Wonder Woman Villains: A Guide to the Greatest and Weirdest

Wonder Woman has faced down some of the most interesting villains in DC Comics history.

There could be no doubt that Wonder Woman is one of the greatest superheroes in history. But her villains? Not so much.

After World War II, at times, DC Comics had a difficult time finding a consistent direction for its leading lady. That’s not to say that Wonder Woman hasn’t enjoyed many successful creative runs since William Moulton Marston came up with character in 1940 (creators like George Perez, Gail Simone, Phil Jimenez, and Greg Rucka spring to mind right away). But those inconsistent directions have impacted the quality of villains Diana has faced. While there have been many stand out rogues that took on Diana there have also been those that, shall we say, were kind of strange. 

Let’s start with the classics, though…

13. Eviless

Wonder Woman has had some great one off villains over the decades and we’d love to pay tribute to one right here. Meet Eviless, a woman so evil her name is Eviless.

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What makes Eviless so memorable? Well, she only appeared once, but in her single life and death battle against Wonder Woman, Eviless formed Villainy Inc., one of the very first super villain teams in comics! Eviless’ Villainy Inc. consisted of Queen Clea, Cyborgirl, Doctor Poison, Giganta, Jinx, Trinity, Blue Snowman, Cheetah, Hypnota, and the evil Zara. We may not have covered all these baddies, but believe us, this was one stunning collection of evildoers, especially for the Golden Age when super villain teams just weren’t a thing.

As for Eviless herself, the Villainy Inc. founder originally hailed from Saturn and was a slaver who was defeated by Wonder Woman when she tried to invade Earth. Eviless was taken to a place called Transformation Island, where former criminals would be brainwashed and rehabilitated (morality, shmorality). Eviless used her mind powers to re-evil the Wonder Woman rogues and set them upon Diana and the Amazons. Wonder Woman, of course, defeated Eviless’ team, but, the Saturn slaver will always be remembered for creating a villain team that served as sort of a prototype for future teams like the Legion of Doom.

Plus, Eviless is important to DC lore as her look and powers served as something of an inspiration for future Legion of Super Heroes member Saturn Girl. You barely knew her, but damn, Eviless is one important villain in comic book lore.

12. Baroness Von Gunther

First appearance Sensation Comics #4 (1942)

Created by William Moulton Marston and Harry G. Peter

Meet Baroness Von Gunther, Wonder Woman’s first recurring foe. Paula Von Gunther was an anti-Wonder Woman of sorts. She was a Gestapo agent that used her Amazonian training and bracelets to become of the Third Reich’s deadliest agents. She also kept a small group of women as slaves. During one memorable story, Gunther used mind control and drugs to force American girls to become Nazi spies. Gunther murdered countless innocents but when it was revealed that the Nazis forced the Baroness into servitude by holding her daughter Greta captive, Wonder Woman helped her sworn enemy and helped the Baroness reform. From there, Von Gunther became the Amazons’ chief science officer and never mind the innocents she murdered.

In the modern age, Von Gunther was reimagined as Dark Angel and played a key role in the origin of one Donna Troy: Wonder Girl.

11. Angle Man

First appearance Wonder Woman #70 (1954)

Created by Robert Kanigher and Harry G. Peter

In the Golden and Silver Age, Angle Man was a crook with the ability to see all the angles of a job before he committed a crime. He was a master planner but pretty darn generic. After going through his Golden and Silver Age growing pains the Man with all the Angles got himself a for real super villain costume and a sick cool weapon created by none other than Darkseid his owndamnself. That’s right, after his time as Golden and Silver age dweeb like annoyance, Angelo Bend returned with a triangle that could warp space and time and became the costumed rogue Angle Man. With his new green and yellow costume and the most powerful triangle in the galaxy designed by the Lord of Apokolips, Angle Man became one of Diana’s greatest traditional rogues.

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Now think about it, the new Angle Man had a geometric shape that could allow him to teleport and warp time to suit his criminal needs (and you thought geometry was dull). With this Angler, Angle Man became a potent Wonder Woman foe and went on a crime spree that defined him as one of Wonder Woman’s most potent and consistent foes of the ’70s and ’80s. Angle Man would return in the modern era as a rakish thief that used his Angler to get in all sorts of mischief until Wonder Woman and Donna Troy teamed up to put an end to his obtuse crimes (angle joke!).

10. The Duke of Deception

First appearance Wonder Woman #2 (1942)

Created by William Moulton Marston and Harry G. Peter

Listen, if you’re name is The Duke of Deception, you’re probably going to be a villain. And indeed this God of Deceit is just that: a lying, conniving, murderous rogue that fought Wonder Woman throughout the ’40s, ’50s, and ’60s.  

