links and References
|Kingdom Come Continuity Storyline/Crossover|
Kingdom Come was a four-issue limited series published in 1996 under DC's Elseworlds imprint. Like all Elseworlds, this series was set in an alternate reality outside that of the mainstream DC Universe (in this case, Earth-96/Earth-22/Earth 22). However, several elements and characters were later introduced in the mainstream universe.