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The Myth of the Superhero with fenton

The Myth of the Superhero with fenton

I’ve been writing about a lot of superheroes lately.

But I don’t think anyone would have been able to name the six or seven I’ve seen in recent weeks.

The four of them, the three of them—I’ve seen a lot, but not as much as you might think.

This is the second installment in a two-part series that examines a few superheroes who are doing a little bit of everything, but who also happen to be superheros.

I don, of course, speak as someone who was born in the 1970s and lives in the ’80s.

But if you were born in 1965, you’d probably be at least familiar with these names: Supergirl, Wonder Woman, The Flash, The Atom, Aquaman, and the Justice League.

All of them were originally written by Grant Morrison, who died in 2011.

The superhero genre has a long history of being dominated by men.

They’ve done more in comics than any other genre, yet they still dominate the industry, earning about a third of the total annual sales of comics and publishing houses combined.

The other two—Marvel and DC—have a bit more diversity, but still have a disproportionate amount of white men in the creative ranks.

In the last decade, there has been an explosion of women writers and artists.

There are now three female-led comic book titles in the DCU, and there are two more in the ongoing Batman series.

(I’m not sure if there are more in The New 52.)

It’s been fascinating to watch all of this, because I’ve noticed a lot about these superheroes that I never would have expected.

For example, I don.

While the rest of the world’s heroes, such as Spider-Man and Superman, have been a constant presence on our screens for the last three decades, I haven’t seen any of them on TV.

It’s almost like I’m living in a separate world from everyone else.

The fact that the DC universe is so diverse has meant that the stories of these superheroes have also been different.

I think it’s important to note that superheroes aren’t just heroes.

They’re people.

That means that the choices they make have consequences for how society works and the ways we relate to one another.

They have a history, and they’re going to have to change their ways, too.

The most prominent of these changes are the ones that happen to the characters themselves.

I’d like to talk a little about some of the things I’ve come to learn about superheroics.

First, I think of the Superman myth as a myth.

This was something I was very aware of when I was a kid.

I didn’t get it until I started reading about it in the late ’80