The Duke of Deception was once a minion of Wonder Woman’s arch foe Mars/Ares and served the god of war with gleeful gusto. As an underling of Mars, The Duke of Deception uses his masterful craft at lies and, well, deception, to create war and strife throughout the human world. In the Golden Age, it was revealed that The Duke of Deception convinced Japan to attack Pearl Harbor and also convinced Hitler to break Germany’s peace treaty with Russia! What a douche! Later, The Duke of Deception abandoned Mars and went off on his own. From his base on Mars known as the Lie Factory (FOX News?), The Duke of Deception plotted against mankind. But our Princess Diana always found a way to stop the spread of the Duke’s falsehoods and save humanity from this early recurring foe.

9. Doctor Cyber

First appearance Wonder Woman #179 (1968)

Created by Dennis O’Neil, Mike Sekowsky, and Dick Giordano

At the Emma Peel point in Wonder Woman history, Doctor Cyber was Diana’s greatest foe. Cyber was once a beautiful but evil woman named Cylvia Cyber. When Cyber was disfigured during a battle with Wonder Woman, she donned a creepy ass mask and cyber suit and swore to gain revenge on Diana for the loss of her beauty. Cyber became obsessed with switching bodies with Wonder Woman and that might be the most 1960s plot ever!

In recent years, Doctor Cyber became the cybernetic assistant of Veronica Cale, a villain who we’ll get to in a bit. And I don’t know about you, but at this point of our list, I just can’t stop thinking about how perfect Diana Rigg would have been in the role if they had made a Wonder Woman TV series in the ’60s.

8. Giganta

First appearance Wonder Woman #9 (1944)

Created by William Moulton Marston and Harry G. Peter

If two words describe Wonder Woman’s Golden Age adventures, those words would be – very weird. And no character was weirder than Giganta. Fans of a certain age should be familiar with Giganta from her inclusion in The Legion of Doom on TV’s Challenge of the Super Friends, but this villainess was also one of WW’s earliest foes.

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You see (and strap in for this one kids), Giganta was a gorilla that was evolved into a strong woman by a mad scientist named Professor Zuul. Zuul then devolves the world into a primitive state as Giganta used her great strength to lead a tribe of primitive humans against Wonder Woman and her friends.

So yeah, an evolved gorilla in the form of a super woman that can grow to tremendous size. That’s like a whole bunch of 1950s B-movies all mashed together. Giganta has returned many times over the years and has been a constant giant thorn in Diana’s side. But always remember, behind that leopard print bathing suit and stories of womanhood, there lies a savage monkey ready to rend you limb from limb. How has Giganta and Grodd not been shipped together yet. Grodanta?

7. Doctor Poison

First appearance (Princess Maru) Sensation Comics #2 (1942) (Marina Maru) Wonder Woman #151 (Vol. 2) (1999)

Created by William Moulton Marston and Harry G. Peter

You know how evil Doctor Poison was? Well, first off, her name is Doctor Poison, so right there you know she’s pretty evil. But other than her nom de poison, this Wonder Woman rogue was so evil that she was the chief of the Nazi Poison Division. Now look at that, not just poison, Nazi poison! Now that’s evil.

Doctor Poison also invented a mind control substance that would compel those infected to do the opposite of their nature. So like, let’s say you hated yogurt, one dose of Doctor Poison’s mid altering drug and you’d totally be gulping down yogurt by the barrel. Like we said, evil. But in all seriousness, Doctor Poison and her signature gender hiding armor returned to bedevil Diana many times in the Golden Age. Poison is a hideously deformed woman whose outside appearance matches her murderous nature.

Poison has been a Wonder Woman foe for 77 years (granted, there was a long time between comic book appearances after the Golden Age) now in the movie, played by Elena Anaya, Doctor Poison will show moviegoers the true face of evil.

6. Veronica Cale

First appearance Wonder Woman #196 (2003)

Created by Greg Rucka and Drew Johnson

Veronica Cale is Wonder Woman’s version of Lex Luthor, a brilliant and sociopathic scientist and billionaire who is dedicated to destroying Wonder Woman. Cale, always wearing her signature string of black pearls, has teamed with Doctor Psycho, Circe, and was responsible for the creation of the modern Silver Swan. Cale finds Wonder Woman and her mission simplistic, naïve, and dangerous to feminism and the continued development of humankind. Cale is Wonder Woman’s greatest enemy in the press and uses her rhetorical skills to do battle with Wonder Woman in the media. Cale thinks that demanding peace is simple if you’re an ultra-powerful Amazonian demi-goddess, but mortals have to do more to achieve understanding.

