This article is about the TV series. For the fictional town, see Smallville (comics).
Based on
Developed by
Starring see below
Opening theme "Save Me" by Remy Zero
Composer(s) Mark Snow (2001-07)
Louis Febre (2007-11)
Country of origin United States
Original language(s) English
No. of seasons 10
No. of episodes 218[1] (list of episodes)
Executive producer(s)
Location(s) British Columbia, Canada
Running time 42 minutes
Production company(s) Tollin/Robbins Productions
Warner Bros. Television
DC Comics
Millar Gough Ink
Distributor Warner Bros. Television Distribution
Original network
Original release October 16, 2001 – May 13, 2011
Related shows Aquaman

Smallville is an American television series developed by writer-producers Alfred Gough and Miles Millar, based on the DC Comics character Superman created by Jerry Siegel and Joe Shuster. The series, initially broadcast by The WB, premiered on October 16, 2001. After Smallville's fifth season, The WB and UPN merged to form The CW, the series' later United States broadcaster. Smallville, which ended its tenth and final season on May 13, 2011, follows Clark Kent (Tom Welling) in the fictional town of Smallville, Kansas, before he becomes known as Superman. The first four seasons focus on Clark and his friends in high school. After season five Smallville ventures into adult settings, eventually focusing on his career at the Daily Planet and introducing other DC comic-book superheroes and villains.

Before the series' production Bruce Wayne, chronicling the young protagonist's journey toward Batman, was proposed; although that series failed to generate interest, it inspired Smallville. Series developers Gough and Millar pitched their "no tights, no flights" rule to the president of Warner Bros. Television, reducing Superman to the bare essentials and examining what led Clark Kent to become the Man of Steel. After seven seasons with the show, Gough and Millar departed with little explanation. Smallville was primarily filmed in and around Vancouver, British Columbia, with local businesses and buildings substituting for Smallville locations. Most of the music for the first six seasons was composed by Mark Snow, who incorporated elements of John Williams's musical score from the Superman film series. In season seven, Louis Febre (who worked with Snow from the beginning) became the series' primary composer.

Smallville was generally positively received when it began. Former Superman star Christopher Reeve expressed approval for the series, making two guest appearances before his death. The pilot episode set a ratings record for a WB debut, with 8.4 million viewers. Over ten seasons the series averaged about 4.34 million viewers per episode, with season two the highest-rated at 6.3 million. By the end of its run, Smallville passed Stargate SG-1 as the longest-running North American science-fiction series.[2] Since its first season, the series received accolades ranging from Emmys to Teen Choice Awards. Smallville spawned a series of young-adult novels, a DC Comics bimonthly comic book, soundtrack recordings and series-related merchandise. All ten seasons are available on DVD in regions 1, 2 and 4. In April 2012, it continued in comic-book form with a storyline resuming shortly after the series finale, and ended in November 2014.

Series overview

SeasonEpisodesOriginally aired
First airedLast airedNetwork
121October 16, 2001 (2001-10-16)May 21, 2002 (2002-05-21)The WB
223September 24, 2002 (2002-09-24)May 20, 2003 (2003-05-20)
322October 1, 2003 (2003-10-01)May 19, 2004 (2004-05-19)
422September 22, 2004 (2004-09-22)May 18, 2005 (2005-05-18)
522September 29, 2005 (2005-09-29)May 11, 2006 (2006-05-11)
622September 28, 2006 (2006-09-28)May 17, 2007 (2007-05-17)The CW
720September 27, 2007 (2007-09-27)May 15, 2008 (2008-05-15)
822September 18, 2008 (2008-09-18)May 14, 2009 (2009-05-14)
921September 25, 2009 (2009-09-25)May 14, 2010 (2010-05-14)
1022September 24, 2010 (2010-09-24)May 13, 2011 (2011-05-13)

The regular cast is introduced in season one, with storylines involving a villain deriving power from kryptonite exposure. The one-episode villains were a plot device developed by Gough and Millar.[3] Smallville's first season primarily dealt with Clark's coming to terms with his alien origin and the revelation that his arrival on Earth was connected to the death of Lana Lang's parents.[4] After the first season the series had fewer villain-of-the-week episodes, focusing instead on individual-character story arcs and exploring Clark's origins.[5] Major storylines include Clark's discovery of his Kryptonian heritage and Lex's escalating conflict with his father, Lionel.[6] The disembodied voice of Clark's father, Jor-El, is introduced; he communicates to Clark through his spaceship, setting the stage for plots involving his role in fulfilling Clark's earthly destiny.[7] In a fourth-season arc Clark, instructed by Jor-El, searches for three Kryptonian stones which contain the knowledge of the universe and form his Fortress of Solitude.[8][9] Clark battles Brainiac in his attempts to release the Kryptonian criminal General Zod,[10] and must capture (or destroy) other escaped Phantom Zone criminals.[11] His cousin Kara arrives,[12] and Lex Luthor discovers Clark's secret.[13] The eighth season introduces Davis Bloome (Smallville's version of Doomsday), and Tess Mercer replaces the departing Lex Luthor. Justin Hartley becomes a series regular as Oliver Queen (Green Arrow) after being a recurring guest in season six.[14] In the ninth season Major Zod (Callum Blue) and other members of Zod's military group are revived (without their Kryptonian powers) by Tess Mercer,[15] and their efforts to regain their powers are the season's central conflict. The final season revolves around Clark's attempts to lose his doubts and fears and become the hero he is meant to be, while confronting his biggest challenges: the coming of Darkseid and the return of Lex Luthor.[16]


Young, casually-dressed man looking left
Although Welling initially refused to audition for the role of Clark Kent, he changed his mind after reading the script for the pilot episode.
Smiling young woman with long, light-brown hair
Erica Durance was cast as Lois Lane days before fourth-season filming began, and her appearance was initially restricted by the film division of Warner Bros. Studios.



Tollin/Robbins Productions originally wanted to do a series about a young Bruce Wayne, but the feature-film division of Warner Bros. decided to develop an origin movie for Batman and did not want to compete with a television series.[4] In 2000 Tollin/Robbins approached Peter Roth, president of Warner Bros. Television, about developing a series on a young Superman. That year, Alfred Gough and Miles Millar developed a pilot based on the film Eraser. After watching the pilot, Roth approached Gough and Millar about developing a pilot about a young Superman;[4] the two made a "no tights, no flights" rule that Clark would not fly or wear the Superman suit during the series.[63]

Young, blonde woman with arms folded at a table
Chloe Sullivan (Allison Mack) was created for the series.

Gough and Millar wanted to strip Superman to his "bare essence", exploring why Clark Kent became the Man of Steel.[4] They felt that because they were not comic-book fans or familiar with the universe, they would have an unbiased approach to the series. Gough and Millar learned about the characters, researching the comics and choosing what they liked.[4] They pitched their idea to The WB and Fox on the same day.[64] A bidding war between the networks followed, with The WB committing to thirteen episodes.[64]

Although Roth, Gough and Millar knew the show would be action-oriented, they wanted to reach 7th Heaven's "middle America iconography". To create atmosphere, the team decided the meteor shower bringing Clark to Earth would be the ironic foundation of the show. The primary source of his life on Earth and the super-powered beings Clark must fight, it would take away the parents of the girl he loves and start Lex Luthor down a dark path. Roth appreciated Clark's conflict in dealing with the fact that his arrival caused so much pain.[4]

The creators also had to address why Lex Luthor would socialize with young people. They created a loneliness in the character which they felt would drive him to reach out to the teenagers,[4] a loneliness echoed in Clark and Lana.[3] Gough and Millar wanted a parallel to the Kents and created Lionel Luthor, Lex's father, whom they saw as conducting an "experiment in extreme parenting."[4] They wanted a younger Kent couple, to be involved in Clark's life and help him on his journey.[3] Chloe Sullivan (another character created for the series) was considered the "outsider" the show needed to ensure that someone would notice the strange happenings in Smallville[4] rather than a "precursor to Lois Lane".[3]

Smallville has been described by Warner Bros. as a from-the-roots reinterpretation of Superman mythology. Since the November 2004 reacquisition of Superboy by the Siegel family, a copyright infringement dispute has arisen over ownership of the fictional town of Smallville and a claimed similarity between Superboy and Smallville's Clark Kent. According to the Siegel heirs, "Smallville is part of the Superboy copyright" (which they hold).[65]

Crew changes

On April 3, 2008, after seven seasons with the series, Gough and Millar announced that they were leaving Smallville. The developers thanked the cast and crew for their work, acknowledging that they never stopped fighting for what they saw as "their vision" of the show. A reason for their departure was not provided.[66] Gough and Millar were replaced as showrunners by Todd Slavkin, Darren Swimmer, Kelly Souders and Brian Peterson. All began writing for the series at the start of the second season, and were executive producers by the seventh season. On February 6, 2009, after one season, the L.A. Times confirmed that Swimmer and Slavkin would take over the new CW series Melrose Place and not return for Smallville's ninth season; Souders and Peterson would continue as showrunners.[67] On July 24, 2009, it was reported Tom Welling was a co-executive producer of the series.[68] On March 26, 2010, The Hollywood Reporter disclosed that Millar, Gough and co-producer Tollin/Robins Productions filed a lawsuit against Warner Bros. and The CW charging that Hollywood's "vertical integration" cost Millar and Gough millions of dollars. The suit claimed that Warner Bros. failed to "maximize profits" in marketing Smallville, misrepresented production costs and sold the show to foreign markets at "well below the value of the series", not specifying the amount of compensation sought by the plaintiffs.[69] In a May 20, 2010 press release from The CW, Tom Welling was appointed an executive producer for Smallville's tenth season.[70]


