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gargnob
Ok, this book has a back story which I will now tell. Beside the point? Not important? Well... You CAN just skip the first paragraph if you want...

20-25 years ago I subscribed to Spider-Man. More specifically Spindelmannen (Swedish translation, importing foreign comics hadn't really started being a thing yet). In one issue there was a comic drawing contest. Would I claim that I can draw? Not really... But I skewed the story given in the script enough to make it, somewhat, funny. I did NOT win first prize, which was for the comic strip to be published in a comic book. Instead I won shared 2-50th prize. Which was the graphic novel I have now re-read for this challenge list.

Power Pack Origin Album by Louise Simonson

That's the name listed as script writer. True, a comic, or "graphic novel", has quite a few people working on it, but for simplicity's sake: she WROTE it.

The story?

An alien comes to Earth, dies and give up his power to the one trying to rescue him. Yes, it's the Green Lantern origin. So? Just because it's derivative doesn't make it bad. In this case, the rescuerS are four children. Yes, the foursome. Like Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, Harry Potter, Fantastic Four, South Park, etc, etc. Also, two boys and two girls, got the gender rule down as well. The reason they call themselves Power Pack is because they're siblings with the last name Power.

The comic have quite a few references to Star Wars. Only to be expected, it came out in 1984 and Return of the Jedi came out in 1983 so it was everyone's mind. To some of us, it's ALWAYS on our minds... May the force be with you.

Did I like it? Yes. A tad childish, true. They're quite YOUNG children after all. When the comic got translatet and I bought it (which I did BEFORE winning the copy in English) there was something of a... Storm of complaints. Too many readers thought it was for babies. Of course there was also praise from parents thinking that the portraying of the four children were spot on. There will always be opinions. But like I wrote earlier: I liked it. Probably more so now that I'm an adult and can see the view of those parents.

Aliens, space ships, superpowers. Yes, this is another sci-fi book. Dang I'm reading a lot of those this year!

1. A book based on a fairy tale - Witches Abroad by Sir Terry Pratchett
2. A National Book Award winner - Mördare utan ansikte by Henning Mankell [Murderer Without a Face]
3. A YA bestseller - The Maze Runner by James Dashner
4. A book you haven't read since high school - Treasure Island by Robert Louis Stevenson
5. A Book set in your home state - Innan frosten by Henning Mankell [Before the Frost]
6. A book translated to English - The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo by Stieg Larsson [Män som hatar kvinnor]
7. A romance set in the future - The Host by Stephenie Meyer
8. A book set in Europe - Enigma by Robert Harris
9. A book that's under 150 pages - Chadwick's Chimney by Colin Thiele
10. A New York Times bestseller - The Scorch Trials by James Dashner
11. A book that's becoming a movie this year - Inferno by Dan Brown
12. A book recommended by someone you just met - Lost Dogs and Lonely Hearts by Lucy Dillon
13. A self-improvement book - Från utbränd till nytänd by Inger Jalakas [From Burned Out to Reignited]
14. A book you can finish in a day - Bruno & Boots: This Can't Be Happening at Macdonald Hall by Gordon Korman
15. A book written by a celebrity - Pippi Långstrump by Astrid Lindgren [Pippi Longstocking]
16. A political memoir - Fidel Castro by Björn Kumm

17. A book at least 100 years older than you - Asken Yggdrasil by Alf Henrikson and Edward Lindahl [The Ash Yggdrasil]
18 A book that's more than 600 pages - The Seeds of Singing by Kay McGrath
19. A book from Oprah's Book Club - We were the Mulvaneys by Joyce Carol Oates
20. A science-fiction novel - The Death Cure by James Dashner
21. A book recommended by a family member - Hyperion by Dan Simmons
22. A graphic novel - Power Pack Origin Album by Louise Simonson

23. A book that is published in 2016
24. A book with a protagonist who has your occupation
25. A book that takes place during Summer
26. A book and it's prequiel
27. A murder mystery
28. A book written by a comedian
29. A dystopian novel
30. A book with a blue cover
31. A book of poetry
32. The first book you see in a bookstore
33. A classic from the 20th century
34. A book from the library
35. An autobiography
36. A book about a road trip
37. A book about a culture you're unfamiliar with
38. A satirical book
39. A book that takes place on an island
40. A book that's guaranteed to bring you joy
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Well, not much to say. I read a book that took almost a month to read and now I've read the sequal that ALSO took a long time.

