You have to understand your own power.
I know this from my own experience.
My wife was a big, bold, beautiful, gorgeous woman who, I think, was born to be a superhero.
She is not, by any stretch of the imagination, a woman of color, and her journey to becoming one of the most popular superheroes in the world has been nothing short of a miracle.
Her character, Ms. Marvel, was created by Brian Michael Bendis, the writer of the beloved Justice League of America and the most critically acclaimed superhero comic ever.
She has also been a part of Marvel Comics lore since the late 1990s, when she first appeared in the X-Men comics, which was the first time that the title had been retconned into a superhero franchise.
She was a character first introduced in 1963’s Incredible Hulk, who, in a dream sequence, was trapped in a white, dank, dystopian Hell.
Her appearance in the comics is an homage to the early days of DC Comics.
I love the story of Ms. Moon, the original Moon Girl, whose powers include the ability to levitate.
Her debut issue was written by Mikel Janin, a writer with the Avengers and the Punisher.
He is the author of the comics and the artist for the upcoming Spider-Man: Homecoming movie.
The art for Ms. Mars was drawn by Greg Land, a longtime collaborator of mine and a former artist on the Guardians of the Galaxy and X-men.
His debut issue is set in the late 1970s and features the most iconic and popular superheroes of the Marvel Universe: Captain America, Thor, the Hulk, the Falcon, the Green Lantern, Hawkeye, Black Widow, Spider-Woman, Wolverine, Captain Marvel, the Fantastic Four, The Avengers, the X Men, the Justice League, and the Justice Society.
You need to understand that these people are real people, and you need to know that these stories are real.
I had the pleasure of interviewing Brian Bendis in 2014.
He was gracious enough to talk about his work, and to tell me about the origin of Ms, Moon, and how he got to be such a prolific writer for Marvel.
Brian, I just want to say thank you for being here.
It’s great to talk to you.
I’m going to be talking a little bit about the history of the character, but you were a huge influence on my early interest in comics.
You were the guy who started the Marvel universe with the Fantastic Five, and then came out with Ms. America, a character who was an original member of the team.
What was the genesis of Ms.?
Brian: My mom was a little girl, so I was always interested in comics and superheroes.
When I was younger, my mom was reading them on the bus.
I always wanted to be an artist, but I didn’t really want to spend my time drawing, so my parents made me draw.
She loved it and she encouraged me.
When she came home from school one day and said, “You know what, I don’t think you should be drawing anymore, you need more time with the children,” I was like, “Okay, mom, I’ll be an illustrator for you.”
I started working on superhero comics as a kid, but by my 20s I started doing illustrations for books.
By then, I had moved to New York City, and I was working for the comics company Vertigo, and in 1996 I started the first issue of the Mighty Avengers, which is one of my earliest Marvel comics.
It was my first foray into writing and illustrating, and by 1999, when I started Marvel, it was a completely different story.
I was so proud of the work that I did.
In 2000, I was approached by Marvel to do a series called Spider-Verse, which I did for the first two issues, but it was never completed.
It had a much darker tone than the others.
I did some other books, but they weren’t quite as well-received, so it was always nice to return to the Marvel imprint and do something new.
Then I got offered the first Avengers series, and it was my most important project at Marvel, and that was something I had been looking forward to.
How did you come to write the books?
I remember I was about 17, and my mom and I went to the local library and she had a copy of the Avengers comic books.
It has all the characters in a nutshell, but the first three of the books had been created for children.
It just seemed like a perfect opportunity for me to work on a project that was very personal for me.
What is your favorite superhero story?
I’m a huge fan of the Puncher, a story that comes out in the fourth issue of Captain America.
That was a good comic.
The Puncher is the greatest character ever created.
I wanted to do something a little more modern.
When it came to