The series was produced at BB Studios in Burnaby, British Columbia. Although production was initially planned for Australia, Vancouver had more of a "Middle America landscape". The city provided a site for the Kent farm, doubled for Metropolis, provided a cheaper shooting location and was in the Los Angeles time zone.[4] Smallville's Main Street is a combination of two locations in the town of Merritt and Cloverdale.[3]

A white billboard with a blue ribbon around the edges. On the ribbon, "Cloverdale Town Centre" appear in yellow surrounding two banners. The top banner reads, "Destination Cloverdale" and the bottom reads, "Home of Smallville".
Cloverdale welcome sign

Vancouver Technical School doubled as the exterior for Smallville High, since the school had the "mid-American largess" wanted by the filmmakers[3] and was in keeping with Millar's idea that Smallville should be the epitome of "Smalltown, USA".[21] Templeton Secondary School was used for Smallville High's interior.[71] During season one, the production team repainted most of Templeton in Smallville High's red and yellow and distributed large Smallville High Crows logos; so much of the school was painted that it adopted red and yellow as its school colors. The students became accustomed to the film crew (which had to shoot when school was in session), and when a class was dismissed the crew stepped aside so the students could move the equipment to get to their lockers for the next class.[72]

The Kent farm is a working farm in Aldergrove. Owned by the Anderlinis, the crew painted their home yellow for the show.[64] Exterior shots of Luthor Mansion were filmed at Hatley Castle in Victoria.[3] The interiors were filmed at Shannon Mews in Vancouver, also the set for the Dark Angel pilot and the film Along Came a Spider.[3] Clova Cinema, in Cloverdale was used for exteriors of the Talon, Smallville's coffeehouse.[73]

The story is told from Clark's point of view, so color schemes and camera selection illustrate how he interprets his environment. When he is safe at home, the colors are "warm and gentle" earth tones and the camera movement is "very gentle". When Clark is keeping his secret and not in danger, the lighting is more neutral and the camera more mobile. When danger is present, the lighting becomes colder and the camera is handheld to allow for more "extreme angles". In Metropolis "clean, hard-lined architecture" predominates, with blues, purples and reflective metals the dominant scheme. The same concept is used for the characters; Lex usually has a "glass, steel background", and Lionel has a white or "clinical blue" background. Lex typically wears black, grey and "cool tones" (purples and blues). Clark is represented by red, yellow and blue, similar to the traditional Superman costume, and "All-American" red, white and blue.[74] From season two onward, Entity FX produced all of the visual effects for Smallville, including the view of the Metropolis skyline.[75]


Composer Mark Snow worked with producer Ken Horton to create Smallville's score. Snow composed music as he watched the picture, and tweaked his performance when he reviewed his initial recordings. He then sent the music to the producers, who sent it back for recomposition if needed. Individual episodes have their own soundtrack, comprising one (or more) songs. Jennifer Pyken and Madonna Wade-Reed of Daisy Music looked for songs for the soundtrack. Their choices were discussed by the producers, who decided which songs they wanted and secured their rights. Although Snow said it initially seemed odd to combine two types of music on a "typical action-adventure" television show, "the producers seem to like the contrast of the modern songs and the traditional, orchestral approach to the score".[76]

I get a locked picture on a videotape which syncs up with all my gear in the studio. I write the music, finish it up, mix it up, send it through the airwaves on the internet, and the music editor puts it in. They call up usually and say, 'Thank you, well done.' Sometimes they call and say, "Thank you, not so well done—can you change this or that?" I say "Sure," make the changes and send it back.[76]

—Mark Snow, on composing music for each episode

The main Smallville theme was not composed by Snow, although he composed opening themes for other shows (including The X-Files). The series' opening music is "Save Me" by Remy Zero. Snow composed the closing-credits music, which was intended as Smallville's theme. During the first two seasons, the closing-credits music was a potential theme for the series (before "Save Me" was selected); it was more "heroic" and "in-your-face". Snow was told during season two that the closing credits needed new music, since the show had evolved and the existing music was no longer suitable, and he created a new, toned-down score with a more "melodic" sound.[72] Snow has also reworked music from the previous Superman films. John Williams' musical score for the Krypton sequence in the opening credits of Superman was used in season two's "Rosetta" (which featured a guest appearance by Christopher Reeve) and several times in the season-two finale. To save money Snow recorded his version of Williams' score, since using the original version would have required the team to pay Williams' orchestra.[77]

In an interview with Randall Larson on May 23, 2008 Snow said that he would not be returning to Smallville, citing the joint workload of Smallville and Ghost Whisperer, but would return for Ghost Whisperer. Reminiscing about his work on the show, Snow said that much of the music had not changed during the series and agreed with Larson that it was "more [about] maintaining the heroic concept and the mythology than progressing through specific changes".[78] Louis Febre, who worked closely with Snow from the beginning, became the sole composer for Smallville in season seven. Febre said that since he began composing for Smallville there was a shift to "thematic development" in the score, paralleling the characters' growth: "As Clark grew emotionally and intellectually more complex, I found a need to comment musically on his growth, and as he drew closer to his Superman persona, it became obvious that a 'Superman' theme would be required."[79]

The creative team had a number of opportunities to try different music to enhance an episode's storyline. Pyken and Wade-Reed chose and coordinated music on the show when Snow and Febre's scores were not used.[80] In season three's "Slumber", producer Ken Horton wondered if they could get a band to provide music for the entire episode. During a breakfast meeting with the music department of Warner Bros. R.E.M. was suggested, and Pyken and Wade-Reed immediately saw an opportunity to connect the episode's featured band with its story (which revolved around REM sleep).[81] That season, Al Gough wanted to use Johnny Cash's cover of the Nine Inch Nails song "Hurt" for the final scene of "Shattered" (when Lionel Luthor looks at Lex through a one-way mirror at Belle Reve sanitarium) as soon as he read the episode's script. Cash died while Wade-Reed was trying to obtain the rights for the song and his heirs, believing that the song's use in the episode would honor his memory, gave Smallville the rights.[82]

For season three's "Resurrection" and "Memoria", songs were chosen as symbolism for the characters. In "Resurrection", The Rapture's "Infatuation" was used during a scene with Lex and Lana to symbolize the question, "Are we ever going to figure out what these two people think of each other?"[83] For "Memoria" Gough wanted to use Evanescence's "My Immortal" for the episode's final scene, telling Wade-Reed that he saw the song as being about mothers. In that scene Clark tells Martha that his first childhood memory was of his mother, Lara.[84]

Season three's "Velocity" provided the music editors with the opportunity to use hip-hop, rarely used in the series. The episode, similar to The Fast and the Furious, focused on Pete. Wade-Reed heard of British hip-hop artist Dizzee Rascal, and was the first person in the United States to secure the rights to Rascal's album.[85] Greg Beeman directs episodes, and sometimes scenes, with particular songs in mind. For "Vortex" in season two, he used Coldplay's "In My Place" for the final scene.[86] In the season-two finale "Exodus", Beeman directed the scene where Lana shows up at the Kent barn before Lex's wedding to Matthew Good's "Weapon". The lyrics speak of an angel and devil "by my side", and Beeman timed specific shots to the song's lyrics.[77]


Smallville premiered at 9:00 pm on Tuesday,[87] October 16, 2001 on The WB.[88] For the next five seasons the series aired on The WB, moving from Tuesday at 9:00 pm to Wednesday at 8:00 pm and eventually to Thursday at 8:00 pm. In 2006, before the start of Smallville's sixth season, it was announced The WB and UPN would merge into The CW and the network reported that the series would continue in its lineup.[89] During its seventh season, the series aired in Canada a day earlier than it did in the United States.[90] On May 21, 2009 it was announced that Smallville's ninth season would move to Friday at 8:00 pm, considered the "death slot" for television programs.[91][92] By the end of its tenth season it was the longest-running science-fiction TV show in the United States, breaking the record held by Stargate SG-1.[93] Syndication rights became available in 2011, and TNT began airing episodes on October 3, 2011.[94] Smallville will begin streaming on Hulu on October 1, 2016.[95]


Smallville set a WB record as its highest-rated series debut, with 8.4 million viewers tuned in for the pilot.[96] Its premiere set a WB record for adults aged 18–34 and finished first among viewers aged 12–34, with Warner Bros. president Jordan Levin crediting the series with invigorating the network's Tuesday-night lineup. Smallville appeared on the cover of Entertainment Weekly as one of five new shows to watch.[97] After its first season, the series was sixth on the Parents Television Council's 10-best list of broadcast programs.[98] Levin, acknowledging early concerns that Smallville had become a villain of the week series, said that season two would introduce "smaller mini-arcs over three to four episodes" and become less of a "serialized show".[99] According to Gough, although each succeeding season relied more on season-long story arcs, an occasional villain-of-the-week story was necessary. The villain-of-the-week stories were more harshly criticized by fans of the Superman mythology, but Gough wanted to please them and The WB's general audience (teenagers who preferred villain-of-the-week stories over episodes focusing on the Superman mythology).[100]

Christopher Reeve, star of the Superman films, expressed his approval of the show:

I was a little bit skeptical when I heard about [Smallville] at first, but I must say the writing, the acting, and the special effects are quite remarkable. In 1977, a big stunt scene would have taken us a week to film—it's pretty impressive what they are able to do with computers and effects technology today on a weekly TV show. It gives it a lot more production value and inventiveness than I thought I was going to see when I first heard about the series. I think the show is doing a really good job following the mythology, and Tom is doing a good job following the tradition.[101]

According to MTV's Karl Heitmueller, Smallville's Clark Kent was a better representation of the original material and remained "true to the heart of the story" by showing Clark's selflessness and his struggle between his desires and his obligations. However, Heitmueller wrote that the series would have a difficult time addressing why no one in Smallville (including Lex Luthor) recognized Clark when he put on the suit.[102] TV Guide's Michael Schneider called it one of the best examples of a superhero adaptation for television,[103] but Christopher Hooton of Metro wrote that Smallville was a story which did not need to be told: "No-one bothered to follow Bruce Wayne's tedious years spent manufacturing microchips before he became Batman, so why must we endure a decade of flannel shirt-wearing Clark Kent bucking hay?"[104]

Nielsen rankings

A table of season rankings, based on average total estimated viewers per episode, of Smallville on The WB and The CW follows. "Rank" is the series' ratings compared to other prime time TV series.

