Remember that ludicrously objectified version of the Spider-Woman No. Marvel Comics and Marvel Studios have made headlines this year for embracing their female heroes: In July, Marvel Comics revealed that a woman would be taking up the hammer of Thor, and earlier this month the studio announced a Captain Marvel movie slated for , the first female-centric film from the studio. Even the announcement of the Spider-Woman cover at San Diego Comic Con was enthusiastically received by female fans of the comic who were excited that a female character in the Spider-Man universe was getting a big PR bump. Even worse, artist Milo Manara seems to have based the cover on an erotic image he had drawn earlier in his career of a nude woman lying bottom-up in front of a gang of men. The woman-focused entertainment site, The Mary Sue, even mocked the image with several memes. Write to Eliana Dockterman at eliana.
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Even before it could stem the flood of criticism about excluding Gamora from its Guardians of the Galaxy merchandise, Marvel Comics is in the midst of another controversy about its portrayal of female superheroes. There's pretty much no chance that this pose — butt raised high and face almost touching the ground — would be used to depict a male superhero. For one thing, it looks intensely uncomfortable. And how is her suit stretched that tight? She looks like she's wearing body-paint, and that's a big no-no for an industry still trying to remember that women exist and may perhaps read comics and also don't want to feel completely gross when they do so. At that time it seemed like a good move for the comic behemoth, which is still trying to redeem itself for its female fans. There's a big difference between athletic and absurd.
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Oh, Marvel. Come on. You know better than this —this being Milo Manara's cover for the upcoming Spider-Woman 1. If you're wondering what the hell Jessica Drew, a.
The character first appeared in Marvel Spotlight 32 cover-dated February , and 50 issues of an ongoing series titled Spider-Woman followed. At its conclusion, she was killed, and though later resurrected, she fell into disuse, supplanted by other characters using the name Spider-Woman. In , the character received her second self-titled limited series , written by Bendis, which ran for seven issues.