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Superman in popular culture

The comic book character Superman is an extremely recognizable American cultural icon, and has appeared throughout American popular culture, even achieving international fame. It has been stated that if one were to take a Superman symbol into the jungle, there would be a fifty percent chance that the natives would recognize it.[citation needed] Since his first appearance in 1938, Superman has appeared in radio, television, movies, and video games each on multiple occasions, and his name, symbol, and image appear on many products and merchandise. The character is also frequently referenced in popular music, and has also been the subject of many homages and parodies.


Portrayals of Superman

Actors who have portrayed Superman: (clockwise from top) Kirk Alyn, George Reeves, Christopher Reeve, Brandon Routh, Tom Welling, and Dean Cain

Among the actors who have played Superman (and/or his alter ego, Clark Kent) are Roy Middleton, Bud Collyer, Kirk Alyn, George Reeves, Bob Holiday, Christopher Reeve, Dean Cain, Tom Welling, and Brandon Routh.

Radio & other audio


See also: Superman (film series)


  • Superman: The Man of Steel, directed by Bryan Singer - scheduled for a Summer 2010 release



Video games


Theater & live appearances

Theme park rides

Superman catchphrases

These are some lines that have become synonymous with Superman:

  • Strange visitor from another planet, who came to Earth with powers and abilities far beyond those of mortal men.
  • Up, Up and Away! (Before taking flight)
  • Look, up in the sky! It's a bird! It's a plane! It's...SUPERMAN!
  • Faster than a speeding bullet, more powerful than a locomotive, able to leap tall buildings in a single bound.
  • Fights a never ending battle for Truth, Justice and the American way.
  • This looks like a job for Superman.
  • Great Scott!
  • Great Caesar's Ghost! (Spoken by Perry White)
  • Don't call me chief! (Spoken by Perry White)

Superman in popular music

Superman has long been a source for popular music, inspiring songs by artists from several generations to celebrate the "Man of Steel" or to delve into his character. Interpretations vary greatly, from the respectful to the insulting to the comedic. The following is a list of different albums, singles, and songs about Superman:

Date Title Artist/Group Notes 1966 "Sunshine Superman" DonovanSong that utilises the character in both the title and the lyric, declaring "Superman and Green Lanternain't got nothing on me". 1969/1986 "Superman" The Clique/R.E.M.Originally by The Clique, the song was later made famous when R.E.M.covered it on their 1986 album Lifes Rich Pageant, reaching #17 on the Billboardmainstream rock charts.[5]1977 Streisand SupermanBarbra StreisandAlbum that includes the lead single Superman, and a cover featuring Streisand in a Superman t-shirt.[6]1979 "(Wish I Could Fly Like) Superman" The KinksSong released on the album Low Budget, the "disco-fueled" song [7]explains how the singer has "got to be a Superman to survive" and "If I were Superman then we'd fly away".[8]1991 "Superman's Song" Crash Test DummiesSong that laments how Superman kept fighting despite "never [making] any money", and that "the world will never see another man like him."[9]It became the Crash Test Dummies' first hit single, and the title of a biography of the group.[10]1991 "Jimmy Olsen's Blues" Spin DoctorsSong that describes Jimmy Olsenhaving a crush on Lois Laneand competing with Superman for her.[11]The lyrics of this song contain the album's title Pocket Full of Kryptonite1996 "Real World" Matchbox 20The second verse of the song talks about wondering what it would be like to be a super hero and where he'd go if he could "fly around downtown." It also mentions "From some other planet, I get this funky high on yellow sun." 1997 "Resignation Superman" Big Head Todd & The MonstersSong released on the Beautiful Worldalbum, it examines what might happen should Superman decide to turn his back on the world. 1997 "Superman's Dead" Our Lady Peace1999 "Waiting For Superman" The Flaming LipsSong released on The Soft Bulletinalbum, it "deals with loss and also the realization that not even our heroes can win every battle."[12]2001 "Superman (It's Not Easy)" Five for FightingFive for Fighting'sdebut single, it was adopted by rescue workers and emergency workers as an anthem following the 9/11 attacksto ease the burden of their work.[13]2002 "Superman" EminemSong released as the thirteenth track on The Eminem Show, it also featured Dina Rae, and describe Eminem as "both sexual predator and commitment-phobic single guy" using Superman as a foil.[14]2002 "Superman" Lazlo BaneBest known as the theme song to popular US sitcom, Scrubs2002 "Kryptonite" 3 Doors Down2005 "Superman" StereophonicsAppears on the Smallvillesoundtrack, in the season 5 episode Splinter2005 "The Man of Metropolis Steals Our Hearts" Sufjan StevensFrom the album Come on Feel the Illinoise