Season Timeslot (ET/PT) Network Premiered Ended Rank Viewers
(in millions)
Date Premiere
(in millions)
Date Finale
(in millions)
1 (2001–02) Tuesday 9/8C The WB October 16, 2001 8.40[105] May 21, 2002 6.00[106] 115[107] 5.90[107]
2 (2002–03) September 24, 2002 8.70[108] May 20, 2003 7.50[109] 113[110] 6.30[110]
3 (2003–04) Wednesday 8/7C October 1, 2003 6.80[111] May 19, 2004 5.92[112] 141[113] 4.96[113]
4 (2004–05) September 22, 2004 6.07[114] May 18, 2005 5.47[115] 124[116] 4.40[116]
5 (2005–06) Thursday 8/7C September 29, 2005 5.90[117] May 11, 2006 4.85[118] 117[119] 4.70[119]
6 (2006–07) The CW September 28, 2006 4.96[120] May 17, 2007 4.14[121] 125[122] 4.10[122]
7 (2007–08) September 27, 2007 5.18[123] May 15, 2008 3.85[124] 175[125] 3.77[125]
8 (2008–09) September 18, 2008 4.34[126] May 14, 2009 3.13[127] 152[128] 3.74[128]
9 (2009–10) Friday 8/7C September 25, 2009[129] 2.58[130] May 14, 2010 2.45[131] 129[132] 2.38[132]
10 (2010–11) September 24, 2010[133] 2.98[134] May 13, 2011[135] 3.02[136] 131[137] 3.19[138]


During its ten seasons, Smallville won awards ranging from Emmys to Teen Choice Awards. In 2002, the series won an Emmy for Outstanding Sound Editing for a Series for its pilot episode.[139] Four years later, it received an Emmy for Outstanding Sound Editing for a Series for the fifth-season episode "Arrival".[140][141] In 2008, Smallville again won an Outstanding Sound Editing for a Series Emmy for season seven's "Bizarro".[142]

Smallville has received a number of Leo Awards. Make-up artist Natalie Cosco won two Leo Awards for Best Make-Up: for her work in the fourth-season episode "Scare"[143] and in the sixth season's "Hydro" and "Wither".[144] At the 2006 Leo Awards, Barry Donlevy won Best Cinematography in a Dramatic Series for his work on the fourth-season episode "Spirit" and David Wilson won Best Production Design in a Dramatic Series for "Sacred".[145] Smallville's sixth season won a Best Dramatic Series Leo. James Marshall won Best Direction for "Zod", Caroline Cranstoun won Best Costume Design for her work on "Arrow" and James Philpott won Best Production Design for "Justice".[144] In 2008, Smallville won Leos for Best Dramatic Series and Best Cinematography.[146] The visual-effects team was recognized for its work on the pilot with a 2002 Best Visual Effects Leo,[147] and received 2004 VES Awards for Outstanding Compositing in a Televised Program, Music Video or Commercial for the second season's "Accelerate" and Outstanding Matte Painting in a Televised Program, Music Video, or Commercial for "Insurgence".[148]

In 2002 the American Society of Composers, Authors and Publishers honored composer Mark Snow and Remy Zero, who provided the opening song "Save Me", for their contributions to the series; the award was given to individuals who wrote the theme (or underscore) for the highest-rated television series in 2001 for their network.[149] The American Society of Cinematographers awarded David Moxness for the sixth season's "Arrow", giving Glen Winter the same award the following year for his work on "Noir".[150] Series regulars have also won awards; in 2001, Michael Rosenbaum won a Saturn Award for Best Supporting Actor,[151] and Tom Welling won a Teen Choice Award for Choice Breakout TV Star — Male in 2002.[152] Allison Mack won the Teen Choice Best Sidekick award in 2006[153] and 2007,[154] and in 2009 Welling received the Choice TV Actor Action Adventure award.[155]

Other media

Smallville has generated other media and spinoffs, from young-adult novels and comic books to Internet-based mini-episodes with characters from the series. It influenced the British TV series, Merlin.[156]


Two series of novels have been published since Smallville's second season. A series of eight young-adult novels was published by Aspect Publishing from October 2002 to March 2004, and a second series of ten young-adult novels was published by Little, Brown Young Readers from October 2002 to April 2004. A bimonthly comic-book series, which often tied into the series, was also published.

Young adult novels

Three novels were published on October 1, 2002: one by Aspect and two by Little, Brown Young Readers. The Aspect novel (Smallville: Strange Visitors) was written by Roger Stern, with Clark and his friends trying to uncover the truth about two religious con men who set up shop in Smallville and use kryptonite in their spiritual seminars to rob the townspeople.[157] Little, Brown Young Readers first published Arrival by Michael Teitelbaum, chronicling the series' pilot.[158] The second novel (See No Evil, by series writers Cherie Bennett and Jeff Gottesfeld) follows Dawn Mills, a young actress who wants to attend Juilliard. Dawn, who can become invisible, wants to get revenge on the people who have been talking behind her back but is stopped by Clark.[159] See No Evil was one of the original storylines for season one's "Shimmer".[160]

On November 1, 2002 Aspect published Alan Grant's Smallville: Dragon, about an ex-convict who assumes the abilities and appearance of a dragon after he is exposed to kryptonite in a cave; the mutation drives him to try to kill everyone who testified against him. In the novel, Clark is hypnotized into believing that he is a normal teenager with no special abilities.[161] A month after the publication of Grant's novel Bennett and Gottesfeld wrote Little, Brown Young Readers' Flight, about a young girl (Tia) who Clark discovers has wings. He and his friends believe that Tia is being abused by her father, and teach her to overcome her fear of flying so she can find her mother.[162] Flight (like See No Evil) was a planned episode, but the crew was uncertain that they could get the flying effects right and the idea was scrapped.[163] Nancy Holder wrote the third novel in the Aspect series. Published on January 1, 2003, Hauntings follows Clark and his friends as they investigate a ghostly presence in a Smallville house.[164] Little, Brown Young Readers then published Animal Rage by David and Bobby Weiss, about animal-rights activist Heather Fox (who can change into any animal she touches). Heather uses this ability to harm people who hurt animals until Clark discovers it and stops her.[165] Aspect published Dean Wesley Smith's Whodunit, in which Clark, Chloe, Lana and Pete investigate the murder of a boy and his sister while Lex tries to decide whether to ransom his kidnapped father or try rescuing Lionel himself.[166]

Little, Brown Young Readers published the next two books in April and June 2003. The first, Speed, was written by Cherie Bennett and Jeff Gottesfeld. The second, Buried Secrets, was written by Suzan Colon. In Speed, a boy uses an hourglass his father gave him for his birthday to stop time and commit hate crimes without being caught. Clark stops him before he disrupts a local multicultural festival.[167] In Buried Secrets Clark and Lex fall in love with a mind-reading substitute Spanish teacher, jeopardizing their friendship.[168]

On September 9, 2004 Aspect published Diana G. Gallagher's Shadows, about a girl and her father who move to Smallville; the father creates murderous monsters. Jonathan Kent assumes that the deaths are related to LuthorCorp, creating tension with his son. Clark discovers the truth to prove Lex's innocence, stopping the creatures before they can kill again.[169] Colon returned to write Runaway, in which Clark runs away to the city and lives with other homeless teenagers; he falls in love with one of the girls before returning home.[170] In Smallville: Silence by Nancy Holder, the characters investigate zombies in town.[171] Little, Brown Young Readers published its eighth book, Greed, by Bennett and Gottesfeld in which Clark and his friends take summer jobs as counselors at a camp for disadvantaged youths. When a boy falls into Crater Lake, he develops the ability to foretell the future and Lionel tries to exploit this. Pete also tries to exploit Clark's abilities by tricking him into playing in a basketball game and betting on the outcome.[172]

Alan Grant returned to write Curse, about a gravedigger who unleashes a 150-year-old curse onto Smallville and Clark's attempts to put things right.[173] On February 1, 2004 Little, Brown Young Readers published Suzan Colon's Temptation, where Clark uses red kryptonite in an attempt to impress Lana and Chloe when they are infatuated with a French exchange student.[174] Aspect published its final novel on March 1, 2004. Written by Devin K. Grayson, City follows Clark and Lex on a trip to Metropolis. In the city, they are caught between the Japanese mafia and a secret agent who thinks he has found an alien.[175] In Little, Brown Young Readers' final novel, "Sparks" by Cherie Bennett and Jeff Gottesfeld, Chloe is hit by kryptonite sparks from a fireworks display. The sparks make Chloe the desire of every man, but when they wear off an admirer kidnaps her and she is rescued by Clark.[176]

Comic books

Smallville's first venture into comics was "Elemental", a one-off story by Gough and Millar which appeared in TV Guide during the series' first season and set in that period.[177] Before the start of season two, DC Comics published a one-off comic based on the series. Entitled Smallville: The Comic, it has two stories. The first, "Raptor" by Mark Verheiden and Roy Martinez, is about an abused boy who mutates into a raptor (thanks to kryptonite) and tries to get revenge on the Luthor family. Michael Green and John Paul Leon wrote "Exile and The Kingdom", with insight into why Lex remains in Smallville after his father offers him a position in Metropolis at the end of season one.[178] DC Comics then began publishing a bimonthly comic with stories about Smallville characters. Writer and script coordinator Clint Carpenter called the comic-book line a companion to the series rather than a non-canonical version. According to Carpenter, the comic-book line expands on events in the series (such as season-ending cliffhangers) and gives "additional depth" to characters with limited screen time on the series or whose storylines needed additional explanation.[179]

Carpenter was not the first person asked to oversee the comic; Mark Verheiden, who co-wrote the one-off comic, was originally intended to be in charge of the bimonthly series. Verheiden's commitment to the TV series kept him from working on the comic books, so he asked Carpenter if he would take them on. Although the comic-book series was intended to expand on the TV series, there was an occasional continuity overlap because of differences in production schedule between the comic and the series. In one instance, the comic book showed Clark robbing an ATM and the season-three premiere showed him robbing multiple ATMs.[179] The comic-book series tied into the TV series, the Chloe Chronicles webisodes[180] and Smallville-related webpages,[179] with cast and crew interviews and information on the episodes' production.[178][181] The comic-book series ended in January 2005, with no comics published until the Season Eleven series debut.

