Society always seems to have ideal personalities that they consider as role models and an epitome of success and the values of the society. Thus, it is common for communities to come up with ideal images and views of persons who are seen to be exceptional and exemplary. Most writers argue that religion and mythology were the first systems and processes through which heroes were crafted and presented to members of the society (Reynolds 7). This seems to be a reflection of a natural tendency of people to listen to others who present information about exceptional and supernatural persons who come up with a classical exhibition of the main values cherished by members of a given society.Thus, in ancient times, religion and myths provided ways and means through which idealistic personalities like good persons and exceptional persons with spiritual powers to be presented. However, in the 1940s, where the print and broadcast media gained roots, characters were presented in the form of books and other items in the motion picture (Brown 191). Thus, a modern variation of mythology was created through which stories were told and illustrated to various members of the society through comic books and other television series where heroes were presented as selfless people who were rescuing and helping people and trying to do great things.There are numerous character traits that seem to cut across the various lives of superheroes presented in the various media systems and processes. The fundamental features of most superheroes in the media are examined in ways similar to how religious characters were presented. Some authors present superheroes as persons who rise to protect the people and/or the fundamental values of the society and community within which the superheroes are presented (Oropeza 68).