Other uses

As an iconic figure, Superman has often been the subject of references in films and television shows, as well as the subject of many homages and parodies.


Film and television

  • In The Goonies at one point Sloth ripes open his shirt to reveal a t-shirt with the Superman logo on it which than causes the Superman theme to be played.
  • In addition to his work in The Adventures of Seinfeld & Superman, there are references to Superman in many episodes of the hit sitcom Seinfeld. For example during the retrospective clip show preceding Seinfeld's final episode in May 1998, the Superman theme song plays over the montage of scenes.
  • In The Iron Giant (1999), young Hogarth shows the giant space creature a Superman comic and tells him he must always use his powers for good, never for evil. The giant, which is actually a weapon, goes berserk upon being attacked, but remembering the example of his hero, Superman, decides to sacrifice his existence for his friends. His final line is simply "Superman."
  • The 2002 film Leaving Metropolis (based on the play Poor Super Man) references a number of events from Superman storylines of the early 1990s, including his revealing his secret identity and marriage to Lois Lane and The Death of Superman. Events in the film loosely parallel events in the comics.
  • In 1980, Superman, an unauthorized South Indian film in Telugu, was released. [15]
  • In 1987 a film referred to as The Indian Superman, directed by B. Gupta, was released. This Bollywood movie is essentially based on the first American Superman movie, even containing footage from the original film. [16] [17]


  • Author Larry Niven wrote the short essay/study "Man of Steel, Woman of Kleenex", about the psychological and biological problems with Superman's romance with Lois Lane, or any human female. Niven has written (in N-Space and elsewhere) that DC has forbidden the publication of any illustrated version of this essay.
  • In Japanese manga Pāman by Fujiko F. Fujio, the universal tutelary character named directly "Superman" appears. Although his appearance completely differs from the original Superman, he was renamed to Birdman in the later series due to copyright enforcement by DC.


This section does not citeany references or sources. (March 2008)
Please help improve this sectionby adding citations to reliable sources. Unverifiablematerial may be challenged and removed. Superman peanut butter
  • Sunnyland Refining Co., in 1983, marketed jars of creamy and crunchy peanut butter using the familiar image of Superman. A jar of the product can be seen at the 1:22:52 mark in Superman III, during the scene where Ricky is doing homework at the kitchen table while Lana talks on the phone with Brad.
  • NBA All-Star center Shaquille O'Neal has bestowed the nickname Superman on himself. As a child, O'Neal read Superman comics and now currently has a tattoo of Superman's symbol together with the words "Man of Steel". O'Neal said he likes Superman "because his only weakness is kryptonite, and everyone knows that's not even real." O'Neal also played the title character in the movie Steel based on the supporting character in the Superman comics.
  • NBA All-Star Dwight Howard dressed up in a Superman costume during the 2008 Slam Dunk Contest for his second attempt. He donned a Superman costume and cape while dunking it from just inside the free throw line on an alley oop pass from teammate Jameer Nelson. He was actually so high, he threw the ball into the basket without touching the rim. Although there is some controversy on whether it was a dunk, there is no rule saying you must touch the rim. He received his second 50, a perfect score, of the night.

