Frank Miller's The Dark Knight Returns ushered in a new era for comics, which is celebrated in this statue modeled after Miller's very specific style.
The DC Bombshells line is inspired by WWII cheesecake art, and what better way to celebrate that theme than with an image of Harley riding an actual bombshell! Based on art by Ant Lucia.
This upcoming entry from the DC Designer Series is based on the art of Ivan Reis, the primary artist on two of the decade's major green lantern story arcs. It will not be released until April of 2019, but we love the way the green power flows out of the symbol on the base.
This statue dates back to the days when DC Collectibles was still called DC Direct, and this piece has a very cool base made out of playing cards.
Recreating their classic battle is this amazing centerpiece statue, which is engineered to give Superman the illusion of mid-flight.
One of the best action sequences in the 2017 Wonder Woman movie was when Diana broke into the German lines on horseback. This statue would make the perfect centerpiece to any fan's collection.
Renowned DC cover artist Cliff Chiang celebrates these two lovebirds in a statue that would make cupid jealous.
Based on Kubert's work with Frank Miller on the recent Dark Knight III: Master Race, this is the big and bulky Batman we fell in love with in the 80's. The statue was released twice, once as a 12" version for the Designer Series, and then a smaller (and more affordable) 7" version.
This iteration of the Scarlet Speedster has a cool angular look that is both contemporary and retro.
This piece ties into Neil Gaiman and J.H. Williams III's 2013 prequel series "Overture" creates the perfect ethereal likeness for Dream.
The Flash villain (and occasional hero) gets a wintery makeover courtesy of the Bombshells line.
Not only is the piece true to the original cover art, it also has a nifty retro vibe that really looks cool on a shelf.
The movies Ben Affleck appeared as Batman in get a bad rep, but his actual look and portrayal was magnificent.
This statue used actual digital movie assets to replicate the look of Batfleck, and has the supercool Batman v Superman logo as a base.
Neal Adams brought a level of realism to superheroes that hadn't been seen before. His takes on Batman, Green Lantern and Green Arrow are definitive, but he also dabbled in Superman.
This statue replicates the pose from this Action Comics cover, and though it comes off a bit more cartoony than Adams' art it still is a really cool statue.
The architect of the modern DC Animated universe, Bruce Timm's style is often cited as the most true to the characters of any media versions.
This statue is taken from a sketch by Timm, and gives us an idea of what the animated version of Diana would look like in the real world.
Artist Babs Tarr (along with writer Cameron Stewart) helped reinvent Batgirl for a new generation, putting her in Gotham's trendy Burnside neighborhood and giving her this awesome new hipster-friendly outfit.
The statue went to great lengths to copy Tarr's original design down to the most minute detail.
The late French comic book legend Jean Giraud (a.k.a. Moebius) was an inspiration to a generation of artists, and this physical portrayal of his art is gorgeous.
The sculptors took a great deal of care not only to get the figure right, but even the intricate linework.
With the Aquaman movie soon to bring the character into the mainstream, this statue celebrates the love between Arthur and Mera.
Patrick Gleason actually extended his Aquaman #33 cover drawing so the sculptors would have full body references for the piece. The animals and underwater plant life on the base is exquisite.
This is arguably DC Collectibles' best take on Batman, based on the art style of Hellboy creator Mike Mignola. There were actually a few black and white versions prior to this color one, with varying chest symbols.
What's amazing about the statue is it gives off the appearance of an actual 2D drawing.
Frank Cho is known for his appreciation of the female form. This statue captures both the strength and beauty of Wonder Woman in a way that's absolutely true to Cho's art.
The statue is a spitting image of Cho's variant cover for Wonder Woman Volume 5, #1.
This statue based on Brian Bolland's iconic cover to the Batman: The Killing Joke graphic novel captures the iconic pose of the Clown Prince of Crime right down to the Witz camera!
It's also very cool to see whole figure of The Joker, having only seen the headshot all these years. A stunning addition to any Bat fan's collection.