#Title Publisher Year ISBN Reprints
1 Smallville DC Comics 2004 ISBN 9781401202040

Note: The full title of all volumes listed here start with "Smallville: ".

Smallville Season Eleven

The first digital issue of a Smallville Season Eleven comic book was released on April 13, 2012; the first print issue was published on May 2, 2012.[182] In the comic book (written by Smallville executive story editor Bryan Q. Miller), set six months after Darkseid's attack, Clark no longer fights crime as "The Blur" but as "Superman". Although Clark is generally accepted by the public, some distrust him (including Lex Luthor, despite his memory loss after his encounter with Tess Mercer).[183] TV Guide reported that "Detective", a new series of adventures paralleling the TV series and the comic series' second arc, would be published digitally on the title's off-week beginning January 4, 2013. A new arc, "Effigy", would feature a team-up of recurring character John Jones and Batman.[184] DC Comics cancelled the series after nineteen issues at the end of the "Olympus" story arc, with the rest of the season-eleven story continuing as miniseries under the Season Eleven banner.[185] On March 11, 2015, DC Comics ended the Smallville Season Eleven with story arc "Continuity", which serves as the finale of the television franchise.[186][187]

Main series
#Title Publisher Year ISBN Reprints
1 Guardian DC Comics 2013 ISBN 9781401238247
2 Detective DC Comics 2013 ISBN 9781401240943
3 Haunted DC Comics 2013 ISBN 9781401242916
4 Argo DC Comics 2014 ISBN 9781401246372
5 Olympus DC Comics 2014 ISBN 9781401250768

Note: The full title of all volumes listed here start with "Smallville Season 11: ".

Interlude series
#Title Publisher Year ISBN Reprints
1 Effigy DC Comics 2013
2 Valkyrie DC Comics 2013
3 Hollow DC Comics 2013

Note: The full title of all volumes listed here start with "Smallville Season 11 Specials: ".

Chloe Chronicles

Allison Mack's character, Chloe Sullivan, has starred in two promotional tie-in series: Smallville: Chloe Chronicles, and Vengeance Chronicles. Two volumes of Chloe Chronicles totaled eleven mini-episodes. In the first volume Chloe investigated events leading to the death of Earl Jenkins, who held Chloe and her friends hostage at the LuthorCorp plant in the first-season episode "Jitters". It aired from April 29 to May 20, 2003 to AOL subscribers.[189] After the first volume received positive responses from viewers, the second volume was created as a continuation with Sam Jones III as Pete Ross. This volume used the Smallville comic books as a secondary tie-in to the series. Viewers could watch Smallville, Chloe's Chronicles and finish with the Smallville comic book, which would provide an "enhanced backstory to the online segments".[190] The later series, Vengeance Chronicles, is a spinoff of the fifth-season episode "Vengeance". In this series Chloe joins a costumed vigilante, whom she calls the "Angel of Vengeance", to expose Lex Luthor's Level 33.1 experiments on meteor-infected people.[191]

The idea for an online show about Chloe originated with Mark Warshaw, who ran the show's website and was in charge of the DVDs. The series intended to wrap up "unfinished business" from the television show.[192] Although Smallville: Chloe Chronicles began on AOL, it made its way to the United Kingdom's Channel 4 website.[192] According to Lisa Gregorian, senior vice president for television of Warner Bros. Marketing Services, "Our goal is to create companion programming that offers new and exciting ways to engage the audience, just as music videos did for record promotion."[189] Allison Mack described the show as "very Nancy Drew and mysterious": "I think it's a bit more like The X-Files or NYPD Blue. The Chronicles are like a detective story, with Chloe following clues and interviewing people, going from spot to spot, figuring things out."[192] The scripts were written by Brice Tidwell; Mack was given script approval for the series, allowing her to review and make changes to the script. Warshaw communicated with Gough and Millar to expand Smallville stories in Chloe's Chronicles.[192]

Promotional tie-ins

For the season-three premiere, the Smallville producers teamed up with Verizon to enable its registered users to view plot updates (as Daily Planet press releases), quizzes and games related to the show with Verizon product placement.[193] Smallville Legends: The Oliver Queen Chronicles, a six-episode CGI series chronicling the early life of Oliver Queen, was released in a promotional tie-in with Sprint. According to Warner Bros. Television Group executive vice-president of worldwide marketing Lisa Gregorian, the promotional tie-ins got fans more connected to the show.[194] On April 19, 2007 a tie-in with Toyota promoting the Yaris featured an online comic strip, Smallville Legends: Justice & Doom, as an interstitial program during new Smallville episodes.[195] The interactive comic was based on the "Justice" episode, which follows Oliver Queen, Bart Allen, Victor Stone and Arthur Curry (the initial members of the "Justice League" in Smallville) as they seek to destroy LuthorCorp's secret experimental labs. The online series allowed viewers to investigate with the fictional team to win prizes. Stephan Nilson wrote all five episodes, working with a team of artists on the illustrations. Nilson received the plot for each comic episode as Smallville's production crew was filming its current television episode. Artist Steve Scott drew comic-book panels which were sent to Motherland, a consulting group. Motherland reviewed the drawings, telling Scott which images to draw on a separate overlay; this allowed objects to be moved in and out of a frame.[196]

In 2008 The CW joined the manufacturers of Stride gum to give viewers an opportunity to create their own Smallville digital comic, Smallville: Visions.[197] The writers and producers developed the comic's beginning and end, allowing viewers to provide the middle. The CW began its tie-in campaign with the March 13, 2008 episode "Hero", where Pete develops superhuman elasticity after chewing kryptonite-infused Stride gum. On The CW's website, viewers voted on one of two options (each adding four pages to the comic) every Tuesday and Thursday until the campaign ended on April 7.[198] In season seven Smallville again worked with Sprint, bringing its customers "mobisodes" entitled Smallville Legends: Kara and the Chronicles of Krypton with Clark's cousin Kara.[199][200]


Gough and Millar developed an Aquaman pilot for The WB, with Justin Hartley as Aquaman (Arthur Curry).[201] As work progressed on the Smallville season-five episode "Aqua", although the episode was not intended as a backdoor pilot for an Aquaman spin-off[202] the character was seen as having potential for his own series.[203] Alan Ritchson was not considered for the role in the new series, because Gough and Millar did not consider it a Smallville spin-off. Gough said in November 2005, "[The series] is going to be a different version of the 'Aquaman' legend"[203] and suggested a crossover with Smallville at some point.[204] Although the pilot was given a good chance of being picked up, when The WB and UPN merged into The CW the new network passed on the show.[205][206][207]

During the sixth season there was talk of spinning off the Green Arrow into his own series, but Hartley refused to talk about the possibility of a spin-off because of his role on Smallville. The actor felt it his duty to respect what the show had accomplished in five seasons, and not "steal the spotlight" because there was "talk" of a spin-off after his two appearances. According to Hartley, "talking" was as far as the spin-off idea ever got.[208]

Home video

Seasons one through ten have been released on DVD in Region 1, 2 and 4. Seasons five and six were also released in the now-obsolete HD DVD format on November 28, 2006[209] and September 18, 2007,[210] respectively. Seasons six, seven, eight, nine and ten have been released for Blu-ray. The DVD releases include deleted scenes, behind-the-scenes featurettes and commentary by cast and crew members on selected episodes. The promotional tie-ins Chloe Chronicles and Vengeance Chronicles accompanied the season two, three and five box sets. Other special features include interactive functionality (such as a tour of Smallville), a comic book and DVD-ROM material.[211]

Complete Season Release dates
Region 1 Region 2 Region 4
1st September 23, 2003[212] October 13, 2003[213] December 3, 2003[214]
2nd May 18, 2004[215] September 17, 2004[216] January 1, 2005[217]
3rd November 16, 2004[218] April 18, 2005[219] July 13, 2005[220]
4th September 13, 2005[221] October 10, 2005[222] November 11, 2006[223]
5th September 12, 2006[224] August 28, 2006[225] April 4, 2007[226]
6th September 18, 2007[227] October 22, 2007[228] March 5, 2008[229]
7th September 9, 2008[230] October 13, 2008[231] March 3, 2009[232]
8th August 25, 2009[233] October 12, 2009[234] March 31, 2010[235]
9th September 7, 2010[236] October 25, 2010[237] June 22, 2011[238]
10th November 29, 2011[239] October 17, 2011[240] April 4, 2012[241]
Complete series November 29, 2011[1][239] October 17, 2011[242] August 1, 2012[243]
Season Smallville Blu-ray releases
Region A Region B
United States Canada United Kingdom Australia
6th September 18, 2007[244] October 9, 2007[245] October 13, 2008[246] March 3, 2009[247]
7th September 9, 2008[248] October 13, 2008[249] March 3, 2009[250]
8th August 25, 2009[251] October 12, 2009[252] March 31, 2010[253]
9th September 7, 2010[236] October 25, 2010[254] June 22, 2011[255]
10th November 29, 2011[239] October 17, 2011[256] April 4, 2012[257]


