FANDOM



"Imaginary Stories": Green Arrow (Connor Hawke) teleports to the JLA Satellite for possible membership in the League and finds no one there.


Quote1 Handcuff arrows. Net arrows. Boxing glove arrows? Dad. Oh, dad. You're going to be the death of me. Quote2
-- Green Arrow (Connor Hawke)



Appearing in "Imaginary Stories"

Featured Characters:

Supporting Characters:

Villains:

Other Characters:

Locations:

Items:

Vehicles:

  • Batcar (In dream sequence only)

Synopsis for "Imaginary Stories"

Green Arrow (Connor Hawke) teleports to the JLA Satellite for possible membership in the League and finds no one there.

Elsewhere in the Satellite, Green Lantern (Kyle Rayner), Aquaman, Flash, Wonder Woman, Superman and Batman have all been captured by The Key and are being administered a neural virus one by one that causes them to live alternate lives in their minds.

Green Arrow spots a Key Man and shoots it through the head with an arrow. He runs and more Key Men give chase. He takes out several more Key Men and the Key shoots at him with some type of energy weapon. He misses but manages to take Connor's weapons away. Connor gets away.

Connor patches himself up and raids the JLA trophy room for his father's bow and trick arrows. Armed, he heads off to confront the Key.



Notes

The virtual worlds The Key makes are:

  • Superman as a Green Lantern of sector 2813.
  • Aquaman in a Waterworld like reality.
  • Batman married Catwoman and their sons have taken up the roles of Batman and Robin.
  • A depowered Wonder Woman and her friend Steve Trevor fight Zombie Nazis to get to Paula von Gunther who has an Earth in a bottle. This may have been a homage to what is sometimes called the "Mod" Wonder Woman which existed from Wonder Woman #179 to Wonder Woman #204 (She wore a white outfit from Wonder Woman #185 to the end of the Mod era).

Trivia

This issue's title references the "Imaginary Stories" from the late 1950s to the mid-1980s, stories that were set outside of regular continuity. The following issue's title is taken from the modern-day equivalent, Elseworlds.



See Also


Recommended Reading


Links and References

  • No external links.