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 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 figure is part of the DC Classics line. It’s from Wave 18, one of the last before the series was discontinued from the mass market. The figure is about 6.5 inches high, notably taller than the Captain Cold from this line.
(Incidentally, note the spelling error on the display base. That was for promotion at Toy Fair; the figure doesn’t actually come with a base.)
Also from 2012’s Action League Flashpoint line, this fellow is supposed to be Professor Zoom but looks more like Zoom (I wish toy companies et al would get it straight). With his fist raised, he’s about 3 inches tall, although his head is pretty much at 2.5 inches.
This also comes in a two-pack with the Flash, although fortunately a different-looking Flash from the Citizen Cold pack. And can also probably still be found at retail.
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).
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.
From Mattel’s Infinite Heroes line, in 2008 Owen was released in a three-pack with Starfire and Raven. The figure is not quite 4 inches tall. The line was unfortunately never really that good and its price point was more expensive than it should have been for figures of that quality, so it didn’t last long. There were quite a few Rogues in it before cancellation, however.
About time I updated this blog for the first time in ages.
As far as I know, this figure is from 1998. It’s certainly the oldest Reverse-Flash figure that I’m aware of. It was a mail-in ToyFare Magazine exclusive and thus of fairly limited release, but a quick Googling just now shows that Amazon and a few other sites are selling the odd one here and there. It’s a repaint of a Total Justice Flash figure, and considering the era it comes from, not a terribly great sculpt to begin with. I don’t own one, and won’t be going to great lengths to get one unless I see it cheap.
It’s 5 inches tall.
This unusual vinyl figure, out in 2010, is from DC Direct’s Uniformz line. It’s a fairly expensive toyline aimed towards adult collectors. The Flash is the main figure, but there are also repainted variants (slightly rarer, I think) of Zoom and the Black Flash.
Zoom is just over 8 inches tall, and has odd proportions such as a large upper body and oversized fists. He doesn’t have much articulation.
Out in 2011, this 8-inch figure (almost a doll, really) is from the Retro-Action DC Superheroes line. These are based on the 1970s Mego style of toys, with fabric clothing and some plastic accessories. His gun comes out of his holster and can be held in his hand.