When I hear the word “superhero” the image that predominantly comes to my mind is that of a strong, formidable, attractive, other worldly figure who serves as an example for the ideal we must strive to be. Take Superman for example, he is the perfect example of a classic superhero. Clark Kent is a white man living in a society that already favours him because of his gender and race with that he is also a character with limited weaknesses and vices making him almost Godly. As a female reader and a person with vices and weaknesses I found it difficult to connect to his character and so struggled to complete reading All Star Superman. This however was not the case with Ms. Marvel at all as I read both volume 1 and 2 in a day thoroughly enjoying myself. Kamala Khan is very much a character I can connect to as she is both female and brown like me thus I could connect to many of her own personal conflicts as her culture and family values conflicted with her desire to conform to Western Society. Kamala Khan beautifully represents a demographic woefully under-represented in main stream comic books as she is a young teenager belonging to an ethnic minority searching for her own identity and placement in society while juggling school, friends, her culture and religion while trying to survive the complex world that is high school. In the future I hope to see Marvel create and publicize superheroes who belong to minority groups in society like Kamala Khan as Marvel has a wide spread spread number of readers each one unique in their own identity and it it important for them to see a part of their own identity and story reflected in the image and character of a superhero.