List of Latino Superheroes

This is a list of Latino superheroes. Over the years the comic medium has delivered a diverse but stereotypical sampling of minority characters. For a brief history of stereotypical depictions of "Hispanic" characters in comics see the ethnic stereotypes in comics article.

This page focuses exclusively on documenting the history of the "Latino" superheroes whether they are of European (specifically Spanish and not other European people of Latin descent such as Italian, Portuguese, and French, who, for whatever reason, will not be considered "Latino" in this context), Mestizo, Mulatto, Chicano, Native American, MesoAmerican, Zambo, or Indigenous descent, or some mix of these ethnicities.

For related "non-Hispanic" groups (many of whom speak Spanish or have Spanish surnames), see also: List of Filipino superheroes and List of Native American superheroes, which will provide a somewhat comprehensive listing across many companies and many media including print, the web, television, and movies. While it may appear to focus mainly on the Latino experience in the United States, other visions are welcome.

Read more about List Of Latino Superheroes:  AAA Comics, AC Comics, Adelita Comic Books, Antarctic Press, Azteca Productions, Burrerias De Editormex, Circus, Click! Comics, Clip Comics, Dark Horse Comics, Dreamers Magazine, Ediciones Jose G.Cruz, Gauntlet Comics, Group EsComic, Image Comics/Top Cow, JBC, Editorial Novaro, La Editoral RaCaNa, Los Comex, Manga Mix, Misión Santiago, Ocean Comics, Planeta/Laberinto, Portal Comics, PS238, PsyComix, Publicaciones Herrerías, Shibalba Press, Toukan, Visual Ediciones, Independents, Newspapers, Novels and Prose, Luchadores Enmascarados, Radio, Television, Video Games, Film

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    Every morning I woke in dread, waiting for the day nurse to go on her rounds and announce from the list of names in her hand whether or not I was for shock treatment, the new and fashionable means of quieting people and of making them realize that orders are to be obeyed and floors are to be polished without anyone protesting and faces are to be made to be fixed into smiles and weeping is a crime.
    Janet Frame (b. 1924)

    Every morning I woke in dread, waiting for the day nurse to go on her rounds and announce from the list of names in her hand whether or not I was for shock treatment, the new and fashionable means of quieting people and of making them realize that orders are to be obeyed and floors are to be polished without anyone protesting and faces are to be made to be fixed into smiles and weeping is a crime.
    Janet Frame (b. 1924)

    The truth is, most of our alleged superheroes make meals, make beds, make ends meet, make mistakes, make amends, make love, make up, and mostly make do.
    Marianne E. Neifert (20th century)