Homages and pastiches

This section does not citeany references or sources. (November 2007)
Please help improve this sectionby adding citations to reliable sources. Unverifiablematerial may be challenged and removed. The word "Super-Man" is used on Gladiator.
  • Gladiator of the Shi'ar Imperial Guard is an analogue of Superboy and Superman, and possesses a number of relevant powers, such as strength, endurance, flight, enhanced senses, and the ability to travel through space unaided. Like Superman, He has a cousin (Xenith), who is a Supergirl analogue. He has one special weakness (an unknown form of radiation), which mirrors Superman's weakness to kryptonite. His costume also shares a similar theme with Superman.
  • Supreme was created by Rob Liefeld and was a violent, egotistical Superman knockoff. Later Alan Moore rebooted Supreme to pay tribute to the classic Silver Age Superman mythos.
  • Prometheus first appeared in 2005 in the pages of the independent comic book title, Digital Webbing Presents #26 by writer Ryan Scott Ottney and artist Joe Dodd, in a story titled "The Prometheus Effect". The story saw Prometheus as a Superman-figure who had to pay a great penance for using his amazing powers to help mankind. The story features a city like Metropolis, a love-interest similar to Lois Lane, and a beloved and all-powerful hero not unlike Superman; the cover also features a classic pose mirroring the cover of Superman #1.
  • The Wildstorm Universe contains several pastiches of Superman:
    • Apollo of the superhero teams Stormwatch and the Authority is often seen as a Superman-pastiche. He also gets his powers from the sun, wears a spandex outfit with a triangular logo on the front, and possesses the powers of flight, heat vision and super-strength. As a differentiating twist, Apollo is the gay lover of Midnighter, the corresponding Batman-pastiche.
    • Union is another superpowered alien on Earth.
    • Mr. Majestic is a more faithful version of the Superman archetype.
  • Several references to Superman can be found in Planetary written by Warren Ellis. In the first issue, "All Over The World", a bald, silver-skinned Superman analogue is among the analogues of Justice League members who attack Doc Brass and his allies to save their universe from destruction by Brass' quantum computer. In the tenth issue, "Magic and Loss", another analogue, this time of the infant Superman, is seen departing his planet of origin (the launch itself causing the destruction of his homeworld), but is destroyed by a member of the Four (along with analogues of Wonder Woman and the Green Lantern). The character of Clark Kent, who does not go by the name Superman but does possess his powers, also appears in the alternate-universe story Planetary/JLA: Terra Occulta where Kent, Bruce Wayne and Diana Prince must confront a villainous Planetary, which is presented as an analogue of their enemies the Four.
  • The Homelander is the Leader of The Seven, a Sexual predator whose powers include heat vision, which he uses to keep the junior members in line. His powers, abilities, costume and position in the team have similarities to those of Superman. His name evokes Superman's slogan "truth, justice and the American way".
  • Ultraa D.C. in the Pre-Crisis era had the Justice League of America visit Earth Prime unexpectedly just in time to see the debut of that Earth's first Hero his origin was near identical to Superman's origin, except that this Red haired caucasian alien landed in Australia and was raised by Aboriginals. At the end of that story he emigrated to Earth 1 and made very occasional appearances till he was retro-actively changed to be a suitor for Empress Maxima