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Cale is a perfect foil for Diana and a fascinating, unpowered threat that stand against everything Diana represents. She is the perfect modern day foe for Wonder Woman, a media savvy, brilliant mind that feels Wonder Woman needs to fall so humanity can rise.

5. Silver Swan

First appearance Wonder Woman #288 (1982)

Created by Roy Thomas and Gene Colon

Silver Swan is a modern addition to the Wonder Woman greatest foe list. She is also one of the most tragic WW foes in history.

The first Silver Swan was a ballerina named Helen Alexandros who was rejected from becoming a famed dancer due to her plainness so, as one does, she prayed to Ares for intervention. The God of War gave Alexandros great beauty and the power of flight, strength, and a terrible sonic scream that made this new Silver Swan a deadly enemy for all the heroes of the DC Universe.

The other Silver Swans were just as tragic. The second Swan was a deformed little girl enhanced and tortured by scientists, leaving her beautiful and unstable. The third Silver Swan was one of Diana’s best friends Vanessa Kapatelis. The former confidant of Wonder Woman was kidnapped and twisted into the Silver Swan by Circe and Doctor Psycho. After the transformation, Diana had a fight to the death on her hands against a woman she once called sister.

All the Silver Swans were elegant and unstable women who used their sonic powers and might to become some of the most dangerous mortals Wonder Woman ever faced.

4. Doctor Psycho

First appearance Wonder Woman #5 (1943)

Created by William Moulton Marston and Harry G. Peter

He might not be as well-known as the Clown Prince of Crime, but Doctor Psycho is to Wonder as Joker as to Batman, an evil and vile force of nature that will do anything to have his way with his arch nemesis. Doctor Psycho, real name Edgar Cizko, was mocked for his diminutive stature early in life. This constant cruelty forced the brilliant mind to snap, and Cizko became a raging misogynist and sexist (you know, like half of internet comment sections) and used his brilliant mind to strike out against women everywhere. Psycho is an unmatched occultist who uses mind control and mesmerism to make women (and anyone else) do his bidding. At first, Psycho was a minion of the Duke of Deception but has surpassed the Duke for sheer evil and has developed into Wonder Woman’s most terrifying foe.

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Fun fact, Doctor Psycho was patterned after Lon Chaney and William Moulton Marston’s undergraduate professor Hugo Münsterberg. Munsterberg despised feminism and gender equality and went out of his way to demean women. Of course, Marston was a hyper-feminist and just couldn’t resist patterning Wonder Woman’s creepiest villain after his sexist advisor. 

3. Circe

First appearance (Historical) Wonder Woman #37 (Modern) Wonder Woman #18 (1988)

Created by (Historical) Robert Kanigher and Harry G. Peter (Modern) George Pérez

Well of course Circe, one of the most infamous and dangerous women in Greek lore, is one of Wonder Woman’s greatest enemies. Wonder Woman first faced Circe in the Golden Age but the rivalry did not become fully fueled until the 1980s where Circe stepped up to really test the Amazing Amazon. Of course, Circe was a prominent figure in Greek myth known for her passion, temper, and her penchant for turning people into animals. She brought those attributes into DC Comics when she faced WW early in Diana’s career.

Decades later, Circe became one of Diana’s most consistent foes, returning again and again to plague Diana and the Amazons. She has teamed with many DC villains and transformed many DC heroes into a menagerie of beasts proving herself to be one of the most troubling and dangerous women in the DCU. You can bet it’s only a matter of time until the trickster Circe appears in a Wonder Woman movie because you just can’t beat the classics.

2. Cheetah

First appearance (Rich) Wonder Woman #6 (1943) (Domaine) Wonder Woman #274 (1980) (Minerva) Wonder Woman #7 (1987) (Ballesteros) Wonder Woman #170 (2001)

Created by (Rich) William Moulton Marston and  H. G. Peter (Domaine) Gerry Conway and Jose Delbo (Minerva) Len Wein and George Pérez (Ballesteros) Phil Jimenez and Joe Kelly

The most purr-fect of all Wonder Woman’s human enemies, we have the Cheetah, another rogue familiar to fans via Super Friends and countless battles with Diana. The original, Golden Age Cheetah was named Priscilla Rich, a drop dead gorgeous and talented dancer and charitable millionaire who developed this weird obsession with Diana. Whenever Rich felt overshadowed by Wonder Woman’s glory, she would develop an evil persona known as the Cheetah, don her iconic cat costume and commit crimes to outwit her Amazon nemesis. Rich and her identity disorder appeared throughout the Golden and Silver Ages.

