Top 10 Worst Superheroes Of All Time!

Comic books are known for having role models of various characters. In every insight of the word, they are heroes, whether they are the worst and best. They live to save the world and change things, and they even devote their lives to it. However, these heroes listed below have highly disappointed fans.

Over the decades, superheroes were mass-produced. There are hundreds of heroes who are far apart from Spider-Man or even Booster Gold. The dilemma is always an inefficiency. With another non-superman, there is not much to say, but this man has “photon eyes” rather than heat vision. But the tradition of comics is full of superhero bodies which were just not heroic enough to resonate with the readers. Characters that put the mask of the Hero and then easily fooled the readers.

Who is the Weakest Superhero?

Korg is ranked so low because his ability to leverage the influence has not always resulted in good outcomes.

Who is the Sharpest Superhero?

Reed Richards is the sharpest astute superhero in comic books. He is the Fantastic Four’s master, an indispensable part of the Illuminati, and is often called upon when “big picture” thought is needed.

We all admire superheroes; as children, we wished to be like them; as adults, we still wish to be like them! But now that we’ve explored the world of the worst superheroes. So let’s roll on to the top ten worst superheroes of all time!

10. The Red Bee

Publisher:DC Comics
Created By:Toni Blum, Charles Nicholas
First Appearance:(Rick) Hit Comics #1 (July 1940), (Jenna) Uncle Sam and the Freedom Fighters #5 (January 2007)
Alter Ego:Richard Raleigh, Jenna Raleigh

The Red Bee name refers to two fictional superheroes that feature in fantasy books. The first Red appeared in Quality Comics’ Hit Comics #1, released in July 1940. The character was purchased by DC Comics in 1956 and has since been published into the public domain. In the 1940s. The Red Bee was a superhero armed with a tool belt, a stinger rifle, and the power to summon a swarm of bees if he felt the sudden urge to make some honey. Richard Raleigh lacked superpowers, but he specialized in the use of trained bees and carried a special “Stinger Gun.” Jenna Raleigh has a human/insect biology, which allows her to have improved physical traits, produce pheromones, and “mark” individuals for later monitoring. She used to wear a mechanized war suit that increased power and flight and two massive robotic bees that could fire electricity blasts.

The Red Bee

9. Arm Fall Off Boy

Publisher:DC Comics
Created By:Curt Swan, Gerard Jones
First Appearance:Secret Origins (vol. 2) #46 (December 1989)
Alter Ego:Floyd

Arm-Fall-Off-Boy (Floyd Belkin) was a 30th-century DC Comics superhero. He first appeared in Secret Origins (vol. 2) #46, (December 1989), drawing from a manuscript by Gerard Jones, who founded him on a parody fan character, Curt Swan. The arm-fall-off-boy character was re-introduced briefly as a splitter after Zero Hour. He will loosen his limbs and then use them as arms. In Legionnaires (vol. 4) #12, Matter-Eater Lad believes that he won power by carelessness while possessing the anti-gravitational metal Element 152, but the Matter-Eater Lad may not have been serious. His story is not discussed in his first appearances. He asked for the first Legion trial in his presentation and refused the first Legion.

Arm Fall Off Boy

8. Statesman

Publisher:Pacific Comics
Created By:Neal Adams
First Appearance:Skateman #1 (November 1983)
Alter Ego:Billy Moon

Statesman was a comic book by Neal Adams, which was published in November 1983 by Pacific Comics. It is renowned mostly for its business fascination, a highly ridiculed comic created by one of the most respected and influential comics creators. Simultaneously, the well-known and popular comic writer Neal Adams, Skateman is known largely for its technical failures. Historian Don Markstein called his protagonist “one of the most famous heroes ever.” The World’s Worst Comics Awards at Kitchen Sink Press in January 1991 have called Skateman #1 the worst comic in the last 25 years. According to Tom Orzechowski, Statesman #1 Similarly is known in the industry as the World’s Worst Comics book. 


7. Razorback

Publisher:Marvel Comics
Created By:Archie Goodwin, Bill Mantlo, Sal Buscema
First Appearance:The Spectacular Spider-Man #12 (November 1977)
Alter Ego:Buford T. Hollis

It is discovered during John Byrne’s run on She-Hulk that Razorback can pilot almost any car or transport, intuitively, drive or work, even though he is unaware of its service. Byrne later admitted that it was intended as a joke to show existing characters as mutants and a nod to Marvel’s theme at the time. Razorback is a professional engineer and self-teacher who has designed two cab tractor trucks with innovative protection mechanisms, upgraded motors, and self-driving capability. In the wake of Spectacular Spider-Man, the Buford Hollis edition of Razorback came out in volume 1 #12. His first complete appearance in Vol. 1 #13 Spectacular Spider-Man, where Archie Goodwin, Bill Mantlo, and Sal Buscema were made.


6. Color Kid

Publisher:DC Comics
Created By:Edmond Hamilton and Curt Swan
First Appearance:Adventure Comics #306 (March 1963)
Alter Ego:Bob Blake

The Color Kid was a member of the Replacement Heroes Legion. These guys banded together and formed a group after they were all ignored by the Super Heroes League because they had very lame powers to show. Color Kid was an assistant scientist on his homeworld, but he endured a multi-colored light beam from a different scale, entitling him to alter the color of the thing. Color Kid has a skill that could alter the color of the Earth and heaven during a critical battle. The green kryptonite cloud surrounding the planet even turned blue, which had a detrimental influence on invading animals. Regardless of his few wins, the talents of Color Kid are minimal, so if you ever look into the mirror and don’t like hair color or feel your walls need a revival, ask Color Kid; he will help you out but still very underrated.

