The X-Men have been oft-cited as a parallel for the civil rights movement, but as a tale focused around five white prep school kids, it is true that some of the gravity of the situation was lost in translation. However, the X-Men have changed vastly over the years, and this basis has given countless writers and artists the opportunity to tackle heavy subjects like classism, racism, homophobia, and ableism through mainstream comics. The downside to this, of course, is that those things usually appear as a metaphor only, and representation still has a long way to go. Still, compared to other mainstream comics, the X-Men have always been remarkably progressive. That is what has drawn such a wide audience to X-Men, and it is what makes it stand out for so many readers. Outsiders have always flocked to this concept, and for very obvious reasons.
It's hard to be a mutant in the Marvel Universe, existing on a planet where everyone else hates and fears you. Some work to help bridge this chasm between human and mutant, others resent their tormentors. While there's merits to both approaches, lines are often drawn in the sand for mutants from a very young age. A mutant can either grow up hating the status quo and use their powers to retaliate or they can band together to try and change perceptions.
Straight men gay pornstars naked and straight guy asian nude Sexual 7 min. Erotic and wild homosexual session 7 min. Wild jock riding inside a car 7 min.