Doctor Polaris

Doctor Polaris is an alias used by two fictional supervillains, comic book characters published by DC Comics. Neal Emerson first appeared as Doctor Polaris in Green Lantern #21 (June 1963), and was created by John Broome and Gil Kane. The second Dr. Polaris, John Nichol, first appeared off-panel in Justice League of America #11 (September 2007), before receiving a full introduction in Blue Beetle vol. 2 #31, (November 2008). Nichol's origins in this issue were developed by Matthew Sturges and Andre Coelho.

Read more about Doctor PolarisPowers and Abilities, In Other Media

Other articles related to "doctor polaris, polaris, doctor":

Doctor Polaris - In Other Media
... Polaris (wearing his original costume and played by voice actor Michael Rosenbaum, who also plays the Flash) is seen as a member of the new Secret Society of ... Polaris and the Key rescue Lex Luthor from the pursuing cops and brought him to Grodd ... Polaris returns in the episode "The Great Brain Robbery", in which he attempts to wrest control of the organization from Lex Luthor ...
List Of Batman: The Brave And The Bold Characters - Villains - Doctor Polaris
... Doctor Polaris attempts to rob a gold reserve, but is foiled by Batman (even though a talkative and unconcerned Blue Beetle distracts him) ... Doctor Polaris appears in a gang of villains recruited by Owlman in "Game Over for Owlman!" ... In "Night of the Huntress!", Doctor Polaris makes a cameo as one of the inmates trying to escape from Blackgate Prison ...
Intergang - Membership - Other Members
... Doctor Moon - Doctor Polaris I - Doctor Polaris II - Doctor Sivana - Ginny "Torcher" McCree - Hellgrammite - Johnny "Stitches" Denetto - A crime boss who had his face peeled off by ... Key - Kyle Abbot - Magpie - Mari Nichol - The daughter of the second Doctor Polaris ...

Famous quotes containing the words polaris and/or doctor:

    Where is the “unexplored land” but in our own untried enterprises? To an adventurous spirit any place—London, New York, Worcester, or his own yard—is “unexplored land,” to seek which Frémont and Kane travel so far. To a sluggish and defeated spirit even the Great Basin and the Polaris are trivial places.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    It seems to me that your doctor [Tronchin] is more of a philosopher than a physician. As for me, I much prefer a doctor who is an optimist and who gives me remedies that will improve my health. Philosophical consolations are, after all, useless against real ailments. I know only two kinds of sickness—physical and moral: all the others are purely in the imagination.
    Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (1694–1773)