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Space Nazis
During and after the Second World War, Nazism
Nazism
became a key driving force behind Allied propaganda, as well as the development of the superhero during the Golden Age of comics. Ideas that the Third Reich could have possibly implemented have helped to fuel various films, books and comics from 1939 to the present day. In almost all fictional use of Nazis, both during and after the war years, the Nazis
Nazis
are portrayed as cold-hearted, ruthless and evil. They are often stereotypically portrayed as wearing monocles and black uniforms.[1]Contents1 Films and cartoons 2 Comics 3 Books 4 Magazines 5 Videogames 6 List of fictitious Nazis 7 See also 8 ReferencesFilms and cartoons[edit]Play mediaEducation for Death
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Sexploitation
A sexploitation film (or "sex-exploitation film") is a class of independently produced, low-budget[4] feature film that is generally associated with the 1960s,[5] and that serves largely as a vehicle for the exhibition of non-explicit sexual situations and gratuitous nudity. The genre is a subgenre of exploitation films. Sexploitation films were generally exhibited in urban grindhouse theatres, the precursor to the adult movie theaters of the 1970s and 1980s that featured hardcore pornography content. The term soft-core is often used to designate non-explicit sexploitation films after the general legalisation of hardcore content. Nudist films are often considered to be subgenres of the sex-exploitation genre as well
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DC Comics
DC Comics, Inc. is an American comic book
American comic book
publisher. It is the publishing unit of DC Entertainment,[3][4] a subsidiary of Warner Bros. Entertainment, Inc., a division of Time Warner. DC Comics
DC Comics
is one of the largest and oldest American comic book
American comic book
companies, and produces material featuring numerous well-known heroic characters including Superman, Batman, Wonder Woman, Green Lantern, The Flash, The Spectre, The Atom, Aquaman, Hawkman, Martian Manhunter, Supergirl, Nightwing, Green Arrow, Static, Starfire, Black Canary, Zatanna
Zatanna
and Cyborg
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Mephisto (comics)
Mephisto is a fictional character, a supervillain appearing in American comic books published by Marvel
Marvel
Comics. The character first appears in The Silver Surfer
Silver Surfer
#3 (Dec. 1968) and was introduced in the Marvel
Marvel
universe by Stan Lee
Stan Lee
and John Buscema, based on Mephistopheles – a demon character from the Faust
Faust
legend, who often went by Mephisto as a nickname. Debuting in the Silver Age of comic books, the character has appeared in over four decades of Marvel
Marvel
continuity
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Thor (Marvel Comics)
Thor
Thor
is a fictional superhero appearing in American comic books published by Marvel
Marvel
Comics. The character, based on the Norse deity of the same name, is the Asgardian god of thunder and possesses the enchanted hammer Mjolnir, which grants him the ability to fly and manipulate weather amongst his other superhuman attributes. Debuting in the Silver Age of Comic Books, the character first appeared in Journey into Mystery
Journey into Mystery
#83 (Aug. 1962) and was created by editor-plotter Stan Lee, scripter Larry Lieber, and penciller-plotter Jack Kirby. He has starred in several ongoing series and limited series, and is a founding member of the superhero team the Avengers, appearing in each volume of that series
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Lethal Legion
The Lethal Legion is the name of six teams of fictional characters appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.Contents1 Publication history 2 History2.1 Grim Reaper's Lethal Legion 2.2 Count Nefaria's Lethal Legion 2.3 Third Lethal Legion 2.4 Porcupine's Lethal Legion 2.5 Fifth Lethal Legion 2.6 Sixth Lethal Legion 2.7 Seventh Lethal Legion3 Membership 4 Other versions4.1 Heroes Reborn5 In other media5.1 Television 5.2 Video games6 Footnotes 7 External linksPublication history[edit] The first version of the Lethal Legion appeared in The Avengers #78 (Jul. 1970). The second version of the Lethal Legion appeared in Avengers #164 (Oct. 1977) The third version in West Coast Avengers vol. 2, #1 (Oct. 1985). The fourth version appeared in Marvel Age Annual #1 (1985). The fifth version of the Lethal Legion appeared in Avengers West Coast #98 (Sep. 1993) The sixth version of the Lethal Legion appeared in the limited series Dark Reign: Lethal Legion #1 (Aug
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Heinrich Himmler
Heinrich Luitpold Himmler (German: [ˈhaɪnʁɪç ˈluːɪtˌpɔlt ˈhɪmlɐ] ( listen); 7 October 1900 – 23 May 1945) was Reichsführer of the Schutzstaffel
Schutzstaffel
(Protection Squadron; SS), and a leading member of the Nazi Party
Nazi Party
(NSDAP) of Germany. Himmler was one of the most powerful men in Nazi Germany
Nazi Germany
and one of the people most directly responsible for the Holocaust. As a member of a reserve battalion during World War I, Himmler did not see active service. He studied agronomy in university, and joined the Nazi Party
Nazi Party
in 1923 and the SS in 1925. In 1929, he was appointed Reichsführer-SS
Reichsführer-SS
by Hitler. Over the next 16 years, he developed the SS from a mere 290-man battalion into a million-strong paramilitary group, and, following Hitler's orders, set up and controlled the Nazi concentration camps
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Desperate Dan
Desperate Dan
Desperate Dan
