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I've fought against and alongside beings who call themselves "New Gods" as well as "old gods" of Greek myth . He has written two Superman novels (Last Son Of Krypton and Miracle Monday, both which are currently out of print) as well as numerous other stories, articles, interviews and projects. Bruce and Batman are both Episcopalian and I said so in the text though it was edited out erroneously. Superman is something else, but I never did buy all that Kryptonian "Great Rao" nonsense.

One of his most recent publications is the novel KINGDOM COME (which is available through Warner Books) which came out in February 1998. It's part of the process of getting to know a character well enough to write about him or her. I do think Superman essentially adheres to a kind of interplanetary-oriented Kryptonian-based belief system centered on monotheistic philosophy, and I've got some ideas about it that I haven't yet articulated other than as backstory.

The creation of Superman and his alter ego Clark Kent was a manifestation of the desire by Siegel and Shuster to "pass" in mainstream population and also to assert control in a world that had often left them feeling powerless, such as when Siegel's father was murdered.

As is often the case with a character or franchise of extraordinary longevity, Superman has been reconceived multiple times ("retconned" in comic book parlance).

Superman's Moses-like origin and his Midwestern WASP-ish (White Anglo-Saxon Protestant) persona are widely regarded as a symbol of Jewish assimilation.

Children of immigrant Jews, Siegel and Shuster were not unlike many in their generation in their desire to fit in to the general population.

#850 (August 2007), for example, identifies Methodism by name as the denomination that Clark Kent and his mother attended.

Jonathan also raised his adopted son with staunch Protestant values, but Jonathan has never been much of a churchgoer.

He is clearly the most influential character in the comic book super-hero genre.

Clark stopped attending church services when his super-hearing, X-ray vision and other super senses began developing.

As Clark later told his wife, Lois Lane, he stopped attending services becaues he "knew too much about their lives -- their problems -- their lies...

[he] was afraid" that he might lose his faith in people.

So he decided to distance himself from such close-contact, frequent congregational worship and put his faith in "the best that humanity has to offer" (, the adult Clark Kent continued to visit and consult with the minister at his family church, even after he had begun his career as Superman.

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