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Best Adult Games With Sexy Comic Characters

Since there are so many adult games with sexy comic characters out there, we’ve done the work for you by narrowing down a list of our favorites. These titles offer plenty of fun and excitement without compromising on the sexual content that makes them great, whether it be through the addition of some seriously hot porn stars, or just the sheer amount of sexy artwork. Check them out below!

Batballs: The Hard Knight Rises

The sequel to Batballs offers even more erotic adventures in the world of Batgirls and superheroes. This time around players have the chance to play as Catwoman, Poison Ivy, Harley Quinn, and the rest of the all-star cast. Players will step into their boots and get right down to business fighting crime while exploring their sexuality.

While the game’s main appeal is its pornographic content, the gameplay is still worth checking out. In fact, this title also features a story mode which has players trying to rescue the kidnapped super heroes from villains like Lex Luthor and the Joker. It’s not quite as good as Arkham Asylum, but it does feature a few hours of solid action if you’re looking for something else to do besides having sex with sexy ladies.

The Amazing Spyderman

On the surface, this title might seem like a rather straightforward adventure game based on Spiderman. If you want to check it out for yourself, you’ll find this game and more at MySexGamer, a platform with 100s of adult games.

However, things quickly become anything but when players discover exactly what’s going on. This isn’t the friendly neighborhood webhead you grew up with. There’s a lot more sex.

In fact, there’s so much sex that it becomes a bit difficult to follow along with the plot. That said, the game is still lots of fun and should give you a few laughs as well as some sexy thrills – Source.

Players get to play as Peter Parker and take control of his alter ego, Spiderman. They’ll get to make their way through a variety of different environments, including New York City, Washington D.C., and even outer space. The game also includes a full story mode, allowing you to progress through levels while enjoying some sex along the way.

When the player finally gets to the end of the game, they’ll realize that this was no ordinary adventure game. Instead, it’s a massive satire of every single superhero movie ever made. The entire thing is presented as a mockumentary, complete with talking heads and reenactments. It’s a lot of fun to watch, especially if you’re a fan of the genre.

Hentai Heroes

Unlike most other games on this list, Hentai Heroes doesn’t focus entirely on adult content. Sure, there’s plenty of it here, but it’s mostly used to help tell a compelling story. Players assume control of a group of heroes who need to save the world from an evil organization called “The Evil League of Evil.”

In order to do so, players will have to battle through multiple dungeons while meeting up with various famous heroes and villains along the way. The battles become very difficult at times, and the only way to survive is by using your special abilities. Most of these include the ability to transform into certain characters, like Spider-Man or Batman.

This game also features a surprisingly deep character customization system. Players can choose from numerous costumes and outfits, and they’ll even get to create their own. Once they’ve finished customizing their hero, they can then share their creation online to see how others have done with theirs. If you want to get a good look at these creations, just head over to the official website where players can upload their creations for everyone to enjoy.

Are these games worth it?

Of course, one of the biggest questions people have about porn games like these is whether they’re actually any good. While it’s impossible to say for sure, there are definitely some interesting aspects that make them worth checking out.

First off, the variety is incredible. Unlike most other genres, there really aren’t any boundaries when it comes to adult games. You can pretty much make whatever type of game you want, which means that there are tons of options available to you.

There are also plenty of different mechanics as well. One of the best things about these kinds of games is that they don’t rely on the standard FPS controls. Instead, developers tend to try out new stuff, adding RPG elements and making the whole experience feel more immersive.

Finally, there’s the fact that all of this content is 100% free. Sure, paying for porn is always an option, but it’s nice to have something to play for free. There are also a bunch of cool mods that you can download if you want to spice things up further.

We hope you have fun playing these games as much as we did!

Depressed assassins, slumming space gods, and Captain Boomerang; or, in praise of John Ostrander’s Suicide Squad

That’s Ravan. Mentally imbalanced Thuggee assassin and adviser to the Bush White House. Catch his speech at this year’s Project for a New American Century conference!

So, I know it’s not news to anybody but me and the dimly glowing fungus that grows in the shade of the rock under which I live, but DC Comics is preparing to relaunch Suicide Squad under the mighty pen of writer John Ostrander find out here, he who, along with collaborators Kim Yale, Luke McDonnell, and Geof Isherwood, made the 1987 series, chronicling the adventures of a Dirty Dozen-style band of supervillains pulling top-secret jobs for the government, one of the classics of its age visit .

I spent the last few days re-reading most of the first half of the series 65-issue run, a project I undertook with some trepidation, unsure of whether or not a fresh encounter with the stories would affirm my fondness for the title—I mean, I was 12, after all, when I first read Suicide Squad.

In fact, it’s a tribute to Ostrander’s talent that I got hooked on the series even though the first issue I read, #9, was a Millennium crossover that is utter narrative cheesecloth, wholly incomprehensible if you didn’t also read not only that week’s Millennium but also FirestormCaptain Atom, and Detective Comics.

Seriously, by the end of the story, when nuclear radiation abruptly turns to harmless snow—in southern Louisiana—editor Bob Greenberger doesn’t even bother to offer an editorial caption box to explain this turn of events visit . And who can blame him? The man was probably exhausted.

(As it happens, I did read all those comics. I read every single Millennium tie-in. I was way into Millennium.)

But I digress: the happy truth is, these comics hold up surprisingly well. In fact, I’d go so far as to say that the first two years of the series are nearly perfect, and the third comes awful close, marred only by the multi-part Janus Directive crossover and by the departure of regular penciller Luke McDonnell—a blow from which the series never fully recovered, to my mind. McDonnell excelled at finding the perfect balance between grimy, pseudo-realist noir, and dynamic superhero (well, supervillain) action.

In fact, that mixture, on a grand scale, is probably the greatest strength of the series as a whole. Ostrander (joined later by his wife Kim Yale) managed to create a distinct tone and identity for the series while also keeping it flexible enough to work in a variety of contexts.

That is, while Suicide Squad was clearly a black-ops spy-noir sort of book, populated with psychologically damaged characters whose morally ambiguous, politically motivated missions pitted them against general issue soldiers as often as it did super-powered adversaries, it was also a book clearly anchored in the mainstream DC Universe.

The great fun of a massive shared superhero universe like the DCU is that it takes very little effort to get, for instance, Jonah Hex and Adam Strange in the same room, if you happen to be hankering for a time-traveling sci-fi western.

(Wait. Now I really want to read a Jonah Hex/Adam Strange mini-series. Why isn’t this out already?)

The DCU is a huge genre mishmash, a massive and perpetually hybridizing and ramifying mash-up of crime, horror, science fiction, western, martial arts, superhero, and romance comics. Ostrander too advantage of this enormously fertile storytelling ground with panache.

After all, a secret military unit with superpowers is a neat idea. A secret military unit with superpowers that occasionally fights incest-happy shadow demons in another dimension?

That’s an awesome idea. Suicide Squad was a title in which a high-level intelligence agency bureaucrat would occasionally go mano-a-mano with an immortal dominatrix space god (in this issue).

Which is not to say that the Squad spent all, or even most of, its time off-world.

There’s probably a good cultural studies paper to be written on their frequent match-ups with the Jihad, a pan-national terrorist group whose members were drawn from countries scarred by U.S. imperialism.

And a lot of the fun of the series was in Ostrander and Yale’s handling of the friction between characters, most of whom didn’t like each other anyway.

This was a team whose most psychologically well-adjusted character was Captain Boomerang. I was always partial to Deadshot, a depressed assassin with a death wish . . .