Out in late 2012, these tiny figures are Mini Mez-Itz by Mezco. They’re only two inches tall and obviously don’t have much articulation, but their small size makes them very cute. They’re sold in a two-pack together and Cold has a gun he can hold.
For some reason these figures were delayed by over a year and are apparently not available in Canada (I ordered mine through the US).
Out in 2011, this is volume one of an RPG sourcebook. It contains alphabetized biographies and gaming statistics for a variety of DC characters, including several Rogues (volume 2 has the remaining characters). This volume has entries for Abra Kadabra to Heat Wave, though curiously there’s nothing for Dr Alchemy.
The books are published by the gaming company Green Ronin.
DC Super Villains: Captain Cold And The Blizzard Battle is a children’s book from 2012. Most of the books published in this series are focused on superheroes, but this particular one is from a small sub-series featuring villains (there’s also one for the Joker, Lex Luthor, Black Manta, etc).
The story is about Captain Cold’s rivalry with the Icicle II, with a guest appearance by the Top as Cold’s dim-witted buddy. It’s mostly text, with some illustrations.
In 1995, Skybox released a villains trading card set under the name DC Villains: The Dark Judgment. The art is all painted and unique to this set (meaning it isn’t used anywhere else). Several Rogues were part of it.
Out in 2012, this officially licenced t-shirt features Francis Manapul art from Flash v.3 #1.
DC used to publish annual calendars back in the 1970s, which featured new art from professional artists each month and fun things like trivia and puzzles.
This particular calendar is from 1976, and is included here because a bunch of Rogues appeared as the April pin-up.
Incidentally, if you’ve ever seen the list of DC characters’ birthdays, it comes from this calendar.
From 2012, this figure is from the Action League Flashpoint line, so it’s technically Citizen Cold rather Captain Cold. But he looks pretty much the same either way. He’s about 2.5 inches tall.
He comes in a two-pack with the Flash, and can probably still be found at retail if you look hard enough (I found one when visiting the US a couple of months ago, but only one).
DC Super Heroes The Flash: Captain Cold’s Arctic Eruption is a children’s book from 2011. It’s mostly text, with some illustrations. The publisher is Stone Arch Books.
For the longest time I wasn’t certain if this (and the hat I’m going to post next) was real, but apparently it is. It’s a 59Fifty Captain Cold-themed Flash cap, from either 2008 or 2009. Made by New Era.
Good luck finding one of these; I can’t even find it on Google anymore. I saved this image a couple of years ago.
I’ve only seen this on Ebay, so I have no idea how widespread this is or ever was. But as you can guess from the Spanish “Capitan Frio”, it’s from Latin America. Pepsi bottles in Argentina, to be exact. From 1978.