  • The Caped Wonder is the New England Comics version of Superman. Caped Wonder is plagued by the presence of the not-quite-heroic costumed character The Tick, who offers The Caped Wonder the opportunity to be his sidekick. The Caped Wonder's secret identity is Clark Oppenheimer (until his cover is blown by the Tick).
  • From its earliest days, MAD Magazine has frequently spoofed the Man of Steel; some consider the parody "Superduperman!" (from issue #4), in which a Superman doppelganger battles a Captain Marvel doppelganger named "Captain Marbles", to be the magazine's first true example of what would come to be the MAD vein. Since then, numerous MAD articles about or including Superman have appeared, including parodies of the various TV and movie projects. Other related pieces include:
    • "What If Superman Were Raised by Jewish Parents?" (in which the rabbi is unable to circumcise his super-foreskin, but he makes his mother proud by using his vision to become a radiologist);
    • "Superman R.I.P.", a poem published shortly after The Death of Superman
    • "What If Truth in Advertising Laws Applied to Comic Book Previews," which made sport of DC Comics' killing and reviving the character;
    • "The Incredi-Man Archives," an alleged reprint collection of a 1940s infringement of Superman (like Captain Marvel). The character boasted such powers as incredi-hearing and incredi-viola playing, and like Superman, avoided World War II service. However, Incredi-Man did so by faking homosexuality;
    • Various gag strips, including one by Sergio Aragones in which a hobo finds Clark Kent's abandoned suit inside a phone booth and steals it, and another by Don Martin in which a series of massive lifts induce a "super-hernia."
  • The Saint from the independent comic The Pro was an obvious parody of Superman; he wore a blue spandex uniform with a red cape, had a day job as a reporter, and had an unrequited crush on his pushy co-worker.
  • Japanese manga artist Akira Toriyama parodied Superman in his first series Dr. Slump, in the form of "Suppaman" (slightly different from Supaman, the way that Superman is written in Japanese katakana), a short, fat, pompous buffoon who transforms into a Superman-like costume by eating a sour (or "suppai" in Japanese) pickled ume fruit (umeboshi). Unlike Superman, Suppaman can't fly, and instead pretends to fly by lying belly down on a skateboard and scooting through the streets. The Dr. Slump characters appeared in an episode of Dragon Ball where in the English dubbed version, Suppaman was renamed "Sourman".
  • Toriyama's later series Dragon Ball Z paid homage to Superman as well. The hero, Goku, was sent to Earth to destroy it shortly before his home planet was destroyed. Like Jor-El, his father Burdock also tried to warn his people of their imminent destruction, in the TV movie Bardock: The Father of Goku. Goku's powers are in some ways similar to those of Superman, and similarly large-scale. His mild-mannered son, Gohan, eventually takes a superhero identity as the "Great Saiyaman," while attempting to hide his identity from the tough-as-nails Videl.
  • Spanish cartoonist Jan created his parody of Superman in 1973, called Superlópez.
  • Superman has appeared in the comic strip The Flying McCoys.
  • Superdupont is a parodized French Superman.
  • The character El-Vis, from the webcomic The Japanese Beetle, is a parody/pastiche of Superman and Elvis Presley. El-Vis is the last son of Argon, and was raised by hillbillies (Snuffy Smith and Maw) after crashing on Earth. He initially despises the Beetle, believing that the bumbling hero ruined his life (albeit accidentally), but the two became uneasy allies thanks to events like a parody of Our Worlds at War and the takeover of America by the evil robot Hypnotron, who shrunk Branson, Missouri and placed it in a bottle (as with Kandor). El-Vis' costume is a modified version of Elvis' stage outfits, and he has many of Superman's traditional superpowers, as well as odd ones like "X-ray crotch" and "laser uvula".


  • In the Philippines-produced movie Fly Me To The Moon (produced around 1988), starring Tito Sotto, Vic Sotto and Joey De Leon (the hosts of Eat Bulaga!), Superman's costume got sucked into their spaceship's rocket booster while the three were on their way to the moon. Superman, who appears in the film wearing only polka-dot boxer shorts, is shown begging the astronauts for the return of his costume.
  • 1987: Superman (a/k/a "The Indian Superman"), starring Puneet Issar as Superman. The film also uses footage from the 1978 version of Superman. In this Indian take on the classic superhero story, a young baby from the doomed planet Krypton is sent to Earth, where he is adopted by an elderly couple in India who name him Shekhar. After growing to an adult and learning about his origins and powers, he goes to the city in search of his school sweetheart, Gita, who has become a newspaper reporter. At the same time, Verma, Shekhar's rival for Gita's affection in their school days, has gone on to become a crime lord and general super-villain. Verma has hatched at plan to become rich by devastating part of India with natural disasters, then buying up all of the abandoned land. Will Superman/Shekhar be able to put a stop to Verma's evil plan? Will he win Gita's heart? Will he keep his double identity a secret?
  • In the 2002 Malaysian movie KL Menjerit, there is a scene of Apek (Cast: Saiful Apek) wearing the Superman outfit while riding on his Yamaha TZM 150 beside a Honda Super Cub in a street race, mocking the Superman stunt done by Mat Rempits.