Color Kid

5. Squirrel Girl

Publisher:Marvel Comics
Created By:Will Murray (writer), Steve Ditko (artist)
First Appearance:Marvel Super-Heroes vol. 2 #8 (Winter 1991)
Alter Ego:Doreen Allene Green

Born with a fuzzy squirrel’s strong skills, Squirrel Girl has taught in her local high school. She escaped and found shelter in the nearby forests and soon became their master in the squirrel population and had a specific bond with Monkey Joe and was a sidekick to one of her squirrel fans. She became Iron Man’s sidekick, packed with new confidence. She embittered Iron Man and exhibited her squirrel-based strength, but the youth did not amuse him. Eventually, she finished in a bothering spot and was struck in Doctor Doom catch. Squirrel Girl ordered her squirrel army to chew the Iron Man-machine so that she was released. Iron Man never refused Squirrel Girl even though the army defeated him. The forces of squirrels are some crazy powers but still disappointed the readers.

Squirrel Girl

4. Manikin

Publisher:Marvels Comics
Created By:Bill Mantlo and Dave Ross
First Appearance:Alpha Flight # 44 March
Alter Ego:Whitman Knapp

A character by Bill Mantlo and Dave Ross is Manikin (Whitman Knapp). In Alpha Flight # 44 March 1987, Manikin first appeared. Whitman Knapp saw the Alpha Flight at Lionel Jeffries’ New Life Clinic for the first time (a.k.a. Scrambler). Madison, Lionel’s brother, was Alpha Flight’s chief engineer. Another Alpha Flight member, Roger Bochs, formed a mission bent and could not safely phase out his robotic armor. He was sent for treatment to the New Life Clinic. Dr. Knapp has maintained contact for some time now with the Canadian super team. He formed a strong connection with persuasion slowly but gradually. In different stages of evolution, Manikin will form into three separate entities.

  • Proto: a semicircular global of primeval good that can float, squeeze into narrow spaces, and corrode acidic substances.
  • Ape-Man: a limited pre-homo Sapien with increased strength, superhuman endurance, and increased invulnerability.
  • Highbrow: An evolved man with a mixed body and technology.

But all of his powers aren’t enough to win the heart of readers.


3. Krypto the Superdog

Publisher:DC Comics
Created By:Otto Binder Curt Swan
First Appearance:Adventure Comics #210 (March 1955)
Alter Ego:No Alter Ego

Krypto was the pet puppy on Krypton Superman until he was sent to space, and it devastated the world. When arriving on the Earth, he is an accomplished canine with comparable powers to Superman. Kevin Whitney, 9, whose family believes Krypto is an ordinary Labrador recorder. His family adopts Krypto. Although when the canine does valiant deeds and battles evil, he gives a hidden “Superdog” name. Except for Kevin, a bratty cousin Bailey is the only one who knows Krypto’s secret; he lies so much that nobody thinks he is speaking about his puppy. Superman’s dad, Jor-El, will be building a ship and placing a white puppy called Krypto inside it and is about to send Krypto to take a test flight to see if the ship is secure enough to fly in interstellar directions. Krypto unintentionally presses some keys on board the submarine, allowing the ship to sleep deeply as the ship returns to Earth.

Krypto the Superdog

2. Leather Boy

PublisherKing Features Syndicate
Created ByLee Falk
First Appearance“The Singh Brotherhood” (Daily Strip) (February 1936)
Alter egoDoug Funnie

For several causes, Gene Lorrene(Leather Boy) may be one of the worst superhero heroes on the grace book page for several reasons. First off, he doesn’t have any true superpower to forgive him if he was Batman. However, he is not. He’s a man who was searching for BDSM who has a classified ad for superheroes. He has a newspaper. He’s a straight man dressed like a “bear” leatherman. So in the event you were unknown, there is strange racial exploitation of LGBTQ lifestyles. It’s tough to like him between taking the gays and the BDSM nonsense. Leather Boy has turned poor and threatened to murder a little squirrel named Tippy Toe, Squirrel Girl’s newest criminal partner (who, admittedly, also has one of the worst superpowers out there to date). Deadpool rescued Tippy, who was very awesome, from being pulverized by Gene. What’s not cool is that someone felt that character was a smart idea.

Leather Boy

1. Doorman

PublisherMarvel Comics
Created ByJohn Byrne
First AppearanceWest Coast Avengers (Vol. 2) #46 (July 1989)
Alter EgoDeMarr Davis

A member of Great Lakes Avengers, his strength was to become a portal across and around him to bring up other characters. The superpower of Doorman is to move people from one room to the next is extremely lame, but the rooms have to be next to each other otherwise, their abilities do not function. His power as a literal door is sufficiently lame, but its power is confined to touching areas, and the lame scale bursts. I mean, if Doormat could at least teleport people, it would raise the importance of Doormat. The Doorman can transmit people through solid walls, his own body acting as a kind of gateway. His all-black look was a traditional material dressing compared to heavy white eyepieces in his mask.



The Superheroes mentioned above are very far from being like Batman, Superman, and Wonder Woman. They are powerful, clever people who often didn’t find a way to use their talents better. Superheroes are mostly amazing. But once in a while, for one cause or another, you can finish up with a hero who doesn’t touch your heart. Maybe it’s because her powers are lame, or her whiny so damned. You certainly won’t see the worst superheroes in the publication in any way, and this list will help you to know the actual worst superheroes of all time.

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