Neither are correct. Another clue: the TV series in question began airing in the 1990s.
I mean, those may be correct. I wasn't sure how to phrase it initially, but I was looking for one specific series. If this makes it a little clearer, it's much more popular than either of those series, while still being considered a "cult classic." The character in question and the setting around them are pretty well-known in pop culture.
A better way to ask the question may have been to ask what Alan Moore title a Twin Peaks character appears on, but I feel like that ruins the fun a little bit. It's better to try and figure out the series than some semi-obscure Alan Moore comic.
Well, I guess I'd better not spoil the actual ending for you. Honestly, I wonder if I should just come up with a new question. This isn't an easy thing to hint at. You practically have the whole thing. If someone had said "Aquaman and Superman, too low-key and 'too gay'" as an answer right off the bat I'd have given it to them. What do you think? If nobody can get it I probably shouldn't just wait and let nothing happen, right?
Having read both The New Frontier and the planned ending in the deluxe edition, I can give a more detailed answer with a quote from Cooke himself.
"...we were to discover that Superman has been recovering on a remote island, after being saved by Aquaman. The two of them were to discuss and reflect on the madness and beauty of the human race..."
Cooke realized that it would be too "low-key" and introspective. He also scrapped it for the reason given in the hint, which could be seen that way since a shirtless Superman is seen lounging on a beach in shorts when an also shirtless Aquaman approaches him.
"Running low on stuff to ask" is practically my middle name. If I weren't so competitive I wouldn't guess so much, because it ends up being a scramble to figure out a question before I just forget for, like, three days.
That guess worked? The rule of threes does me right yet again.
What episode of Batman: the Animated Series was animated by a studio that never worked on the series again? Yes, every other studio credited on the series did at least two episodes (but I'm not asking for the studio).
The Earth-Prime Legion's series ended abruptly shortly before Final Crisis. However, it ended with Princess Projectra almost killing Phantom Girl, mentally manipulating Saturn Girl Timber Wolf, and just being an all-out not very nice person. Jim Shooter had plans for a much longer arc where PP would be a major adversary, but the Didiocracry said "nay."
Unfortunately, Geoff Johns pretty much ignored everything that happened towards the end of the series, which led to a mellow Projectra being a force for good.
There is a movie star who looks just like Lois Lane. No one noticed this until Lois died her hair red like the movie star's, which is weird because you'd think both Lois and the star had been seen in plenty of black & white photographs, but whatever. Who is the movie star?
HINT: The story where the address was given was a story about the apartment building, about how Superman interacts with his neighbors. So it wasn't just a random aside in a story about something else. Which is probably why the address stuck around and wasn't forgotten.
In that story, Clark, Lois, Jimmy and Perry are transported to an alien world where Clark loses his powers, but still must become Superman (and cleverly fake his powers) to protect the others. No explanation is given for the power loss, but the world does have a red sun...
Coincidentally (or maybe not), the second story in that issue ("Supergirl's Greatest Victory!") is the first story where Superman explains (to Supergirl, and to us readers) that many of their powers are due to Earth's yellow sun, and they would lose them under a red sun like Krypton's -- and that's why Supergirl and her fellow Argo City-ians didn't have superpowers when they were floating around on a rock -- they were still in Krypton's red sun system.
So, even though the first story did not explicitly state that the red sun is why Superman was powerless, the second story makes it clear that is what happened.
HINT: I'm gong to rewrite the question because I left it too open:
In Firestorm (Volume 2) #60, when Cliff Carmichael goes to the police station to confess his part in his cousin Hugo's football injury, the cops (and prosecutor, and public defender) are (thinly-disguised) characters from a television series. What TV series?
HINT: If the cast of the Brady Bunch or Blake's 7 were running a big-city police station, i wouldn't call that "thinly disguised". I say that is a pretty good disguise! So, we're looking for a cop show here...
Yes, that is it! They meet Captain Furillo (renamed Cpn. Turillen), public defender Joyce Davenport (renamed Joy Ravenport), Lt. Goldblume and ADA Bernstein (the latter two not named). The likenesses are good (but not great), and it's obvious no one told the colorist because the hair colors are all wrong. :)
That's actually what I found when researching the question (I was too impatient to play the guessing game this time around). Everyone reading this should check the article out. It's a pretty neat story.
That's it! In More Fun Comics #52, Bulldog received a package of invisibility pills from a deceased scientist friend, and he used them when expedient until the end of his feature in More Fun Comics #55.
When the Sandman's girlfriend Dian Belmont first appeared, she was working as a safe-cracker under the name Diana Ware. But she also had a nom de crime (which seems to be not mentioned on this Wiki). What was that name?