The Fall of Hyperion by Dan Simmons

I DID ask my brother if it was really wise to expect the reader to know about Beowulf, The Illiad, Keats, Shakespeare, Dante and a few other "high brow" authors? In his mind? Yes. This was NOT a run of the mill book, this was HARD sci-fi. Great. I don't like sci-fi to begin with and he dumps the premium stuff on me...

Me? I have read ... a FEW of those authors and know OF enough of the others to get the points.

Did I like it? Well... I was tempted to give up. After all, that fear I wrote about last time, jokingly, still exist. Two books in a row taking that long to read and the next-next book being a big sci-fi book as well... Oh well, I'll figure it out. I usually do :).

*reads back what he just wrote and realises it*

Ok: yes, I did like it! Dangit, my thought keep getting derailed by - oh look a butterfly...
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Disclaimer: I have not seen the movie and I highly doubt I ever will. So this post is ONLY speculation.

Reviews
Some good, some bad. That is the case with all things. Someone will love something someone else will hate. Most of the ones I've read / seen / listened to were non-favourable though.

Remake
I STRONGLY dislike remakes. Sure, sometimes they work. I still like Star Wars (1977) even after having seen The Hidden Fortress (1958). But on the whole... Not a fan.

The trailer
This is the big one. We've all seen trailers for comedies that make the movie look great! After having seen the movie though we realise that the only funny parts were the stuff in the trailer. This trailer? Ouch...
How long it took me to dislike the trailer? 14 seconds. 14 seconds into the trailer we're told that four scientists saved New York. In other words: the makers of the remake hadn't SEEN the original movie! They were THREE scientist, not four. Minor thing, yes, but fact checking is so easy to do with Google!
The humour looks like the lowest common demonitar crap. Normal, of course, since their audience is EVERYBODY. They can't leave anyone out.

So I can only go by the trailer and a few reviews I've seen online that REALLY disliked the movie.

Female Ghostbusters
Do I mind them being females? No. Women can be scientists. Women can be exterminators. Women can be funny! The last one is the most important thing. The movie is a comedy! But yet again I go back to the trailer. The trailer didn't make me laugh! The trailer had one and only one job: make me want to see the movie. It didn't.

Cuts
The first cut, according to IMDb, was 4 hours and 15 minutes. I think most of us have seen cut scenes from movies that made us go "oh! THAT was the reason for the character doing what he did!". I fear it will be the same this time...

---

In short, bad reviews, unfunny trailer, a strong dislike of remakes and the CGI doesn't look very good. I think you can understand why I won't see this one.
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So, over the years, my brother has suggested one book in particular to me. Again and again. My answer is always the same: the local library doesn't have it! Neither does the library in the closest city or the one quite a distance away. I will NEVER EVER read that book! What have I done now? I've read the book of course.

Hyperion by Dan Simmons

The library that I found out had it was quite a trip away. However: it's summer! The company handling the state's public transport (really? that's the phrase? ok...) has a special deal during summer: pay one fee and travel ANYWHERE within the state for two months! The reason they can have that deal? Most people are on vacation during summer so VERY few people travel by train or buses. They are going anyway, might as well make SOME money out of it.

A book? Oh right, the book challenge, that's why you're here. Well it's... It's science fiction. I'm more of a fantasy geek, but my brother is into sci-fi so when the challenge was to read a book recommended by him, that is what I read. The bad part? Look at the date. 30th of June to 25th of July. It took a LONG time to read. Even worse? It ends on something of a cliff hanger. So now I've started reading part two...

This challenge is in danger!

Solution? Read shorter books. Graphic novels are considered books? (according to challenge 22) 19 of those are easily read in a week! I'm not worried. Not really. I was merely being dramatic. For no reason. I do stuff like that sometimes :).


