Out in 2008, Gorilla Grodd was part of a Minimate two-pack with the Flash. He’s apparently slightly taller than most Minimates, which is appropriate.
It’s a shame there haven’t been any other Minimate Flash villains (not even a repainted Reverse Flash, which is weird), because I love these little figures.
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.
Cards from series I of the DC Cosmic Cards set, released in 1992 by Impel.
The ‘Great Battles’ cards depict interpretations of classic comics storylines (for instance, the three cards with Dr Alchemy are re-creating scenes from Justice League of America v1 #21-22, and the Millennium card shows Suicide Squad’s involvement in the crossover).
The 1977 DC calendar doesn’t have a lot of Rogues content, but Abra Kadabra appears on the cover and there’s a bit of Grodd and the Rogues as part of the September pin-up.
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.
And to finish up the Rogues et al Mighty Beanz, here’s Gorilla Grodd. The Flash is also available. From 2011.
This strange figure is from the DC Universe Squatz line, made by Wild Planet. I don’t know a lot about the line, but you buy the two-pack and know who one of the figures is, though the other is a mystery. You dissolve the mystery character in water to reveal who it is. The Flash is also available. Out in 2011.
The Gorilla Grodd lead figurine by Eaglemoss is actually a ‘Special’, meaning it’s larger than most of the others and more expensive. Out in 2009, it comes with an informative magazine about Grodd.