A guest post in the form of a preview of the forthcoming anthology, Unstable Masks: Whiteness and American Superhero Comics.
The not-so-final installment on the final installments of both versions of Omega the Unknown.
A voice in the wilderness crying out against superheroic hegemony.
Marvel’s kid superheroes in the Crack Era, need to learn to just say “No” to white privilege.
Part Two of Exploring Storm as a postcolonial figure.
The hope of the new Spider-Woman series.
The heteronormative values these romance comics reinforce are really friggin’ queer.
Images for an essay published in the June 2014 issue of Apex
This is Part Two of a two-part series of posts on the classic X-Men comics arc, “Days of Future Past.”
Captain America: The Winter Soldier is part of the ideological state apparatus
Jefferson Pierce’s “blackness” is explored in relation to his superheroic identity, but doesn’t get anywhere.
Miles Morales or Trayvon Martin are more likely to be victim of a “heroic” vigilante than to be one.
When superhero contingencies are indistinguishable from supervillain schemes.
More than 40 years later, Wonder Woman still has to deal with the same masculine hostility.
Imagining a different tradition for super-heroines.
Rhodey’s armor allows him to literally don the guise of a successful white man, to “pass” in the world of (mostly) white superheroes.