1. A book based on a fairy tale - Witches Abroad by Sir Terry Pratchett
2. A National Book Award winner - Mördare utan ansikte by Henning Mankell [Murderer Without a Face]
3. A YA bestseller - The Maze Runner by James Dashner
4. A book you haven't read since high school - Treasure Island by Robert Louis Stevenson
5. A Book set in your home state - Innan frosten by Henning Mankell [Before the Frost]
6. A book translated to English - The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo by Stieg Larsson [Män som hatar kvinnor]
7. A romance set in the future - The Host by Stephenie Meyer
8. A book set in Europe - Enigma by Robert Harris
9. A book that's under 150 pages - Chadwick's Chimney by Colin Thiele
10. A New York Times bestseller - The Scorch Trials by James Dashner
11. A book that's becoming a movie this year - Inferno by Dan Brown
12. A book recommended by someone you just met - Lost Dogs and Lonely Hearts by Lucy Dillon
13. A self-improvement book - Från utbränd till nytänd by Inger Jalakas [From Burned Out to Reignited]
14. A book you can finish in a day - Bruno & Boots: This Can't Be Happening at Macdonald Hall by Gordon Korman
15. A book written by a celebrity - Pippi Långstrump by Astrid Lindgren [Pippi Longstocking]
16. A political memoir - Fidel Castro by Björn Kumm

17. A book at least 100 years older than you - Asken Yggdrasil by Alf Henrikson and Edward Lindahl [The Ash Yggdrasil]
18 A book that's more than 600 pages - The Seeds of Singing by Kay McGrath
19. A book from Oprah's Book Club - We were the Mulvaneys by Joyce Carol Oates
20. A science-fiction novel - The Death Cure by James Dashner
21. A book recommended by a family member - Hyperion by Dan Simmons

22. A graphic novel
23. A book that is published in 2016
24. A book with a protagonist who has your occupation
25. A book that takes place during Summer
26. A book and it's prequiel
27. A murder mystery
28. A book written by a comedian
29. A dystopian novel
30. A book with a blue cover
31. A book of poetry
32. The first book you see in a bookstore
33. A classic from the 20th century
34. A book from the library
35. An autobiography
36. A book about a road trip
37. A book about a culture you're unfamiliar with
38. A satirical book
39. A book that takes place on an island
40. A book that's guaranteed to bring you joy
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A YA bestseller, A New York Times bestseller and now A science-fiction novel. And that's the end of that trilogy.

The Death Cure by James Dashner

Even at the end I feel you don't actually know the WHOLE truth. And that's why there was a prequel written, the second of which comes out later this year.

Is there a happy ending? Yes. No. Maybe? There is a happy ending for the main characters, yes. But for so many other people in the world they inhabit there isn't. The end therefore leaves me rather ambigious. I'm happy for the protagonist, of course, but the rest of the world? Not so much...

Was that too much spoiler? I never know when to stop describing things. And sometimes things have gotten so bad that the end is inevitable...

1. A book based on a fairy tale - Witches Abroad by Sir Terry Pratchett
2. A National Book Award winner - Mördare utan ansikte by Henning Mankell [Murderer Without a Face]
3. A YA bestseller - The Maze Runner by James Dashner
4. A book you haven't read since high school - Treasure Island by Robert Louis Stevenson
5. A Book set in your home state - Innan frosten by Henning Mankell [Before the Frost]
6. A book translated to English - The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo by Stieg Larsson [Män som hatar kvinnor]
7. A romance set in the future - The Host by Stephenie Meyer
8. A book set in Europe - Enigma by Robert Harris
9. A book that's under 150 pages - Chadwick's Chimney by Colin Thiele
10. A New York Times bestseller - The Scorch Trials by James Dashner
11. A book that's becoming a movie this year - Inferno by Dan Brown
12. A book recommended by someone you just met - Lost Dogs and Lonely Hearts by Lucy Dillon
13. A self-improvement book - Från utbränd till nytänd by Inger Jalakas [From Burned Out to Reignited]
14. A book you can finish in a day - Bruno & Boots: This Can't Be Happening at Macdonald Hall by Gordon Korman
15. A book written by a celebrity - Pippi Långstrump by Astrid Lindgren [Pippi Longstocking]
16. A political memoir - Fidel Castro by Björn Kumm

17. A book at least 100 years older than you - Asken Yggdrasil by Alf Henrikson and Edward Lindahl [The Ash Yggdrasil]
18 A book that's more than 600 pages - The Seeds of Singing by Kay McGrath
19. A book from Oprah's Book Club - We were the Mulvaneys by Joyce Carol Oates
20. A science-fiction novel - The Death Cure by James Dashner

