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Wolverine

Based on the popular graphic novel by Frank Miller, the series begins in Japan, where Logan is challenged by Shingen Yashida, the notorious leader of a powerful mafia clan. When Shingen's employee Yukio, a female assassin, falls out of Shingen's favor, she must kill him or be killed. Teaming up with Logan, the pair seek out the villain to exact their revenge.


The Greatest American Hero

This show was first aired in 1981, and was both a comedy and a drama. A special "power suit" that only works on him is given to the teacher by the aliens, and he is paired up with the gumshoe FBI agent who keeps them both busy with his scenarios. The suit of "unearthly powers" gives the power of strength, flight, invisibility, flames, telekinesis, vision of events without being there, protection from bullets and fire.


Tomorrow, Today

This is a superhero-themed series about a veteran from the south side of Chicago who, after being falsely imprisoned, becomes the personal experiment of a deranged prison doctor trying to create the perfect man - and an unstoppable killing machine. Set free, but on the run, the veteran must reconcile with the world that has turned against him, and use his newfound abilities for good.


El Marginal

Miguel (Juan Minujin), a former Argentinian cop, is sent by a judge to get into a prison in order to find the kidnapper of his daughter as a result of a favor. Once in there, he changes his name to Pastor Peña, and tries to survive by gaining the confidence of the recluses. Meanwhile, the Superintendent of the Prison (Gerardo Romano), a social psychologist (Martina Gusmán) and one of the most important recluses, who controlls the prison from inside (Claudio Rissi) are part of this big mafia structure.


Who Wants to Be a Superhero?

The SCI FI Channel and legendary comic-book creator Stan Lee present a six-episode, one-hour weekly reality series that will challenge contestants to create their very own superhero. Potential contestants have been asked to audition with their idea for a superhero, including a self-made costume.


The Adventures of Superboy

This TV series was based on the teenage Clark Kent attending college while trying to sweep Lana Lang off her feet. Though you might think it is similar to the current Superman incarnation 'Smallville' but this series also followed the teenage years of Superman himself.


Yu-Gi-Oh! Zexal II

This is the second series of the Yu-Gi-Oh! television anime series, Yu-Gi-Oh! Zexal, produced by Nihon Ad Systems and TV Tokyo. Like the original, this series is directed by Satoshi Kuwahara and produced by Studio Gallop.


Kick Buttowski - Suburban Daredevil

On his quest to become the world's greatest daredevil, Kick Buttowski performs suburban stunts, such as riding down Dead Man's Drop on an ironing board or racing the school bus with a soda-powered jet pack. If one of his stunts goes awry, Kick responds with his customary "I'm good!" then picks himself up and tries it again. He also likes to hang with his friends: Gunther, his loyal sidekick, who enthusiastically supports his every move; Wade, a slacker convenience store clerk, who is always ready to help out; and Mr. Vickle, Kick's neighbor, who provides encouragement and words of wisdom. Kick also has an older brother Brad, who relishes tormenting him, and a younger sister, Brianna, a spoiled pageant princess who covers everything with glitter -- making her, from Kick's point of view, "the opposite of awesome."


The Incredible Hulk (1982)

The Incredible Hulk is an animated television series based on the Marvel Comics character of the same name. The series ran for 13 episodes on NBC in 1982, part of a combined hour with Spider-Man and His Amazing Friends (as The Incredible Hulk and the Amazing Spider-Man).


The Fantastic Four (1967)

The Fantastic Four is an animated series produced by Hanna-Barbera Productions and the first animated series based on Marvel's comic book series Fantastic Four.[1] The program, featuring character designs by Alex Toth, aired on ABC from 1967 to 1970. It lasted for 20 episodes, with repeat episodes airing on ABC until the network cancelled the program. It was also rerun as part of the continuing series Hanna-Barbera's World of Super Adventure. Through a series of transactions, Disney currently holds the rights to the majority of Marvel's 1960s-1990s animated output. However, the 1967-1968 Fantastic Four was produced by Hanna-Barbera, whose library is now owned by Time Warner, making the series one of only a handful of Marvel-related TV projects not owned by Disney (which has since acquired Marvel outright). Time Warner is also the owner of Marvel's biggest competitor, DC Comics.


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