is a wild west character in the British comic magazine The Dandy
The Dandy
and has become their mascot. He made his appearance in the first issue which was dated 4 December 1937. He is apparently the world's strongest man, able to lift a cow with one hand. The pillow of his (reinforced) bed is filled with building rubble and his beard is so tough he shaves with a blowtorch. The character was created by Dudley D. Watkins, originally as an outlaw or ‘desperado’ (hence his name), but evolved into a more sympathetic type, using his strength to help the underdog. After Watkins’ death in 1969, the cartoons were drawn by many other artists, principally Ken H. Harrison, though the Watkins canon was often recycled
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Lord Snooty
Lord Snooty
Lord Snooty
(or Lord Snooty
Lord Snooty
and his Pals) was a fictional character in a comic strip in the UK comic The Beano, first appearing in issue 1, dated 30 July 1938, and was the longest running strip in the comic until Dennis the Menace and Gnasher
Dennis the Menace and Gnasher
overtook it. The central character was Lord Marmaduke of Bunkerton, known to his friends as Snooty, a very ordinary boy who just happens to be an Earl.Contents1 Character history1.1 Original run (1938–1991) 1.2 Subsequent appearances (2000s) 1.3 Re-emergence2 Other characters 3 Lord Snooty
Lord Snooty
the Third 4 Reception and popularity 5 ReferencesCharacter history[edit] Original run (1938–1991)[edit] The strip was mostly drawn by Dudley D. Watkins until his death in 1969, though Leo Baxendale and Albert Holroyd occasionally filled in for Watkins
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Comic-book
A comic book or comicbook,[1] also called comic magazine or simply comic, is a publication that consists of comic art in the form of sequential juxtaposed panels that represent individual scenes. Panels are often accompanied by brief descriptive prose and written narrative, usually dialog contained in word balloons emblematic of the comics art form
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Big Bang Comics
Big Bang Comics is an American comic-book series. It first appeared in 1994, with the five-issue miniseries (numbered 1–4 and 0), published by Caliber Comics. A second series was published by Image Comics.Contents1 Publication history 2 Influences 3 Metafictional imprints 4 Big Bang characters 5 In other media5.1 Big Bang Comics RPG6 References 7 External linksPublication history[edit] Gary Carlson's first major independent comic occurred in the 1980s with a black and white title called Megaton. Erik Larsen's Savage Dragon and Rob Liefeld's Youngblood both debuted in Megaton. In the 1990s Carlson wrote Berzerker for Caliber Press; one of the first canonical appearances of a Big Bang Comics character was by the Knight Watchman in Berzerker #1
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Golden Age Of Comic Books
The Golden Age of Comic Books
Golden Age of Comic Books
describes an era of American comic books from the late 1930s to circa 1950. During this time, modern comic books were first published and rapidly increased in popularity
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All-Star Squadron
The All-Star Squadron
All-Star Squadron
is a DC Comics
DC Comics
superhero team that debuted in
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Amalgam Comics
Amalgam Comics was a publishing imprint shared by DC Comics
DC Comics
and Marvel Comics, in which the two comic book publishers merged their characters into new ones (e.g., DC Comics' Batman
Batman
and Marvel
Marvel
Comics' Wolverine became the Amalgam character Dark Claw). These characters first appeared in a series of twelve comic books which were published in 1996, between the third and fourth issues of the DC vs. Marvel miniseries
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Captain Nazi
Captain Nazi is a Fawcett Comics and DC Comics supervillain, a rival of Captain Marvel and Captain Marvel Jr.Contents1 Publication history 2 Fictional character biography2.1 Fawcett Comics 2.2 DC Comics3 Other versions3.1 Flashpoint4 In other media4.1 Television5 References 6 External linksPublication history[edit] Captain Nazi first appeared in Master Comics #21 and was created by William Woolfolk and Mac Raboy.[1] Fictional character biography[edit] Fawcett Comics[edit] The super-strong Captain Nazi was genetically altered by his scientist father, and developed into the "perfect specimen" in order to fight for Adolf Hitler and the Axis Powers during World War II. He is given superhuman strength and stamina, and a special flying gas allows him to fly. He is sent to battle American superheroes by the Nazis after his power is demonstrated to them by Adolf Hitler, and some of the heroes are shown
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Super-soldier
The supersoldier (or super soldier) is a concept soldier, often fictional, capable of operating beyond normal human limits or abilities.Contents1 Overview 2 Cyborg
Cyborg
soldier 3 U.S. Army 4 See also 5 ReferencesOverview[edit] Supersoldiers are common in science fiction literature, films and video games. In 2012, DARPA
DARPA
was reported to be developing an externally powered XOS exoskeleton design for greatly increased strength and endurance.[2] Fictional supersoldiers are usually heavily augmented, either through eugenics, genetic engineering, cybernetic implants, drugs, brainwashing, traumatic events, an extreme training regimen or other scientific and pseudoscientific means. Occasionally, some instances also use paranormal methods, such as black magic or technology and science of extraterrestrial origin
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