21. A book recommended by a family member
22. A graphic novel
23. A book that is published in 2016
24. A book with a protagonist who has your occupation
25. A book that takes place during Summer
26. A book and it's prequiel
27. A murder mystery
28. A book written by a comedian
29. A dystopian novel
30. A book with a blue cover
31. A book of poetry
32. The first book you see in a bookstore
33. A classic from the 20th century
34. A book from the library
35. An autobiography
36. A book about a road trip
37. A book about a culture you're unfamiliar with
38. A satirical book
39. A book that takes place on an island
40. A book that's guaranteed to bring you joy
Leave a comment
Book
OPRAH'S
Club

That's what the little sticker on the front of the book says... A quick Google search reveals that the other logos used called it Oprah's Book Club. Yeah, taking things literally is kind of required when you're talking literature, but that might just be MY view.

Another list challenge. As in: look up list, scroll through, find a book already in bookshelf, read book. Simple.

We were the Mulvaneys by Joyce Carol Oates

I wouldn't recommend the book myself. It's a family drama. Not my cup of tea as they say. Since I don't drink tea in the first place anyway, it's REALLY not for me. But now I've read it, so...

What the book is about? There's a quote on the back (American book, there are always quotes from reviewers):

"Will break your heart, heal it, then break it again." - Los Angeles Times Book Review

Good description. It's was rather heart breaking. The story is about a family that has very strong ties to each other, something happens and they split up. That's basically it. The something in question is handled VERY differently from person to person and pretty much tears the family apart. Then, pretty much, you follow the different protagonists in their endevors, good and bad.

Too much real life for me... What's next? Sci-Fi? That'll work.

1. A book based on a fairy tale - Witches Abroad by Sir Terry Pratchett
2. A National Book Award winner - Mördare utan ansikte by Henning Mankell [Murderer Without a Face]
3. A YA bestseller - The Maze Runner by James Dashner
4. A book you haven't read since high school - Treasure Island by Robert Louis Stevenson
5. A Book set in your home state - Innan frosten by Henning Mankell [Before the Frost]
6. A book translated to English - The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo by Stieg Larsson [Män som hatar kvinnor]
7. A romance set in the future - The Host by Stephenie Meyer
8. A book set in Europe - Enigma by Robert Harris
9. A book that's under 150 pages - Chadwick's Chimney by Colin Thiele
10. A New York Times bestseller - The Scorch Trials by James Dashner
11. A book that's becoming a movie this year - Inferno by Dan Brown
12. A book recommended by someone you just met - Lost Dogs and Lonely Hearts by Lucy Dillon
13. A self-improvement book - Från utbränd till nytänd by Inger Jalakas [From Burned Out to Reignited]
14. A book you can finish in a day - Bruno & Boots: This Can't Be Happening at Macdonald Hall by Gordon Korman
15. A book written by a celebrity - Pippi Långstrump by Astrid Lindgren [Pippi Longstocking]
16. A political memoir - Fidel Castro by Björn Kumm

17. A book at least 100 years older than you - Asken Yggdrasil by Alf Henrikson and Edward Lindahl [The Ash Yggdrasil]
18 A book that's more than 600 pages - The Seeds of Singing by Kay McGrath
19. A book from Oprah's Book Club - We were the Mulvaneys by Joyce Carol Oates

20. A science-fiction novel
21. A book recommended by a family member
22. A graphic novel
23. A book that is published in 2016
24. A book with a protagonist who has your occupation
25. A book that takes place during Summer
26. A book and it's prequiel
27. A murder mystery
28. A book written by a comedian
29. A dystopian novel
30. A book with a blue cover
31. A book of poetry
32. The first book you see in a bookstore
33. A classic from the 20th century
34. A book from the library
35. An autobiography
36. A book about a road trip
37. A book about a culture you're unfamiliar with
38. A satirical book
39. A book that takes place on an island
40. A book that's guaranteed to bring you joy
Leave a comment
A while back I wrote a movie review for a publication. It was about Star Wars the Force Awakens. The publication is undoubtedly read by ... hundreds? thousands? MILLIONS?! of people? No, more like dozens. Also, the publication is written in Swedish. I took a picture of the front, the back and both of my reviews (I also wrote a book review) and put them on Facebook. So if you're my friend on Facebook and can read Swedish, that's where to look.