Since Smallville began airing, a variety of merchandise connected with the series has been produced. Two soundtrack albums of songs from the show have been released. On February 25, 2003 Smallville: The Talon Mix, with a group of artists who licensed their music for the show, was issued.[258] Smallville: The Metropolis Mix, with another group of artists, was released on November 8, 2005.[259] In addition to the soundtracks, action figures, T-shirts, hats and posters have been produced.[260] In December 2002 autographed Smallville merchandise was listed for auction on eBay, with the proceeds going to charity.[261] In 2003, Titan Magazines began publishing a monthly Smallville magazine with cast and crew interviews, information on Smallville merchandise and photos. The 34th and final issue was published in November 2009.[262]

Titan Books published companion volumes for each season with cast and crew interviews, episode descriptions and behind-the-scenes photos. On September 1, 2004, the company published its first companion for the series.[263] Written by Paul Simpson, the book has sixteen pages of color photos of the cast.[264] On March 1, 2005 Titan Books published its season-two companion, also written by Simpson,[265] which details the series' special effects.[266] Titan published the third-season companion on September 1,[267] the last written by Simpson. He described the episodes' plots, discussing the neglect of the Martha Kent character and the failure of the Adam Knight storyline.[268] Titan Books released the fourth-season companion by Craig Byrne, who wrote the subsequent companion books, on September 4, 2007.[269] It contains interviews with the cast and crew and color photos of the production.[270] Titan published the season-five companion on December 26, 2007.[271] The season-six companion, with an introduction by Justin Hartley, was published on March 25, 2008.[272] The season-seven companion (Titan's last) has a foreword by Laura Vandervoort, a reflection on the "Smallville phenomenon" and a discussion of Gough and Millar's departure.[273]

In 2010, the Smallville Roleplaying Game was released by Margaret Weis Productions using its Cortex Plus System. Using the series' season-nine setting, it includes rules for earlier seasons. Two supplements, the High School Yearbook and the Watchtower Report, were produced. Players can play the characters from Smallville, or create their own spin-off of the series.[274] On May 15, 2013 Ultimate Smallville Soundtrack, a five-CD box set with 100 songs from the series' 10 seasons, was released by Vicious Records with all profits benefiting the Christopher and Dana Reeve Foundation.[275]


