Multiverse comics are comics with multiple universes. In the 1990s, DC Comics experimented with parallel Earths. For example, in the comic Earth-2, an Earth opposite to the main Earth was created. Later, the 1999 comic The Kingdom introduced the concept of Hypertime. This implied that a single main timeline existed, but that a second, parallel timeline was also present. This alternate timeline could overwrite the core reality. Although the story ended with the Hypertime disappearing, the concept stayed around for two decades.
The Marvel Multiverse is the world of comics in which different characters from different universes can interact and share common powers. In this book, we follow the adventures of Spider-Man, Miles Morales, Gwen Stacy, and other heroes who share Peter Parker's spider powers. Throughout this book, we will see some of the most iconic characters from the Marvel universe interact and fight against the Inheritors.
In this comic, our heroes and villains travel through the Marvel Multiverse in different dimensions, including Earth and Paradise. During the journey, we get to know the core ideas of the Marvel Universe, as well as the roles of Celestials in the development of Earth. And of course, we also learn about the creation of superheroes.
The DC Multiverse is a fictional universe that consists of several parallel worlds. Some of the worlds remain the same, such as Earth-1, while others have completely changed. While these alternate universes are not canonical, they do coexist and interact with the main continuity. For instance, there are stories about the characters of Earth-16 and Earth-40.
The main DC Multiverse consists of the heroes of Earth-One, including Batman, Superman, Batman, and Wonder Woman. But there are other worlds where the heroes are in completely different situations. In the Justice League, for example, there is a world called Gotham by Gaslight, where the heroes are all alternate versions of each other. In the DC Multiverse, the Justice League has the option to fight against Barbatos, a dark version of Batman. In Dark Nights: Metal, the Source Wall between the Multiverse and Earth-One is cracked, which allows Batman Who Laughs to escape the Dark Multiverse and return to the main DC Multiverse. Justice League continue this story in the Justice League, where the heroes must face the new threats that the multiverse poses.
Age of Invention
Multiverse comics have been around for years, but the concept of alternate universes was a relatively recent discovery. The concept was first conceived in the late 19th century when philosopher William James first mentioned it. It was later given its current meaning by writer Michael Moorcock in his 1963 novella The Sundered Worlds. This book awakened fandom to the possibilities of parallel Earth stories.
Multiverse comics, like the Marvel universe, have a rich history of technological innovations. For example, they feature the development of mini-computers, talking TV screens, and handheld phones. These innovations have been the subject of many Marvel movies. These films are able to balance these technological innovations in realistic ways.
In multiverse comics, Doctor Strange appears in several different series. He first appeared in Strange Tales #110, a July 1963 issue of Marvel Comics. He later made appearances at the Sanctum Sanctorum, fighting the Enchantress, and recovering Chthon from Doctor Doom. He also makes a non-speaking cameo in Planet Hulk, where he is a member of the Illuminati.
The series was written by Jason Aaron, who also created Jane Foster Thor and Gorr the God Butcher. It was illustrated by Chris Bachalo. Aaron has won over Marvel's attention with his storytelling and has even been praised by Marvel's mastermind, Kevin Feige. It's unclear if the "Multiverse of Madness" comic book series will follow the same path.
The Secret Wars crossover series is the culmination of Jonathan Hickman's Avengers saga. It opens with the collapse of the Marvel multiverse, the result of Incursions that wipe out every other universe and create Battleworld, a mishmash of parallel universes. As the story unfolds, the Avengers must work to save Earth 616 from the forces of evil.
The Secret Wars crossover combines mainstream Marvel canon with the alternative Ultimate Marvel universe. It also introduces a new concept, incursions, which are when two parallel worlds collide. Throughout Phase 4, the MCU has hinted at the upcoming crossover. In addition to this, the multiverse premise has allowed Marvel to incorporate characters from rival studios.
The Multiverse is a universe made up of 52 different worlds, 51 of which rest on Earth-0. According to Rip Hunter, all of the universes occupy the same space, but are on different vibrational planes. A barrier known as the Bleed separates each universe from the next, and is connected to the Source Wall, which separates existence from the force that created it. The Multiversal Nexus is home to the 52 Monitors, who were responsible for maintaining order and preventing cataclysms.
This multiverse was first introduced in DC Comics' Crisis on Infinite Earths #7, a story involving the DC Universe as a positive matter universe, which was split into two parallel universes by a scientist named Krona. One of the universes, Oa, had no duplicates in the Multiverse, but the other world, Oa, had a twin in the antimatter universe. The cataclysm created satellites on both worlds, which represented manifestations of the Multiverse.