A week ago my brother and I watched the movie The Martian. I liked it. A lot. So I wrote a review about it. But I didn't hand it in. I wanted to read the book first, for comparisons sake. So I did. And that's the Intermission.

The Martian by Andy Weir.

An astronaught gets left alone on Mars with little to no suplies and has to find ways to survive. Robinson Crusoe on Mars, basically. The movie and book are made with humorous intent. The main character documents his work with wit and gallows humour. Matt Damon, the main actor, won a Golden Globe award for best actor in a Musical/Comedy. Matt doesn't sing in the movie, so in their view the movie was a comedy? My brother didn't agree, and I can see why. My brother is more of a sci-fi buff than I am so he watched it for the science rather than the entertainment value.

Now the review has been edited and will be handed in on Tuesday. Now to find a book to review... Yes, the obvious choice has been thought, but my target audience are NOT sci-fi buffs so I don't think I'll write about the book. Or, maybe? Still thinking...
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So, I was visiting Facebook yesterday. Not really a big surprise, me and a LOT of people frequent FB frequently. Also, the game I play the most is on there so it makes sense.

Along my scrolling on my timeline, a friend of mine posted this claim:

"Like my status and I'll tell you: 1.how we met 2. My first impression of you 3. What I like about you 4. Favorite memory of you. But if you like this you must put it as your status."

I hit like, but did NOT put it as my status. The reason being that my memory is very much sub par. I can hardly remember what I ate yesterday... *looks at the remains on the plate* oh, NOW I remember!

Anyway, I liked the idea but wasn't going to actually join in on it. So I was quite surprised when this message showed up:

"1. We never met in person but we played mutual fb game.
2. This is a highly intelligent guy
3. Besides you're a bibliophile? I enjoy your blogs.. but I love your common sense questions and replies to some of the stupid stuff going through fb:) you're a positive person. I actually look forward to seeing posts from you
4. Favorite memory would be the time you posted on fb about making ratatouille (probably spelled it wrong)"

My comment on it gave this reply:

"And thank you sir for being one of the main reasons I stay on fb instead of closing my account
I like to think we're a lot alike but I think you're more intelligent and definitely more eloquent than I :)"


-----

The first, the very FIRST, impression this guy had of me was that I was highly intelligent? Eloquent as well? I'm a reason to stay on Facebook?! (the ratatouille post was a reaction to the many, MANY posts I read featuring people's dinners, so I made one of my own. got a lot of likes on it as well)

-----

I have low self asteem. I often think myself less intelligent and capable than I really am. If I could get messages like that one on a daily or semi-daily basis, the positive person that people see would actually be more than a mask I portray outwardly.

In short: thank you for making my day [name withheld due to legal reasons, I'll probably get sued for copyright infringement as it is after copying that text]!
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The last book was finished on April 13th. This one was finished today, May 24th. That's more than a month! If we disregard the trilogy I threw in for practical reasons, this book took a loooooong time to read!

The Seeds of Singing by Kay McGrath

A book that's more than 600 pages. Doesn't sound too difficult. Stand in front of book cases, pull books at random, look at last page, find one that fits the requirement. Simple. I did find one thing out though: I don't HAVE many books that are 600+ pages. And the ones I have that are close to that simply remains on the shelves, year after year. This is because I do much of my reading on buses and trains. Heavy books are a bit cumbersome to get out quickly to read.

So, what is this book about? An anthropological study. A romance. Out of wedlock offspring. World War II. Survival in a Japanese POW camp. Torture. Rape. Lots of rape... Difficulties of getting recognition for a woman at university levels in the 30s and 40s. The liberation of Indonesia. A sons search for the remains of his parent. Cultural study of a people who have seen very few white men.

At 699 pages, the book has a LOT of stories to tell. Too many for me, perhaps? I remember when I was young...

***flashback music playing***

Back in school I remember quite a lot of my classmates wanted thinner books. I never understood that, since a bigger book was the same as the thinner, just... Heavier. Back then it was 75 vs 150 pages though. As I grow older, I too have a tendency to prefer the thinner books. 350-450 pages.

In the end: I read one book a week. On average. This one took a month, the next one might take two days. An opera book?! That'll take a month and a half!