In the ’80s, DC introduced Rich’s niece who was tortured and transformed into a second Cheetah by the terrorist organization known as Kobra (not the GI Joe one, the other one).

In the modern era, Barbara Minerva, a famed archeologist and scientist, sold her soul to the plant god Urtzkartaga in exchange for tremendous power and immortality.  Why a plant god would turn someone into a cheetah is beyond me but I guess having Wonder Woman fight the Fern wouldn’t really be all that badass. The third Cheetah was more lycanthrope than costumed jewel thief and had many feral battles against Wonder Woman and the heroes of the DCU.

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The fourth and final Cheetah was actually a male, an Argentinian billionaire named Sebastian Ballesteros. Ballesteros stole the Cheetah powers from Minerva, but oh, you better believe Minerva got them back and made Ballesteros pay. Minerva is like a Lara Croft that can transform into a raging were-cat and eat your damn face, a fact that Ballesteros found out the hard way.

It’s inevitable that the Cheetah will make her big screen debut in a future Wonder Woman film, but will we get the period era Rich or the modern day terror Minerva? Truly, a film battle between Wonder Woman and Cheetah is one DC fans have been dreaming about for generations.

1. Ares

First appearance Pre-Crisis: Wonder Woman #1 (1942)

Post-Crisis: Wonder Woman #1 Created by William Moulton Marston; reinterpreted post-Crisis by George Pérez

In both great eras of Wonder Woman, the Golden Age and the Modern Age, Ares made his debut in each era’s Wonder Woman #1. And how appropriate is that? Of course Wonder Woman, a warrior of peace and love, would be locked into an eternal struggle with the God of War. It’s a conflict of love versus brutality whenever Wonder Woman goes bracelets to battle ax with Ares.

In the Golden Age, Ares appeared as both the Greek God of War and as the Roman deity Mars. In the modern age, Ares’ attempts to bring about World War III led to Diana leaving Themyscira and coming to Man’s World to become Wonder Woman. Whatever the name, Ares’ attempts to bring war to the world has led Wonder Woman to fight Ares with all her might and all her heart. In Ares, mythology has provided the perfect arch foe for Wonder Woman.

So you’ve seen the best, hit page 2 to see some of the stranger, more offbeat, and less memorable villains in Diana’s history…

What Happened To Joss Whedon’s Wonder Woman… by denofgeek

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Now let’s move on to the wonderfully strange and weird, completely nutzoid villains that seem to follow Wonder Woman around like a herd of cats following a salmon truck. Now remember, we mean no disrespect because we love comic book history. But some of these villains are just so freakin’ odd, we just had to pay tribute to them in a loving, if rather sarcastic, way.

10. The Blue Snowman

First appearance Sensation Comics #59 (1946) 

Created by William Moulton Marston and Harry G. Peter

The Blue Snowman is really Byrna Brilyant (yup), the daughter of a scientist who created a compound called “blue snow.” The invention was supposed to help humanity do – something – but when papa died, Byrna used his invention to freeze crops and blackmail farmers by forcing them to pay for the blue snow antidote. When Wonder Woman got involved, Byrna donned a cybernetic suit to enhance her strength, conceal her gender, and hide her identity. Wonder Woman beat the Blue Snowman but the blackmailing lady would return a few times in the Golden Age.

We’re just happy Byrna’s father didn’t invent yellow snow because that opens doors that we would rather remain closed. The blue snow and the cybernetic suit were both pretty powerful, we just wonder why Byrna’s masterplan was to blackmail wheat farmers. Just sell the patent to the invention!

9. Mouse Man and Fireworks Man

First appearance Wonder Woman #141 (1963)

Created by Robert Kanigher and Ross Andru

We’re allowing these two not so potent villains to share an entry because they first appeared together and tried their level best to use their, shall we say, unique powers to bring down Wonder Woman. When Angle Man (more on him in a bit) lures Diana to a Super Villain Convention (Dragon Con?), Fireworks Man and Mouse Man both take a crack at bringing down the Daughter of Themyscira.