  • Classic Sesame Street Muppet character Grover has a recurring fantasy sequence in which he imagines himself as a superhero named Super Grover, who is explicitly patterned on Superman, right down to a secret identity of "Grover Kent" who uses telephone booths to change costumes. Although wearing a red cape in a clear Superman reference, Grover's "G-shield" chest symbol is actually more reminiscent of Shazam's famous lightning-bolt. The Roman helmet Super Grover wears does not seem to be a direct superheroic reference.
  • Saturday Night Live has often parodied Superman:
    • A 1979 episode was hosted by Margot Kidder. In one sketch, Kidder (as Lois Lane) is hosting a dinner party with her new husband, Superman (played by Bill Murray). Superman briefly leaves the party, and Clark Kent appears. He proceeds to ask Lois how married life is with the "Man of Steel", and is crushed when Lois tells him Superman is "incredibly dull". Clark leaves the party so Superman can return, but neglects to change back into his costume, thereby revealing his identity to the partygoers. (Other cast members appearing in the sketch are Dan Aykroyd as the Flash, Garrett Morris as Ant-Man and John Belushi as the Incredible Hulk.)
    • The Rock played a Superman unable to conceal his secret identity effectively from Lois Lane, Jimmy Olsen and Perry White (while being completely oblivious of that fact) in a Saturday Night Live sketch.
    • Christopher Reeve, playing himself, appeared in a sketch auditioning for the role of Superman against another young hopeful and it is soon revealed that Christopher has the edge since he has Superman's powers.
    • There was a sketch spoofing the "Funeral for a Friend" story in which Superman's funeral is attended by Lex Luthor (who admits he won't really miss him), Marvel Comics' Super-Heroes (including a eulogy by the Incredible Hulk, and Black Lightning (played by Sinbad) claiming that he taught Superman how to fly.
    • A sketch from the 1970s asked the question: "What if Superman were German?". The sketch played out as a re-enactment of "Lois Lanekov" (played by Laraine Newman), "Jimmy Olstein" (played by Al Franken) and "Klaus Kent" (played by Michael Palin) in a press meeting with Adolf Hitler, with Klaus saving Hitler from a bomb and using his X-ray powers to determine that Jimmy Olstein is Jewish. The sketch goes on as a war veteran and a comic book expert discuss the aforementioned question.
    • Hugh Jackman portrayed Superman in a sketch in which Superman travels to the Fortress of Solitude and meets his father (only a recording) and a series of awkward moments between the two follow.
    • Jerry Seinfeld donned the costume for a skit in 1992.
  • Monty Python's "Bicycle Repairman" sketch features a land of Supermen (complete with identical costumes) who watch in awe as Bicycle Repairman (a quite ordinary fellow) comes to the aid of a Superman who has wrecked his bike.
  • In the TV show All That, there was a character who appeared frequently named Superdude. He was played by Kenan Thompson. The character possessed most of Superman's abilities and Superdude's only weakness was milk, because he was lactose intolerant.
  • A parody of Superman called Zuperman appeared in the music video of Shakira's Objection (Tango) assisting Packageman (Batman parody) in beating up Shakira's cheating boyfriend.
  • In The Tick there is a character called The Champion who is a parody of Superman.