1. A book based on a fairy tale - Witches Abroad by Sir Terry Pratchett
2. A National Book Award winner - Mördare utan ansikte by Henning Mankell [Murderer Without a Face]
3. A YA bestseller - The Maze Runner by James Dashner
4. A book you haven't read since high school - Treasure Island by Robert Louis Stevenson
5. A Book set in your home state - Innan frosten by Henning Mankell [Before the Frost]
6. A book translated to English - The Girl with the Dragon Tattoo by Stieg Larsson [Män som hatar kvinnor]
7. A romance set in the future - The Host by Stephenie Meyer
8. A book set in Europe - Enigma by Robert Harris
9. A book that's under 150 pages - Chadwick's Chimney by Colin Thiele
10. A New York Times bestseller - The Scorch Trials by James Dashner
11. A book that's becoming a movie this year - Inferno by Dan Brown
12. A book recommended by someone you just met - Lost Dogs and Lonely Hearts by Lucy Dillon
13. A self-improvement book - Från utbränd till nytänd by Inger Jalakas [From Burned Out to Reignited]
14. A book you can finish in a day - Bruno & Boots: This Can't Be Happening at Macdonald Hall by Gordon Korman
15. A book written by a celebrity - Pippi Långstrump by Astrid Lindgren [Pippi Longstocking]
16. A political memoir - Fidel Castro by Björn Kumm

17. A book at least 100 years older than you - Asken Yggdrasil by Alf Henrikson and Edward Lindahl [The Ash Yggdrasil]
18 A book that's more than 600 pages - The Seeds of Singing by Kay McGrath

19. A book from Oprah's Book Club
20. A science-fiction novel
21. A book recommended by a family member
22. A graphic novel
23. A book that is published in 2016
24. A book with a protagonist who has your occupation
25. A book that takes place during Summer
26. A book and it's prequiel
27. A murder mystery
28. A book written by a comedian
29. A dystopian novel
30. A book with a blue cover
31. A book of poetry
32. The first book you see in a bookstore
33. A classic from the 20th century
34. A book from the library
35. An autobiography
36. A book about a road trip
37. A book about a culture you're unfamiliar with
38. A satirical book
39. A book that takes place on an island
40. A book that's guaranteed to bring you joy
Leave a comment
The question "can you name seven superheroes of colour?" was asked at New York Comic Con in 2015. Half a year later, I feel that the buzz has died down enough for me to throw MY two cents in.

Seven superheroes of colour... My first thought was COMIC book heroes of colour and this was my response (which I gave on Facebook at the time):

Hulk
She-Hulk
Gamora (from Guardians of the Galaxy)
Leonardo
Donatello
Michelangelo
Raphael

What? Green is a colour. Yes, my first thought was to make a joke about it. That is USUALLY my first reaction. The heavier the subject matter, the more I try to find humour in it. A quick giggle or smirk and then you can get down to the real discussion.

I also had a thought about the idea of the question being African-American superhero, since Storm and Black Panther kept being mentioned. With of course me objecting that Ororo Munroe is from Kenya and T'Challa is from Wakanda. Neither of them being American.

Ok, seven superheroes of colour.

Captain America
Iron Man
Spider-Man
Green Lantern
Human Torch
Ms Marvel
Nick Fury

If you're immediate reaction is "no, they're all white!" you'd be correct. They all STARTED OUT as white, but the characters either stepped down to let others take up the shield, armour, ring or what ever. Or they were just changed with no special reason mentioned.

In my view, replaced because of death, alcoholism or similar reasons is good enough. But just change for change's sake? That sounds a bit silly to me...

Why are there so few superheroes that are different from the norm?

In the movie The Avengers, there were ONE woman and NO coloured superheroes. (Nick Fury wasn't part of the team). I think the answer lies in keeping it safe. Comic books are / were intended for white boys and therefore the main characters reflect that. Well, hate to break it to anyone, but girls can read as well. And no, not just My Little Pony or Barbie. And race? Most superhero comics are made in the US, a country that is a melting pot of ALL races.

Yet the question remains: can YOU name seven superheroes of colour?

In the Facegroup I'm in, we all could. But I don't think that should count. It's a different story when someone puts a microhone in your face and you have to think of something quickly.

I am positive about the future though. Not ALL comic books are made by white men anymore. There is change coming and I am hopeful that we'll find diversity to be a good idea. We tried the other option and that didn't work, let's try to all get along for a change.
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