  1. 1 2 David Lambert (April 26, 2011). "The Complete Series on DVD: Timeframe, Packaging, New Extras and Answer to 'Why Not On Blu-ray?'". Retrieved April 26, 2011.
  2. Darren Sumner (May 10, 2011). "Smallville bows this week — with Stargate's world record". GateWorld. Retrieved May 11, 2011.
  3. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 "Pilot" commentary by Al Gough, Miles Millar and David Nutter (DVD). Warner Bros. Television. 2002.
  4. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 Simpson, Paul (2004). Smallville: The Official Companion Season 1. London: Titan Books. pp. 8–17. ISBN 978-1-84023-795-5.
  5. D.J. Nock (November 25, 2004). "Smallville: The Complete Second Season". DVD Times. Retrieved September 12, 2007.
  6. Al Gough, Miles Millar (writers) & James Marshall (director) (February 25, 2003). "Rosetta". Smallville. Season 2. Episode 17. The WB.
  7. Kenneth Biller (writer) & Terrence O'Hara (director) (May 13, 2003). "Calling". Smallville. Season 2. Episode 22. The WB.
  8. 1 2 Alfred Gough, Miles Millar (writers) & Greg Beeman (director) (September 22, 2004). "Crusade". Smallville. Season 4. Episode 1. The WB.
  9. Todd Slavkin, Darren Swimmer (writers) & James Marshall (director) (September 29, 2005). "Arrival". Smallville. Season 5. Episode 1. The WB.
  10. Kelly Souders, Brian Peterson (writers) & James Marshall (director) (May 11, 2006). "Vessel". Smallville. Season 5. Episode 22. The WB.
  11. Steven S. DeKnight (writer) & James Marshall (director) (September 28, 2006). "Zod". Smallville. Season 6. Episode 1. The CW.
  12. Todd Slavkin, Darren Swimmer, (writers) & James Conway (director) (October 4, 2007). "Kara". Smallville. Season 7. Episode 2. The CW.
  13. Don Whitehead, Holly Henderson (writers) & Todd Slavkin (director) (May 15, 2008). "Arctic". Smallville. Season 7. Episode 20. The CW.
  14. 1 2 Kristin Dos Santos (June 3, 2008). "Smallville Season Eight: Look Who's In!". Eonline. Retrieved July 12, 2009.
  15. Kelly Souders, Brian Peterson (writers) & Kevin Fair (director) (September 25, 2009). "Savior". Smallville. Season 9. Episode 1. The CW.
  16. Al Septien, Turi Meye, Brian Peterson, Kelly Souders (writers), Kevin Fair & Greg Beeman (directors) (May 13, 2011). "Finale". Smallville. Season 10. Episode 21/22. The CW.
  17. Simpson, Paul, (Season 1 Companion), pp.112–115
  18. Simpson, Paul, (Season 1 Companion), pp.116–119
  19. 1 2 Rob Salem (April 24, 2008). "Shaking things up in Smallville". Toronto: The Star. Retrieved May 19, 2008.
  20. Michael Ausiello (July 23, 2008). "Ask Ausiello: 'CSI' Sex Shocker! Lana Back to 'Smallville'! Gay Panic at 'Grey's'! '24' Villain's Alive!". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved August 27, 2008.
  21. 1 2 3 Simpson, Paul, (Season 1 Companion), pp.20–23
  22. Simpson, Paul, (Season 1 Companion), pp.120–123
  23. Kristin Dos Santos (May 1, 2008). "Breaking: Michael Rosenbaum Has Left Smallville". Eonline. Retrieved May 2, 2008.
  24. Matt Webb Mitovich and Michael Ausiello (February 11, 2011). "Smallville Exclusive! Michael Rosenbaum Back for Series Finale: 'I'm Doing It For the Fans'". TV Line. Retrieved February 11, 2011.
  25. Matthew Okumura (writer) & Bill Gereghty (director) (February 18, 2003). "Fever". Smallville. Season 2. Episode 16. The WB.
  26. 1 2 3 Simpson, Paul, (Season 1 Companion), pp.128–131
  27. 1 2 Alfred Gough, Miles Millar (writers) & Greg Beeman (director) (November 5, 2002). "Lineage". Smallville. Season 2. Episode 7. The WB.
  28. Sands, Rich. "Smallville's Chloe Makes Her Comic-Book Debut" TV Guide; September 27, 2010; Page 10
  29. Todd Slavkin, Darren Swimmer (writers) & Steve Miner (director) (October 8, 2002). "Duplicty". Smallville. Season 2. Episode 3. The WB.
  30. Drew Greenberg (writer) & James Marshall (director) (April 21, 2004). "Truth". Smallville. Season 3. Episode 18. The WB.
  31. 1 2 3 Simpson, Paul, (Season 1 Companion), pp.124–127
  32. Steven S. DeKnight (writer) & Whitney Ransick (director) (February 9, 2006). "Tomb". Smallville. Season 5. Episode 14. The WB.
  33. Steven S. DeKnight (writer) & Mat Beck (director) (May 10, 2007). "Prototype". Smallville. Season 6. Episode 21. The WB.
  34. Simpson, Paul, (Season 1 Companion), pp.136–139
  35. Rob Owen (October 14, 2001). "Superman revisited in "Smallville"". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Retrieved July 8, 2007.
  36. Simpson, Paul, (Season 1 Companion), pp.140–143
  37. Kelly Souders, Brian Peterson (writers) & Greg Beeman (director) (January 26, 2006). "Reckoning". Smallville. Season 5. Episode 12. The WB.
  38. Philip Levens, Alfred Gough (writers) & Greg Beeman (director) (May 21, 2002). "Tempest". Smallville. Season 1. Episode 21. The WB.
  39. Simpson, Paul, (Season 1 Companion), pp.132–135
  40. Jennifer Squires Biller (August 20, 2007). "Interview with Flash Gordon's Eric Johnson". Tube Talk. Retrieved July 12, 2009.
  41. Simpson, Paul, (Season 1 Companion), pg.144
  42. Don Whitehead, Holly Henderson (writers) & Ken Horton (director) (April 17, 2008). "Descent". Smallville. Season 7. Episode 16. The CW.
  43. "Lionel Luthor Returning to Smallville". Retrieved August 20, 2010.
  44. Kelly Souders, Brian Peterson (writers) & Greg Beeman (director) (September 29, 2004). "Gone". Smallville. Season 4. Episode 2. The WB.
  45. Brian Peterson, Kelly Souders (writers) & James Marshall (director) (May 11, 2005). "Forever". Smallville. Season 4. Episode 21. The WB.
  46. Byrne, Craig (September 4, 2007). Smallville: The Official Companion Season 4. Titan Books. p. 124. ISBN 1-84023-957-3.
  47. Ileane Rudolph (October 25, 2007). "Up Close With Supernatural's Jensen Ackles: Part 1". TV Guide. Retrieved July 12, 2009.
  48. Byrne, Craig, (Season 4 Companion) pp. 138–141
  49. Goldman, Eric (August 2, 2006). "IGN: IGN Interview: Aaron Ashmore on Becoming Smallville's Jimmy Olsen". IGN. Retrieved June 7, 2008.
  50. Michael Ausiello (May 14, 2009). "Find out why 'Smallville' killed off a character". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved July 13, 2009.
  51. Rich Sands (June 11, 2007). "Exclusive: Supergirl Soars Into Smallville". TV Guide. Retrieved July 12, 2009.
  52. Matt Webb Mitovich (May 16, 2008). "Smallville Exclusive: Kara's Future Is Up, Up in the Air". TV Guide. Retrieved May 21, 2008.
  53. Caroline Dries (writer) & Michael Rohl (director) (November 6, 2008). "Bloodline". Smallville. Season 8. Episode 8. The CW.
  54. Byrne, Craig, (Season 6 Companion) pp. 136–139
  55. 1 2 "Doomsday actor named for 'Smallville' season eight". Comics2Film. June 20, 2008. Retrieved July 12, 2009.
  56. Craig Byrne. "Roundtable interview with Sam Witwer". Kryptonsite. Retrieved August 28, 2008.
  57. Craig Byrne. "Roundtable interview with executive producers Kelly Souders and Brian Peterson (part 1)". Kryptonsite. Retrieved September 2, 2008.
  58. "Catwoman 2, Punisher: War Zone, Transformers 2: July 30 Comic Reel". Comic Book Resources. July 30, 2008. Retrieved August 16, 2008.
  59. Craig Byrne. "Roundtable interview with Cassidy Freeman". Kryptonsite. Retrieved August 27, 2008.
  60. Tucker, Ken (Nov 13, 2010). "'Smallville' recap: 'Abandoned': Teri Hatcher, as Lois' mom, upstaged by Julian Sands, Helen Slater, and Lindsay Hartley". Entertainment Weekly. Retrieved 19 October 2014.
  61. "Smallville Casting News: Callum Blue Has Zod Complex". Retrieved June 23, 2009.
  62. Rich Sands (July 21, 2009). "Smallville's Zod Complex". TV Guide. Archived from the original on July 24, 2009. Retrieved July 23, 2009.
  63. Barry Garron (October 15, 2001). "Smallville". Retrieved October 19, 2006.
  64. 1 2 3 "Metamorphosis" commentary by Al Gough and Miles Millar (DVD). Warner Bros. Television. 2002.
  65. Brian Cronin (August 2, 2006). "Superboy Copyright FAQ". Comic Book Resources. Retrieved December 13, 2006.
  66. "Alfred Gough and Miles Millar Exit Smallville". April 3, 2008. Retrieved April 23, 2008.
  67. Denise Martin (February 6, 2009). "'Smallville' producers set to helm 'Melrose Place' reboot". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved February 6, 2009.
  68. "WBTV Press Release". July 24, 2009. Retrieved July 24, 2009.
  69. Nellie Andreeva; Matthew Belloni (March 26, 2010). "'Smallville' producers claim Warner Bros. self-dealing cost them millions". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved April 4, 2010.
  70. "The CW Announces 2010–2011 Schedule". May 20, 2010. Retrieved June 6, 2010.
  71. "School Highlights ;— School Profile". Archived from the original on May 26, 2007. Retrieved October 19, 2006.
  72. 1 2 Simpson, Paul, (Season 3 Companion), pg.69
  73. "Cloverdale Filming Including Smallville". Cloverdale Business Improvement Association. Retrieved January 14, 2007.
  74. Al Gough, Miles Millar, Greg Beeman, Kent Horton, and Michael Rosenbaum. "Memoria" commentary (DVD). Warner Bros. Television.
  75. "'Smallville': Visual effects gurus who made Clark super". Hero Complex. May 13, 2011. Retrieved August 21, 2015.
  76. 1 2 Simpson, Paul, (Season 1 Companion), pp.154–155
  77. 1 2 Simpson, Paul, pp.102–115
  78. Randall Larson (May 23, 2008). "Interview: Mark Snow on X-Files: I Want To Believe". Retrieved October 3, 2009.
  79. Dan Pulliam (September 9, 2009). "Louis Febre Exclusive Interview". Smallville PH. Retrieved October 3, 2009.
  80. Simpson, Paul (March 2004). Smallville: The Official Companion Season 2. London: Titan Books. pp. 62–65. ISBN 1-84023-947-6.
  81. Paul Simpson (September 2005). Smallville Season 3 Companion. London: Titan Books. pp. 26–29. ISBN 978-1-84023-952-2.
  82. Simpson, Paul, (Season 3 Companion) pp.46–49
  83. Simpson, Paul, (Season 3 Companion), pp.70–73
  84. Simpson, Paul, (Season 3 Companion), pp.100–111
  85. Simpson, Paul, (Season 3 Companion) pp.62–65
  86. Simpson, Paul, (Season 2 Companion), pg.16
  87. Rob Owen (November 29, 2001). "Tuned In: It's time to revisit the season's new shows". Pittsburgh Post-Gazette. Retrieved May 27, 2007.
  88. "Smallville Episodes". TV Guide. Retrieved July 12, 2009.
  89. Jessica Seid (January 24, 2006). "'Gilmore Girls' meet 'Smackdown':CW Network to combine WB, UPN in CBS-Warner venture beginning in September.". CNN Money. Retrieved August 19, 2007.
