While most famous for its stable of legendary superheroes, among them Spider-Man, Iron Man, and that X-Man that can type 1,000 words per minute, Marvel Comics’ devotees admire the brand for its willingness to address social and political issues through its characters and their stories. The comics giant was not always a critical voice in American cultural discourse, however, and its evolution into one began in fits and starts during the 1970s. As Sean Howe chronicles in “Marvel Comics: The Untold Story,” a flood of young talent gradually propelled the publisher into the realm of social commentary by exploring topics from feminism to minority rights to patriotism to government corruption.
They are sooo cool! My boy Bishop usually hates to get his harnesses on and off because of his wide neck. He is an 8 month old French bulldog.. short and stocky. I bought him both in a large.. he now runs to me when I grab his harness bcz he is more than happy to get it on and be the fabulous superhero he is and go on our walks! Love love love! Thank you!