  • In the 1943 Merrie Melodies short Super-Rabbit, Bugs Bunny eats fortified carrots in Professor Canafrazz's laboratory which transform him into Super Rabbit. He then goes to Deepinaharta, Texas, to fight notorious rabbit hater Cottontail Smith. Bugs' adventures as Super Rabbit end abruptly when he decides to become a real Superman - he goes into a phone booth and emerges as a United States Marine. (The Marine Corps was so pleased, that they officially inducted Bugs into the service as a private, complete with dogtags. Bugs was regularly promoted until he was officially discharged at the end of World War II with the rank of Master Sergeant.)
  • In 1940, the Terrytoons studio created the character of Mighty Mouse in the wake of the success of the Superman comic books and the Fleischer Studios animated series. Mighty Mouse went on to become a long-running star of children's television, as the Terrytoons theatrical cartoons were broadcast on children's TV shows for over thirty years, from the 1950s to the 1980s.
  • In the 1956 Looney Tunes short Stupor Duck, Daffy Duck is featured as the title character (and his alter ego, Cluck Trent). Cluck eavesdrops on his editor, who is watching a crime drama about "Aardvark Ratnik", a fictional villain hell-bent on world domination. Cluck, believing Aardvark is an actual villain who has announced his plans to the editor, changes into Stupor Duck and searches for the non-existent villain. One by one, he spots "examples" of Aardvark's supposed work: a skyscraper being razed to make way for a new city hall; a train wreck that's actually a stunt for a movie; a sinking ship that turns out to be a submarine; and a nuclear missile that's actually a rocket headed for the moon (with Cluck/Daffy holding on for dear life). This cartoon was later edited into Daffy Duck's Movie: Fantastic Island, and Daffy has also occasionally redonned the Stupor Duck guise in the Looney Tunes comic book.
  • Drawn Together's character Captain Hero is an obvious parody of Superman, down to his specific superpowers, association with the JLA and origin in "Action Comics". However, it is revealed that his home planet was not actually destroyed, but his parents sent him to Earth as a form of abortion.
  • Underdog was the hero of a TV cartoon series by the same name, which ran from 1964 to 1973: Superman was parodied as a bumbling dog who always spoke in rhyme.
  • In the flash cartoon Happy Tree Friends the superhero squirrel Spelndid is a parody of Superman. The only big difference is that most of the times he tries to save people he ends accidentally killing them.
  • The short lived Comedy Central show TV Funhouse featured an animated short of a character called Wonderman whose mission, the opening narration told us, was "To fight crime and to get his alter-ego laid!" The animation was done in the style reminiscent of the old Fleischer Studios Superman cartoons. [2] [3]
  • Superman has appeared occasionally on the Adult Swim series Robot Chicken. In the first sketch of the show's first episode produced, Superman, along with several DC comics heroes from Super Friends, were featured in a The Real World spoof titled Real World: Metropolis. In the parody, Superman played the stereotypical jerk, harassing Aquaman for his lack of powers and blaming others for his sick, perverted acts.
  • Superman, as Clark Kent, is strongly implied to be Eiko Magami's father in the anime Project A-Ko
  • Superman has appeared in Robot Chicken numerous times. Often voiced by Breckin Meyer.
  • Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles has a character similar to Superman called "Silver Sentry".


  • The satirical novel Super-Folks features a costumed protagonist who hails from the planet "Cronk", and as a result, is vulnerable to the substance "Cronkite".
  • Author John Varley wrote the short story "Truth, Justice and the Politically Correct Socialist Path", a parody where Superman does not land in the United States but in Soviet Russia. In this story, "Kyril Kentarovsky" took on the identity of "Bolshoiman", who attempted to represent Russia but only managed to get thrown into a gulag (with Leon Trotsky as his cellmate). The story can be found in the collection "Superheroes", edited by John Varley and Ricia Mainhardt.
  • "Übermensch!" is a short story by British science fiction author Kim Newman. It features a version of Superman who crashed in Germany and was brought up with the Third Reich. He ends up incarcerated in Spandau prison. He can easily escape but his conscience regarding past deeds for the Third Reich keeps him there ultimately leading to his suicide.
  • The novel Soon I Will Be Invincible by Austin Grossman features a Superman-like character called CoreFire.

