Susan Heyward stars in Martin Scorsese, Mick Jagger and Terence Winter's new HBO drama series "Vinyl" premiering February 14, 2016, and is returning as the lead in Sony's superhero juggernaut series "Powers" premiering March 2016
There is never enough time. Repeat that. Two seconds just went by you'll never see again.
Clearly, the LGBTQ community needs a superhero that everyone knows about -- our own Batman, as it were. But here's the good news: I have someone! And, like Batman, he's rich and on a mission to use his powers for good.
Wonder Woman is the biggest and best chance to finally get it right, to usher in a new era of film and show the world that yes, women can be heroes, too.
Superheroes are needed in this world, just as you are needed in this world. The best part about these fictitious characters is that when you strip away all the powers they have, they are just people like you and me, faults and all.
This article originally appeared on Inverse. By ...
In an interview, Berlatsky told me about Marston and his ideas of Wonder Woman as a warrior for peace and an emblem of dominance through submission -- with more bondage and other sexual images than even the wildly overblown allegations of the notorious 1954 Congressional hearings on the dangers of comic books could comprehend.
When I was a kid, Superman was the greatest of all superheroes. There were others with various powers, but Superman was the strongest, the fastest, the most complete. He didn't need gadgets, or scientific mishaps, or magical weapons to perform his heroic feats. His powers were inherent. He was superhuman.
Those looking for a fun, well-illustrated comic with an exciting plot, can follow Marvel's new Black family of super-heroes on their quest to keep the family together, reclaim the Infinity Stones, and of course, save the galaxy.
ABC - Wiping Servers With the Stars
Superman didn't start off the weakest player on a girls soccer team like you, and Lois Lane and Wonder Woman don't worry their bottom lip over hot-faced crushes on older girls on their bus. Only straight people are superheroes.
Making those advances has almost always been the domain of the engineer, but predicting them has often been a job for those with grander visions. Science fiction writers and filmmakers have often beaten history to the present, conjuring inventions that circuits and polymers would later make manifest.
Call it what you will. Denial. Immaturity. Insanity. But then again, having a year of breast cancer, brain tumors, and -- plot twist! -- possible uterine cancer, and that's an insanity on a whole different level. Given the choice, I'll side with a superhero insanity any day.
This low-budget underdog manages to keep you on the edge of your seat in suspense better than any of the previously mentioned blockbusters could ever hope to do.
In his spare time, Mkize gave birth to Kwezi, one of South Africa's first comic book superheroes, all with the idea of retaining control of his vision and art to tell uniquely African stories. EBONY.com caught up with him on the eve of the recent FNB Joburg Art Fair.