  90. Bill Harris. "Vandervoort takes off on 'Smallville'". Sun Media. Retrieved August 1, 2010.
  91. Ausiello, Michael. "Breaking: CW renews 'Smallville,' 'Gossip Girl,' 'One Tree Hill,' 'Supernatural,' and '90210'". Retrieved February 24, 2009.
  92. "Fall 2009 schedule". TVbythenumbers. May 21, 2009. Archived from the original on May 23, 2009. Retrieved May 21, 2009.
  93. "Smallville will break Stargate SG-1's world record". GateWorld. Retrieved May 19, 2010.
  94. Pavan -- (August 10, 2011). "TNT Fall 2011 Schedule Has Smallville; Nick at Nite Removes Summer Marathons Early – News Blog". Retrieved January 9, 2012.
  95. "Hulu - What's Coming and Going in October".
  96. Seth Gunderson (November 5, 2001). "Smallville, Kansas. The biggest little town you've ever seen.". The Trades. Retrieved May 22, 2007.
  97. Rob Allstetter (December 21, 2001). "Mass o' Media: Smallville gets a full season". Comics Buyer's Guide (1466): 14.
  98. "Broadcast TV may test limits on sex, language". Baptist Press. August 26, 2002. Retrieved June 4, 2007.
  99. Rob Owen (January 16, 2002). "Tuned In: UPN got 'Buffy,' but WB gets ratings". Post-Gazette. Retrieved May 23, 2007.
  100. Simpson, Paul, (Season 3 Companion) pp.38–41
  101. Simpson, Paul, pp.78–81
  102. Karl Heimueller (June 27, 2006). "The 'Superman' Fanboy Dilemma, Part 5: What If 'Returns' Is (Gasp) Kraptonite?". MTV. Retrieved July 27, 2008.
  103. Schneider, Michael. "TV's New Heroes", TV Guide, July 11, 2011, pages 18–19
  104. Christopher Hooton (June 7, 2011). "Smallville limps toward the finish line". Metro. Retrieved June 8, 2011.
  105. Gunderson, Seth (November 5, 2001). "Smallville, Kansas. The biggest little town you've ever seen.". The Trades. Retrieved May 22, 2007.
  106. "Episode List: Smallville – Season 1". TV Tango. Retrieved May 17, 2014.
  107. 1 2 "How did your favorite show rate? (2001–02)". USA Today. May 28, 2002. Retrieved May 25, 2007.
  108. "WB is getting its mojo back". September 26, 2002. Retrieved May 19, 2010.
  109. "Episode List: Smallville – Season 2". TV Tango. Retrieved May 17, 2014.
  110. 1 2 "2002–03 Ratings". Retrieved May 25, 2007.
  111. "Episode List: Smallville – Season 3". TV Tango. Retrieved May 17, 2014.
  112. "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. May 25, 2004. Retrieved March 28, 2009.
  113. 1 2 "2003–04 Ratings". ABC Medianet. Archived from the original on September 30, 2007. Retrieved May 25, 2007.
  114. "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. September 29, 2004. Retrieved March 28, 2009.
  115. "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. May 24, 2005. Retrieved March 28, 2009.
  116. 1 2 "2004–05 Primetime Wrap". Hollywood Reporter. May 27, 2005. Archived from the original on July 8, 2006. Retrieved May 25, 2007.
  117. "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. October 4, 2005. Retrieved March 28, 2009.
  118. "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. May 16, 2006. Archived from the original on May 28, 2010. Retrieved March 28, 2009.
  119. 1 2 "Series". The Hollywood Reporter. May 26, 2006. Archived from the original on May 19, 2007. Retrieved May 25, 2007.
  120. "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. October 3, 2006. Retrieved March 28, 2009.
  121. "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. May 22, 2007. Archived from the original on May 28, 2010. Retrieved March 28, 2009.
  122. 1 2 "2006–07 primetime wrap". The Hollywood Reporter. May 25, 2007. Archived from the original on January 26, 2010. Retrieved May 25, 2007.
  123. "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. October 2, 2007. Retrieved March 28, 2009.
  124. "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. May 20, 2008. Retrieved March 28, 2009.
  125. 1 2 "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. May 20, 2008. Retrieved March 28, 2009.
  126. Gorman, Bill (September 23, 2008). "Top CW Primetime Shows, September 15–21". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved November 22, 2008.
  127. Seidman, Robert (May 19, 2009). "Top CW Primetime Shows, May 11–17, 2009". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved May 20, 2009.
  128. 1 2 "Weekly Program Rankings". ABC Medianet. May 19, 2008. Archived from the original on January 31, 2010. Retrieved May 20, 2009.
  129. "CW Premiere Plan Features Tree Hill Time Swap, Smallville Delay". Retrieved June 17, 2009.
  130. Gorman, Bill (October 12, 2009). "Dollhouse Premiere 18–49 Rating Increases To A 1.5 Via DVR; Hopeful or Futile?". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved October 20, 2009.
  131. Paul Millar (May 16, 2010). "2.5m watch 'Smallville' season finale". Digital Spy. Retrieved May 16, 2010.
  132. 1 2 "Final 2009–10 Broadcast Primetime Show Average Viewership — TV Ratings, Nielsen Ratings, Television Show Ratings". Archived from the original on June 19, 2010. Retrieved June 16, 2010.
  133. "The CW announces return dates for 'Gossip Girl', 'Vampire Diaries', 'Smallville,' and more!". Retrieved June 30, 2010.
  134. Gorman, Bill (September 27, 2010). "Friday Finals: Supernatural Up; Dateline Down". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved September 27, 2010.
  135. Seidman, Robert (February 7, 2011). "'Smallville' Wraps Its Ten-Year Run With a Two-Hour Series Finale Event on Friday, May 13 on The CW". Retrieved February 7, 2011.
  136. Seidman, Robert (May 16, 2011). [>Twitter "Friday Final Ratings: 'CSI:NY,' 'Blue Bloods,' 'Friday Night Lights,' and 'Kitchen Nightmares Adjusted Up, No Adjustments To 'Smallville'"]. TV by the Numbers. Retrieved May 16, 2011.
  137. Andreeva, Nellie (May 27, 2011). "Full 2010–2011 TV Season Series Rankings". Deadline. Retrieved June 1, 2011.
  138. Gorman, Bill (June 13, 2011). "'Modern Family' Tops DVR Ratings Gain For The 2010–11 Season; 'Fringe' Has Biggest % Increase By DVR". TV by the Numbers. Retrieved June 20, 2011.
  139. "CNN's 2002 Emmy Winners". CNN. Archived from the original on March 16, 2008. Retrieved July 13, 2009.
  140. "2006 Primetime Emmy Winners". Retrieved August 23, 2007.
  141. "The 2006 Creative Arts Emmy winners press release" (PDF) (Press release). August 19, 2006. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2006-09-29. Retrieved August 23, 2007.
  142. "2008 Emmy Winners" (PDF). September 13, 2008. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2008-09-20. Retrieved September 24, 2008.
  143. "2005 Leo Awards". Retrieved August 23, 2007.
  144. 1 2 "2007 Leo Awards". Retrieved August 23, 2007.
  145. "2006 Leo Awards". Retrieved August 23, 2007.
  146. "2008 Leo Awards". Retrieved May 27, 2008.
  147. "2002 Leo Awards". Archived from the original on May 26, 2007. Retrieved June 28, 2007.
  148. "Visual Effects Society Awards". Archived from the original on February 10, 2008. Retrieved August 23, 2007.
  149. "2002 ASCAP Awards". ASCAP. Archived from the original on September 5, 2008. Retrieved May 2, 2007.
  150. "Previous ASC Award Winners". Alternative Film Guide. Retrieved May 17, 2008.
  151. "Saturn Television Awards". Saturn Awards. Archived from the original on May 2, 2007. Retrieved May 2, 2007.
  152. "2002 Teen Choice Awards". All Your TV. Retrieved May 2, 2007.
  153. "2006 Teen Choice Award Winners". Fox. Archived from the original on October 12, 2007. Retrieved August 23, 2007.
  154. "2007 Teen Choice Award Winners". Fox. Archived from the original on November 19, 2007. Retrieved August 27, 2007.
  155. "2009 Teen Choice Awards, Nominees, Winners, TV Schedule". Retrieved August 12, 2009.
  156. Mark Sweney (August 29, 2008). "Merlin: BBC cues up TV and cinema ads". The Guardian. UK. Retrieved September 3, 2011.
  157. Roger Stern (October 1, 2002). Smallville: Strange Visitors. Aspect. p. 304. ISBN 0-446-61213-8.
  158. Michael Teitelbaum (October 1, 2002). Smallville: Arrival. Little, Brown Young Readers. p. 180. ISBN 0-316-17359-2.
  159. Cherie Bennett & Jeff Gottesfeld (October 1, 2002). Smallville: See No Evil. Little, Brown Young Readers. p. 180. ISBN 0-316-17301-0.
  160. Smallville No. 10, pg. 37, ASIN B001DF5N62
  161. Alan Grand (November 1, 2002). Smallville: Dragon. Aspect. p. 256. ISBN 0-446-61214-6.
  162. Cherie Bennett & Jeff Gottesfeld (December 1, 2002). Smallville: Flight. Little, Brown Young Readers. p. 180. ISBN 0-316-17468-8.
  163. Smallville No. 10, pg. 38, ASIN B001DF5N62
  164. Nancy Holder (January 1, 2003). Smallville: Hauntings. Aspect. p. 288. ISBN 0-446-61215-4.
  165. David Weiss & Bobby Weiss (February 1, 2003). Smallville: Animal Rage. Little, Brown Young Readers. p. 176. ISBN 0-316-17421-1.
  166. Dean Wesley Smith (March 1, 2003). Smallville: Whodunnit. Aspect. p. 240. ISBN 0-446-61216-2.
  167. Cherie Bennett & Jeff Gottesfeld (April 16, 2003). Smallville: Speed. Little, Brown Young Readers. p. 208. ISBN 0-316-16816-5.
  168. Suzan Colon (June 1, 2003). Smallville: Buried Secrets. Little, Brown Young Readers. p. 208. ISBN 0-316-16848-3.
  169. Diana G. Gallagher (September 1, 2003). Smallville: Shadows. Aspect. p. 272. ISBN 0-446-61360-6.
  170. Suzan Colon (October 1, 2003). Smallville: Runaway. Little, Brown Young Readers. p. 208. ISBN 0-316-73476-4.
  171. Nancy Holder (November 1, 2003). Smallville: Silence. Aspect. p. 320. ISBN 0-446-61359-2.
  172. Cherie Bennett & Jeff Gottesfeld (December 1, 2003). Smallville: Greed. Little, Brown Young Readers. p. 176. ISBN 0-316-73477-2.
  173. Alan Grant (January 1, 2004). Smallville: Curse. Aspect. p. 288. ISBN 0-446-61361-4.
  174. Suzan Colon (February 1, 2004). Smallville: Temptation. Little, Brown Young Readers. p. 192. ISBN 0-316-73478-0.
  175. Devin K. Grayson (March 1, 2004). Smallville: City. Aspect. p. 272. ISBN 0-446-61362-2.
  176. Cherie Bennett (April 1, 2004). Smallville: Sparks. Little, Brown Young Readers. p. 176. ISBN 0-316-73479-9.
  177. Smallville: Elemental. TV Guide (Radnor, Pennsylvania). December 8, 2001, [TV Guide presents a special feature from DC Comics], Gemstar-TV Guide International
  178. 1 2 R.J. Carter (October 28, 2002). "Comic Book Review: Smallville: The Comic". The Trades. Retrieved August 1, 2008.
