Superman becomes bisexual in the upcoming DC comics

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However, until this year, every iteration of Superman’s comics has been fascinated by long-term love Lois Lane. But in the upcoming new “Superman” series, Iron Man enters a strange relationship.

The fifth issue of the DC Comics series “Superman: The Son of Karl El” will confirm that the new Superman-Clark Kent and Ryan’s child Jon Kent is bisexual after falling in love with Nakamura, a DC male reporter announced this week.

The “Superman: Son of Karl Eyre” series tells the story of Kent becoming the new Superman on earth and struggling to cope with the tremendous pressure of his new job. Nakamura is a writer with glasses wearing a bubblegum pink mop. He first appeared in the third installment of the series as a shoulder Kent can rely on when Superman’s career becomes too difficult.

But in the fifth issue to be published next month, Kent fell in love with this reporter—he Yes His father’s son-according to DC, after he “trying to save everyone as much as possible while exhausted mentally and physically.”

The plot details of the issue will be announced in November, but images from the comic show Kent and Nakamura shared a kiss and sat on the top of the building with their legs hanging over the edge.

Series writer Tom Taylor said that the evolution of this new superman is consistent with the values ​​that the character has always represented—and, importantly, reflects the experience of many comic book fans.

“The symbol of Superman has always represented hope, truth and justice,” Taylor said in a statement. “Today, this symbol represents more things. Today, more people can see themselves in the most powerful superhero in comics.”

In an interview with Nerdist in August, Taylor joked that Kent would “find a very good friend very early…they will play an important role in this.”
When Superman's responsibility begins to fall on Kent, Nakamura will come to help.
That friend, it soon became clear that it was Nakamura. He and Kent are the newest but far from the only LGBTQ characters in the DC Universe-earlier this year, Tim Drake, one of the many Robbins who fought alongside Batman, accepted a male admirer Appointments. Before Kent and Drake, there was Batwoman, also known as Kate Kane. Under the US military’s previous “Don’t Ask, Don’t Tell” policy, she had suffered from her relationship with another woman. Punishment; Harley Quinn abandoned the Joker for her friend Poison Ivy in a recent comic; and transgender scientist Victoria October, who made his first appearance in the 2017 Batman series.
Glen Weldon of NPR wrote a book about Batman and often wrote comics. He said that the queerness of characters like Robin and Superman is “progressive”, but because the characters that appear are not the classic iteration of heroes-Dray Knot Weldon wrote this week that he is the only Robin in the DC universe, and Jon Kent’s father will always be the most famous Superman-plot development is not as important or genre change as it seems.

Nonetheless, Weldon said that bisexual Superman and Queer Robin deserve to be celebrated-they are not a one-dimensional villain or supporting character who is quickly killed, but “heroes in their own stories.”

When the fifth issue of “Superman: Sons of Karl El” is released on November 9, fans can read more about Kent’s thriving romance.

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