The animated world proves to be just as difficult to navigate as the physical one, and secretly gay cartoon characters must traverse their own unsteady paths as well. Power limited by nothing but family rules and his respect for his duty. Go discover it. Nicolas Cage once owned a pristine copy of Action Comics 1: Well, an anti-hero. Near omnipotent, he is continually embroiled in schemes by his pantheonic siblings The Endless Destiny, Death, Desire, Despair, Destruction and Delirium and the subjects of his dream kingdom, as well as having duties to protect or destroy the humans with whom he comes into contact. When Frank Miller began Sin City — his series of ultra-noir set in the eponymous hotbed of crime — he needed archetypes that were almost Olympian in their grandeur.
His popularity has since waned, but Spawn remains an iconic crusader, both for the characters in his stories and creator-owned comic books.
Time for a new Futa thread!! Power limited by nothing but family rules and his respect for his duty. Originally conceived as a villainous means of giving Hulk a bit of a workout, but swiftly retooled as a conflicted hero, Wolverine's always been a character comfortable with shades of grey, and it's his contradictions and complications that enable him to be all things to all geeks. JOE DREDD Created at least partially to ram home the point that comic book superheroes and gun-wielding cops are inherently fascist, Judge Dredd — like Dirty Harry, the Punisher and Charles Bronson in Death Wish — wound up as an enormous success, demonstrating that even liberal audiences find certain types of fascism inherently appealing.
Garth Ennis ' masterpiece, Preacheris so good that two characters from it make our list the other is — well, you'll see