  179. 1 2 3 Arune Singh (December 1, 2003). "Somebody Save Me: Clint Carpenter talks 'Smallville,' the TV show and the comic". Comic Book Reviews. Retrieved August 1, 2008.
  180. "America Online Offers Exclusive Access To Series Of New Online Adventures Tied To The WB's Hit Series 'Smallville'". Time Warner. April 14, 2004. Retrieved August 1, 2008.
  181. R.J. Carter (March 22, 2003). "Comic Book Review: Smallville (ongoing series) #1". The Trades. Retrieved August 1, 2008.
  182. Brandy Phillips. "Announcing Smallville Season 11". Retrieved February 9, 2012.
  183. Smallville Season 11 vol. 1 #1 (April 2012)
  184. Rich Sands (December 13, 2012). "Smallville Season 11 Comic Book Features Impulse and Expands its Universe".
  185. Rich Sands (September 6, 2013). "Exclusive: Smallville Comic Book Changes Format, Heads for a Crisis".
  186. "Bryan Q. Miller and Cat Staggs Say So Long to Smallville". DC Comics. DC Comics. Retrieved November 14, 2014.
  187. "SMALLVILLE SEASON 11: CONTINUITY #4". DC Comics. DC Comics.
  188. "SMALLVILLE SEASON 11 SPECIAL #3". DC Comics.
  189. 1 2 "America Online has teamed up with Warner Bros. Television and The WB Television Network to produce new mini-dramas to publicise Smallville.". BBC. April 29, 2003. Retrieved March 23, 2008.
  190. Jonah Weiland (April 14, 2004). "AOL New online adventures tied to "Smallville" hit AOL" (Press release). Comic Book Resources. Retrieved July 13, 2009.
  191. Alfred Gough & Miles Millar (2006). Smallville: Vengeance Chronicles Promo Webisodes (DVD). Warner Bros. Video, Inc.
  192. 1 2 3 4 Simpson, Paul, (Season 2 Companion) pp.154—155
  193. Nat Ives (September 12, 2003). "The Media Business: Advertising – Addenda; Verizon and WB Join for Promotion". The New York Times. Retrieved July 12, 2009.
  194. Carly Mayberry (January 18, 2007). "CW, Sprint animate 'Smallville'". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved September 23, 2007.
  195. John Consoli (April 19, 2007). "WB, CW, Toyota Pact for Marketing Campaign". Media Week. Archived from the original on November 28, 2007. Retrieved September 23, 2007.
  196. Brian Warmoth (April 24, 2007). "Faster Than a Speeding Panel". Wizard Universe. Archived from the original on December 19, 2007. Retrieved September 23, 2007.
  197. "The Smallville Stride Comic Adventure Sweepstakes". Archived from the original on May 25, 2008. Retrieved 2008-05-25.
  198. "The CW, Warner Bros. Television Group, and Stride Gum offer fans the opportunity to create their own Smallville digital comic book". The Futon Critic. March 14, 2008. Retrieved March 23, 2008.
  199. T.L. Stanley (April 7, 2008). "Sprint, CW Mobilize Supergirl for Mobisodes". Media Week. Archived from the original on April 17, 2008. Retrieved April 19, 2008.
  200. "Smallville Legends: Kara and the Chronicles of Krypton". Archived from the original on May 13, 2008. Retrieved 2008-05-13.
  201. Josef Adalian (November 13, 2005). "WB dives into 'Aquaman'". Variety. Retrieved January 1, 2007.
  202. "The WB Makes Aquaman Official". November 13, 2006. Archived from the original on August 22, 2006. Retrieved January 5, 2007.
  203. 1 2 Josef Adalian (November 13, 2005). "WB dives into 'Aquaman'". Variety. Retrieved January 1, 2007.
  204. Craig Byrne (January 19, 2006). "KryptonSite 100th episode interview with Alfred Gough". KryptonSite. Retrieved January 1, 2007.
  205. 22, 2006 "Aquaman consigned to the depths" Check |url= value (help). The Stare. May 22, 2006. Retrieved May 10, 2007.
  206. "Pilots not taking off for soap stars this fall". Jamaica-Gleaner. June 3, 2006. Archived from the original on September 27, 2007. Retrieved May 10, 2007.
  207. Andrew Wallenstein (April 12, 2006). "2006–07 pilots". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on April 17, 2007. Retrieved May 10, 2007.
  208. Byrne, Craig (March 2008). Smallville: The Official Companion Season 6. London: Titan Books. pp. 136–138. ISBN 1-84576-656-3.
  209. "Season Five (HD-DVD)". Retrieved March 28, 2010.
  210. "Season Six (HD-DVD)". Retrieved March 28, 2010.
  211. DVD extras noted on the back of each season's box.
  212. "Season 1 (Region 1)". Retrieved March 22, 2009.
  213. "Season 1 (Region 2)". Amazon France. Retrieved December 13, 2006.
  214. "Season 1 (Region 4)". JB HI-FI online. Retrieved January 12, 2007.
  215. "Season 2 (Region 1)". Retrieved March 22, 2009.
  216. "Season 2 (Region 2)". Amazon France. Retrieved December 13, 2006.
  217. "Season 2 (Region 4)". JB HI-FI online. Retrieved July 12, 2009.
  218. "Season 3 (Region 1)". Retrieved March 22, 2009.
  219. "Season 3 (Region 2)". Amazon France. Retrieved December 13, 2006.
  220. "Season 3 (Region 4)". JB HI-FI online. Retrieved July 12, 2009.
  221. "Season 4 (Region 1)". Retrieved March 22, 2009.
  222. "Season 4 (Region 2)". Amazon France. Retrieved December 13, 2006.
  223. "Season 4 (Region 4)". JB HI-FI online. Retrieved July 12, 2009.
  224. "Season 5 (Region 1)". Retrieved March 22, 2009.
  225. "Season 5 (Region 2)". Amazon France. Retrieved December 13, 2006.
  226. "Season 5 (Region 4)". Ezydvd. Retrieved January 12, 2007.
  227. David Lambert (May 23, 2007). "Smallville ;— Clark's secret is out: 6th Season Street date, costs, and extras!". Retrieved July 12, 2009.
  228. "Season 6 (Region 2)". Amazon. Retrieved August 15, 2007.
  229. "Season 6 (Region 4)". Ezydvd. Retrieved October 18, 2009.
  230. David Lambert (May 21, 2008). "Smallville ;— Release Date, Package Art & Extras for 7th Season DVDs and Blu-ray Discs!". Retrieved May 21, 2008.
  231. "Smallville season 7 (Region 2)". Retrieved March 22, 2009.
  232. "Season 7 (Region 4)". Ezydvd. Retrieved December 30, 2008.
  233. David Lambert (June 3, 2009). "DVD & Blu-ray Official 8th Season Announcement: Extras, 3D Box Art & August Date". Retrieved June 3, 2009.
  234. "DVD Official 8th Season (Region 2)". Retrieved March 22, 2009.
  235. "Smallville — The Complete 8th Season (6 Disc Set)". EzyDVD. Retrieved February 16, 2010.
  236. 1 2 David Lambert (June 17, 2010). "Final (Earlier!) Release Date and Extras for The Complete 9th Season on DVD and Blu-ray". Retrieved June 17, 2010.
  237. "Smallville Complete Ninth Season DVD (Region 2)".
  238. "Smallville — The Complete 9th Season (6 Disc Set)". EzyDVD. Retrieved May 16, 2011.
  239. 1 2 3 David Lambert. "Finalized Date, Bonus Items, Packaging for the Complete Series and The 10th Season Sets". Retrieved July 26, 2011.
  240. "Smallville Complete Tenth Season DVD (Region 2)".
  241. "Smallville: The Final Season". Retrieved January 9, 2012.
  242. "Smallville – Season 1–10 Complete [DVD]".
  243. "Smallville – The Complete Collection Seasons 1–10 DVD". dvdorchard. Retrieved August 28, 2012.
  244. "Smallville — The Complete Sixth Season — Blu-ray". Retrieved March 22, 2009.
  245. "Smallville: Season 6 (Blu-ray)". Retrieved November 11, 2009.
  246. "Smallville — The Complete Sixth Season [Blu-ray] (2006)". Retrieved November 11, 2009.
  247. "Smallville — The Complete 6th Season (4 Disc Set) (Blu-ray)". ezydvd. Retrieved November 11, 2009.
  248. "Smallville — The Complete Seventh Season — Blu-ray". Retrieved March 22, 2009.
  249. "Smallville — The Complete Seventh Season (Blu-ray)". Retrieved November 11, 2009.
  250. "Smallville — The Complete 7th Season (3 Disc Set) (Blu-ray)". ezydvd. Retrieved November 11, 2009.
  251. "Smallville — The Complete Eighth Season — Blu-ray". Retrieved March 28, 2010.
  252. "Smallville — The Complete Eighth Season [Blu-ray] (2009)". Retrieved November 11, 2009.
  253. "Smallville — The Complete 8th Season (4 Disc Set) (Blu-ray)". ezydvd. Retrieved March 28, 2010.
  254. "Smallville — The Complete Ninth Season [Blu-ray] (2010)".
  255. "Smallville — The Complete 9th Season (6 Disc Set)". EzyDVD. Retrieved May 16, 2011.
  256. "Smallville — The Complete Tenth Season [Blu-ray] (2011) (Region Free)".
  257. "Smallville: The Final Season (Blu-ray)". Retrieved January 9, 2012.
  258. "Smallville: The Talon Mix". Amazon. Retrieved October 16, 2006.
  259. "Smallville: The Metropolis Mix". Amazon. Retrieved October 16, 2006.
  260. Gerry Appel (March 21, 2003). "Kryptonite Chronicles: 'Smallville' soars for Superman fans". BSU Daily News. Retrieved February 5, 2008.
  261. Donna Petrozzello (December 20, 2002). "Inner Tube". Daily News. Retrieved March 22, 2009.
  262. "The Official Smallville Magazine webpage". Titan Magazines. Retrieved February 5, 2008.
  263. "Smallville: The Official Companion Season 1 release date". Amazon. ISBN 1840237953.
  264. Geoff Willmetts (November 1, 2004). "Smallville Season One: The Official Companion by Paul Simpson review". SF Archived from the original on October 28, 2006. Retrieved March 27, 2009.
  265. "Smallville: The Official Companion Season 2 release date". Amazon. ISBN 1840239476.
  266. Geoff Willmetts (June 1, 2005). "Smallville Season Two: The Official Companion by Paul Simpson review". SF Archived from the original on May 27, 2008. Retrieved March 27, 2009.
  267. "Smallville: The Official Companion Season 3 release date". Amazon. ISBN 1840239522.
  268. Geoff Willmetts (January 1, 2006). "Smallville Season Three: The Official Companion by Paul Simpson review". SF Archived from the original on October 28, 2006. Retrieved March 27, 2009.
  269. "Smallville: The Official Companion Season 4 release date". Amazon. ISBN 1840239573.
  270. Geoff Willmetts (August 1, 2007). "Smallville Season Four: The Official Companion by Craig Byrne review". SF Archived from the original on May 16, 2008. Retrieved March 27, 2009.
  271. "Smallville: The Official Companion Season 5 release date". Amazon. ISBN 1845765427.
  272. "Smallville: The Official Companion Season 6 release date". Amazon. ISBN 1845766563.
  273. Craig Byrne (2008). Smallville: The Official Companion Season 7. London: Titan Books. ISBN 978-1-84576-715-0.
  274. "Smallville RPG Product Page". Retrieved August 25, 2010.
  275. "Various – Ultimate Smallville Soundtrack". Discogs.
Wikiquote has quotations related to: Smallville
Wikimedia Commons has media related to Smallville.

This article is issued from Wikipedia - version of the 11/29/2016. The text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share Alike but additional terms may apply for the media files.