Scott and Jean are on their way to a secluded island for their honeymoon, but gets cut short by Mister Sinister. As Morph continues with his plans of revenge against the X-Men, he starts losing his ...
In the Marvel Comics universe, mutants, people with genetically endowed superpowers, are a persecuted by a hateful and fearful populous. One shelter from this is Professor Xavier's Academy for Gifted Children. But the school has a secret function as a training centre for mutants to control their abilities so they can function in regular society. It also serves as a secret headquarters of a superhero team, called the X-Men formed both to be a positive example of mutants and as an opposing force against those mutants who seek to force the world to kneel to their perceived superiority. This series recounts their adventures as they struggle to make the world accept them, while battling villains like Magneto, Apocalypse and the genocidal robots known as the Sentinels. Written by
Kenneth Chisholm <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Margaret Loesch had been championing for an X-Men show back in the 1980's with Spider-Man and His Amazing Friends (1981) and "Pryde of the X-Men" (1989)_. Meanwhile, Loesch left Marvel Productions and became head of Fox Children's Network, in charge of all animated shows on the fourth network and now she was in a position to buy an X-Men show for the network. Marvel teamed up with Saban Entertainment to set up 13 episodes X-Men, featuring Marvel's hottest mutants. See more »
In "X-Ternally Yours" Bobby and Belle place their tithe boxes before the X-Ternal, but the boxes disappear in a wide shot. See more »
[Wolverine slices open a door]
[holding a set of keys]
Ahem, the guard's keys.
So I'll buy 'em a new door!
See more »
In the opening credits, a roll call of the X-Men occurs, with each member showing off their particular ability. See more »
One of the greatest-ever animated superhero shows!
It's been a while since I last watched "X-Men," the animated series from the early 1990s, but I do remember that this is/was one of the greatest comic book superhero shows I ever watched during my childhood. I was a reader of the Stan Lee-/Jack Kirby-co-created X-Men comics for Marvel Comics as a child - along with Spider-Man, who remains my favorite superhero, and the two Marvel Comics titles formed the cornerstone of my fascination with comic book superheroes. The "X-Men" titles struck a personal chord with me as I got older because of how its world re-defined people's hatreds and prejudices against each other to accommodate people with mutant powers being discriminated against by the powers-that-be. Being a black American, I instantly related to the plight of the X-Men and any other mutant character who was the target of those who ultimately wished the destruction of anyone with mutant powers. That was ultimately the greatest element about the comics, and this incredible animated series. It's the reason why I grew to deeply appreciate Marvel Comics more than any other comic book publisher in the industry. "X-Men," "Spider-Man: The Animated Series," and "Batman: The Animated Series" were all the reasons why during the early '90s, I loved comic book superhero cartoon shows.
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