The "Curse of Superman"

The myth of a so-called "curse of Superman" has grown over the years, and is occasionally revived by the media, due to the misfortune that a number of actors involved in Superman portrayals have suffered, such as George Reeves (possible suicide) and Christopher Reeve (paralysis). Critics of the myth point out that the evidence is highly circumstantial. [18] [19] [20]. Margot Kidder who played Lois Lane in the original Superman movies stated in an interview "With any group of people in life, sad things happen, and crazy things, and happy things. When you're in the public eye, it's just amplified, that's all. There's no curse." [21]. The story of George Reeves' possible suicide is told in the 2006 film Hollywoodland.


  1. ^ Superman at IMDb
  2. ^ Superman II at IMDb
  3. ^ Superman III at IMDb
  4. ^ Superman Returns at IMDb
  5. ^ Life's Rich Pagent. All Music Guide (2007). Retrieved on 2007-08-11.
  6. ^ Marsh, Dave (1977-08-11). Streisand Superman - Album Reviews. RollingStone. Retrieved on 2007-08-11.
  7. ^ Low Budget - The Kinks. All Music Guide (2007). Retrieved on 2007-08-11.
  8. ^ Emlen, Dave. Lyrics for "(Wish I Could Fly Like) Superman". The Kinks website. Retrieved on 2007-08-11.
  9. ^ Superman's Song Lyrics. Yahoo Music. Retrieved on 2007-08-11.
  10. ^ Ostick, Stephen (1995-09-01). Superman's song: The story of the Crash Test Dummies. Quarry Press. ISBN 155082130X
  11. ^ Jimmy Olsen's Blues Lyrics. Yahoo Music. Retrieved on 2007-12-25.
  12. ^ Suddenly Everything Has Changed – A Soft Bulletin Review. FMFFP Records (2006-08-25). Retrieved on 2007-08-11.
  13. ^ Lamb, Bill (2007). Top-40/Pop: Profile of John Ondrasik (aka Five for Fighting). Retrieved on 2007-08-11.
  14. ^ Browne, David (2002-06-05). Review: 'The Eminem Show' gets personal. CNN. Retrieved on 2007-08-11.
  15. ^ http://
  16. ^ http:// \.htm
  17. ^ Stomp Tokyo Review of Indian Superman
  18. ^ "Is there a Superman curse?"
  19. ^ "Spider-Man and the curse of the comic book movie"
  20. ^ "Superman 'curse' is back"
  21. ^ "No Kidding"

See also

v • d • eSupermanin popular media Actors Bud Collyer · Kirk Alyn · George Reeves · Bob Holiday · Danny Dark(v) · David Wilson · Christopher Reeve · Beau Weaver (v) · John Haymes Newton · Gerard Christopher · Dean Cain · Timothy Daly(v) · Christopher McDonald(v) · Tom Welling · George Newbern(v) · Brandon Routh · Yuri Lowenthal(v) · Adam Baldwin(v) · Kyle MacLachlan(v) FilmSuperman · Atom Man vs. Superman · Superman and the Mole Men · Superman · Superman II · Superman III · Supergirl · Superman IV: The Quest for Peace · Superman Returns · Superman II: The Richard Donner Cut · Superman: Man of SteelTelevision Adventures of Superman · Superboy · Lois & Clark · Smallville · Look, Up in the Sky!Animation 1940s cartoons · The New Adventures of Superman · Super Friends · Superman · Superman: The Animated Series · Justice League · Justice League Unlimited · Legion of Super Heroes · Superman: Brainiac Attacks · Superman: Doomsday · Justice League: The New FrontierVideo games Atari 2600 (1979) · Arcade game (1988) · NES (1988) · Sega Genesis (1992) · The Death and Return of Superman · Superman 64 · Shadow of Apokolips · Superman: The Man of Steel · Countdown to Apokolips · Superman Returns · Fortress of Solitude · Mortal Kombat vs. DC UniverseOther media Radio · Broadway Theater · Newspaper Strips · CurseDVD The Ultimate Superman Collection · The Christopher Reeve Superman Collection Categories: Superman by medium | Fictional characters in other media | Super Friends charactersHidden categories: All articles with unsourced statements | Articles with unsourced statements since May 2008 | Articles needing additional references from March 2008 | Articles needing additional references from November 2007

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