Marvel’s announced a new New Warriors team, featuring new heroes meant to reflect today’s youth. Unfortunately, some of them come off as heavy-handed.
As a companion to an earlier blog post, I look at what the most popular superhero movies are at the box office outside of North America.
A look at various superheroes with some form of government or public sector ties, whether in their costumed or civilian identities.
I’ve decided to try to tackle the frequently asked question: why are there so many Black superheroes with electrical powers?
I take a look at what salaries various non-wealthy superheroes—such as Superman and Spider-Man—earn in their civilian alter-egos.
Superhero sidekicks were once as common as secret identities, but not as much nowadays. I make a few observations why that’s the case.
A look at instances of superhero comics addressing discrimination, refugees, sexism, smoking, and other social issues.
For decades, fans have debated who the most popular superheroes are. The “Big Two,” DC and Marvel, are more than glad to feed into this with constant crossovers, heroes fighting other heroes (see “Batman V Superman”), or whatnot. One popularity gauge might be who brings in the most money. While Marvel’s comics these days outsell DC’s, how do the companies’ superhero movies compare?
Finally hitting the 21st century, here’s my favorite superhero TV show/movie openings for the 2000s and 2010s. I’m combining the[…]
Today, I’ll look at my picks for favorite 1990s superhero TV show and movie openings. My vote for the best[…]