Topics similar to or like Crossover (fiction)

Placement of two or more otherwise discrete fictional characters, settings, or universes into the context of a single story. Wikipedia

  • Shared universe

    Fictional universe from a set of creative works where more than one writer independently contributes a work that can stand alone but fits into the joint development of the storyline, characters, or world of the overall project. Common in genres like science fiction. Wikipedia

  • Mickey Mouse universe

    Fictional shared universe which is the setting for stories involving Disney cartoon characters Mickey and Minnie Mouse, Pluto, Goofy, and many other characters. Created by Floyd Gottfredson in the Mickey Mouse newspaper comic strip. Wikipedia

  • Fictional character in the television drama Law & Order. Created by Dick Wolf and Michael S. Chernuchin and portrayed by Sam Waterston from 1994 until the end of the series in 2010. Wikipedia

  • Science fiction novel by Paul Darrow set in the fictional Blake's 7 universe. Darrow's debut novel, first published hardcover in 1989, with copyright shared between Darrow and Terry Nation, the original creator of the Blake's 7 universe. Wikipedia

  • Device in fiction, whereby a character dies, but the story continues. Untimely or unexpected death motivated by factors beyond the storyline. Wikipedia

  • Crispus Allen

    Fictional character in the DC Comics universe, mostly commonly depicted in association with Batman. Played by Andrew Stewart-Jones and by Kobna Holdbrook-Smith in Justice League, part of DC Extended Universe. Wikipedia

  • Nemesis (DC Comics)

    Name of two fictional characters in the DC Comics universe. Created by Cary Burkett and Dan Spiegle. Wikipedia

  • Setting for a work of fan fiction that departs from the canon of the fictional universe that the fan work is based on. AU fan fiction might imagine what would have taken place if the plot events of the source material had unfolded differently, or it might transpose the characters from the original work into a different setting to explore their lives and relationships in a different narrative context. Wikipedia

  • Fan fiction

    Fictional writing written by fans, commonly of an existing work of fiction. The author uses copyrighted characters, settings, or other intellectual properties from the original creator(s) as a basis for their writing. Wikipedia

  • Donald Duck universe

    Fictional shared universe which is the setting of stories involving Disney cartoon character Donald Duck, as well as Daisy Duck, Huey, Dewey, and Louie, Scrooge McDuck, and many other characters. Part of the Mickey Mouse universe, but is more detailed. Wikipedia

  • Elizabeth Olivet

    Fictional character on the TV crime drama Law & Order. Portrayed by Carolyn McCormick from 1991 to 1997 and in 1999. Wikipedia

  • Sister shows, also known as companion series, are two or more television series which exist in the same fictional universe and which may have crossovers. They differ to a degree from spin-offs, in that they are established independently from one another. Wikipedia

  • Name of two fictional characters in the DC Comics universe. Earth-Two supervillain who fought the Wonder Woman and All-Star Squadron of that world in stories taking place before the Crisis on Infinite Earths. Wikipedia

  • Prankster (comics)

    Fictional character, a supervillain in the DC Comics universe and primarily a foe of Superman. Use of various practical jokes and gags in committing his crimes. Wikipedia

  • Fictional universe which was created by Alastair Reynolds and used as the setting for a number of his novels and stories. Its fictional history follows the human species through various conflicts from the relatively near future (roughly 2200) to approximately 40,000 AD (all the novels to date are set between 2427 and 2727, although certain stories extend beyond this period). Wikipedia

  • Chemical King

    Name of two fictional characters in the DC Comics universe. Mr. Lambert, who was murdered under the direction of Alfred Stryker in "The Case of the Chemical Syndicate", the feature story of Detective Comics #27. Wikipedia

  • Sequel

    Work of literature, film, theatre, television, music or video game that continues the story of, or expands upon, some earlier work. Earlier work, usually chronologically following the events of that work. Wikipedia

  • Media franchise and shared fictional universe that is the setting of science fiction television series based on characters created by George Lucas. The first two series in the universe, Star Wars: Droids and Ewoks, began airing on ABC in 1985. Wikipedia

  • Fictional character on the NBC crime drama Law & Order, portrayed by Tovah Feldshuh. She appeared periodically featured on the show starting in 1991. Wikipedia

  • Mike Logan (Law & Order)

    Fictional character in the police procedural and legal drama television series Law & Order franchise, played by Chris Noth. He appears in 148 episodes of the franchise (111 episodes of Law & Order and 36 episodes of Law & Order: Criminal Intent) as well as in one episode of Homicide: Life on the Street. Wikipedia

  • Fictional supervillainess character in the DC Comics universe. Created by Jack Kirby. Wikipedia

  • Fictional character introduced in 1966 in the science fiction stories of Polish writer Stanisław Lem: ten short stories . Later he appeared in the novel Fiasco. Wikipedia

  • Stewie Griffin: The Untold Story

    2005 direct-to-DVD adult animated comedy film set in the Family Guy fictional universe. His real father after seeing the man on TV. Wikipedia

  • Media franchise and shared fictional universe that is the setting of superhero films produced by Marvel Studios, based on characters that appear in Marvel Comics publications. Phases One, Two, and Three, were known as "The Infinity Saga", featuring many franchises and their sequels, and the first four Avengers crossover films. Wikipedia

  • Media franchise and shared fictional universe that is the setting of superhero television series based on characters that appear in Marvel Comics publications. Joined by Agent Carter in the 2014–15 television season. Wikipedia

  • Jessica Priest

    Fictional character from the Spawn universe. Specifically, Priest serves as a substitute in the Spawn film for Chapel, Al Simmons's killer in the comic book. Wikipedia

  • Collaborative fiction

    Form of writing by a group of authors who share creative control of a story. Collaborative fiction can occur for commercial gain, as part of education, or recreationally – many collaboratively written works have been the subject of a large degree of academic research. Wikipedia

  • Mala (Amazon)

    Name of two fictional characters who first appeared in the DC Comics' universe as two members of Wonder Woman's fellow Amazons. One of the most important Amazons in the Golden Age adventures of Wonder Woman. Wikipedia

  • Media franchise and shared fictional universe that is the setting of superhero television series based on characters that appear in Marvel Comics publications. The MCU first expanded to television with series from Marvel Television that released from 2013 until 2020 on ABC, Netflix, Hulu, and Freeform. Wikipedia

  • Jor-El

    Fictional character appearing in comic books published by DC Comics. Created by writer Jerry Siegel and artist Joe Shuster, Jor-El first appeared in a newspaper comic strip in 1939 with Superman. Wikipedia

Sentences

Sentences forCrossover (fiction)

  • Sometimes even where a show is not a spin-off from another, there will nevertheless be crossovers, where a character from one show makes an appearance on another.Spin-off (media)-Wikipedia
  • This series takes place parallel to the comic book series Star Wars, in which Vader and Luke meet; the two series have a crossover titled Vader Down.Darth Vader-Wikipedia
  • The three creators remained on the title for the first 16 issues which subsequently lead into the first continual Aquaman-related crossover in years: "Throne of Atlantis".Aquaman-Wikipedia
  • Contest of Champions brought forth the idea of a major event affecting the Marvel Universe; crossovers were introduced in limited series form before the concept of multi-title crossovers was even conceived.Limited series (comics)-Wikipedia
  • In 2013, DC began a digital bi-monthly comic book titled Scooby-Doo Team-Up, crossing over Mystery Inc. with other DC and Hanna-Barbera characters.Scooby-Doo-Wikipedia
  • Over the years, many characters have crossover from one series to another in both short appearances and extended runs.One Life to Live-Wikipedia

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