I didn't do the math this time, so I'm not sure how much of DC's comic book-comics this month will be taken over by Future State, but it seems to be quite comparable to January, with future issues of the same books that weren't part of Future State being solicited this month, as well as a handful of intriguing original graphic novels I didn't mention at all and a couple of cool-looking trade collections.
Anyway, here's what jumped out at me, aside from Brian Bolland's fantastic cover for Future State: Dark Detective #4, of course...
The day is obviously eventually saved, by Hal Jordan, who was then Parallax and rather fresh off his mad attempt to de-create all of time and space and then recreate it without the destruction of Coast City in Zero Hour. He does it, but at the cost of his life. This collection includes Parallax: Emerald Night #1 (by Ron Marz and Mike McKone) and Green Lantern #81, so the focus here is on the main series and its plot, but, if I recall correctly, most of the best bits of the crossover occurred in the many tie-ins. (GL #81, by the way, was the funeral of Hal Jordan, and it included a then very rare appearance of Swamp Thing and John Constantine in the DCU).
—A League of Her Own, Nightwing Rising) comics lately with Superman ones next, judging by Superman Adventures: Lex Luthor, Man of Metropolis. That is, publishing thematic collections. This will feature five issues culled from the 1996-2002 all-ages companion series to Superman: The Animated Series. These issues all feature Luthor prominently, obviously, and will include some unlikely writing credits, like Mark Millar, Evan Dorkin and Sarah Dyer.
—1978's All-New Collector's Edition, 1981-1982's DC Comics Presents #33, #34 and #49, 1984's DC Comics Presents Annual #3—this new volume is about 50 pages longer, and contains some far newer material. These are 1997's Kingdom Come #4, 1999's The Power of Shazam #46 by Jerry Ordway and Dick Giordano and 2005's Superman #216, in which Judd Winick has an Captain Marvel combat an Eclipso-possessed Superman, in a repeat of a plot point from the 1992 annual event, Eclipso: The Darkness Within. I'm not sure what the providence of the new Andy Kubert cover is (the 2013 volume used Rich Buckler's cover from the Collector's Edition), and I'm curious if it's a new, original piece or not.