So Ares, the legit Greek god of war failed to take down Diana but there two clowns think they have a chances? Also, why Fireworks Man? Why plural? Why not Firework man? Fireworks man can turn into – you guessed it – fireworks and to no one’s surprise, failed utterly in his explosive attempt to take down Wonder Woman. And Mouse Man? I mean we love ourselves some Atom and Ant-Man, but did he really think dressing like a yellow mouse and shrinking was going to frighten a woman that can lift Pawtucket? Unsurprisingly Mouse Man and Fireworks Man failed and faded into obscurity. We do understand that these days Fireworks Man frequently teams up with Blown Off Fingers Lad.

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8. American Adolph

First Appearance Sensation Comics #21 (1943)

Created by William Moulton Marston

So yeah, American Adolph was a criminal who penned his manifesto, My War Against Society, while in prison and then inspired a gang of thugs to follow his every whim. When Adolph got out, he tried to form a nation within a nation of criminals and overthrow the American government. Sound familiar?

In Wonder Woman’s world, does every nation have some evil schmuck named Adolph going through these same motions? Chilean Adolph? New Zealand Adolph? The mind boggles. Yup, Wonder Woman once fought American Hitler and beat the ever loving crap out of him. 

7. Paper Man

First appearance Wonder Woman #165 (October 1966)

Created by Robert Kanigher and Ross Andru

Superman has steel hard skin. Wolverine has unbreakable adamantium bones. And then there’s this guy, Paper Man! No, there is no Scissor Man or Rock Man, but there is Paper Man, and man, are we happy about it! Look at this guy, he’s not just any type of paper… he’s newspaper!

You see, when Diana and Steve Trevor tour a newspaper press, a timid worked named Horace falls in a bunch of paper making chemicals (you probably saw that coming). Transformed into a being of paper, Horace is mocked by his coworkers because people are dicks. Not being a dick, Wonder Woman takes pity on Horace and the newly formed Paper Man falls in love with her. Paper Man commits crimes to buy her expensive gifts until finally Wonder Woman uses her mighty breath to blow Paper Man into a printing press and is torn apart and made into a pile of newspapers.

Wait, what? Wonder Woman kills the poor shmuck? He is torn apart and distributed all over the city by newsboys? That’s horrific!

He should have teamed with Styrofoam Man and Marshmallow Man to form the Legion of Harmless Dopes.

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6. THEM!

First appearance Wonder Woman #185, (1969)

Created by Mike Sekowsky and Dick Giordano

Sadly, the evil gang known as THEM! is not made up of a giant mutated ants, nor is it Van Morrison’s awesome garage rock band from before he became a celebrated solo artist. No, THEM! is a group of violent and evil hippies that fought Wonder Woman during her white suit Diana Rigg look era. THEM! (they?) first appeared in the 1960s, during an era where Wonder Woman was depowered, wore a sharp white jumpsuit and basically became Emma Peel. During this era, known by some as the White Jumpsuit Era, Wonder Woman travelled the globe and used her brains and fighting skill to continue to fight the good fight against evil.

And some of the evil was THEM!, a team that was made up of Top Hat, a dude that looks like a cross between a 1960s pimp and a part timer at a Ren faire, Moose Mamma a leather lady that possessed great brute strength, and Pinto a cosplay cowboy that did cowboy things. No, this wasn’t a Village People opening act, this was THEM! and THEM! was weird. Diana defeated THEM! even without her powers and she remains the only DC hero to take down a gang of evil hippies.

Was there an evil Woodstock? Were evil hippies supportive of the Vietnam War? So many questions?

5. Crimson Centipede

First appearance Wonder Woman #169 (1967)

Created by Robert Kanigher and Ross Andru

Boy, Robert Kanigher and Ross Andru created some lulus, huh? We should mention that both creators are two of the greatest minds of the Silver Age and should be adored for their contributions to the medium. With that said, Kanigher and Andru sure liked to bring out the strange for ol’ Diana.

Take the Crimson Centipede for example. This insect of alliteration was created by Ares to destabilize man’s world. Crimson Centipede tried to do just that… by committing mundane crimes. But, at least he did it dressed like a bug, and bugs are icky. But not to Wonder Woman who squished this bug like the pest that he was. Well, she didn’t really squash him, she just kind of arrested him. And Crimson Centipede’s crimes weren’t all that bad. He probably got like six years with time served for good behavior. At least Crimson Centipede had lots of hands so he could high five himself when he got out.

4. Human Tank

First appearance Wonder Woman #63 (1954)

Created by Robert Kanigher and Harry G. Peter

When you first read the name Human Tank, you probably get an image in your head of some beatstick with a cannon for a face, treads for limbs, and a badass motor on his bank. You probably picture Wonder Woman throwing down with a human Panzer in the ultimate battle of flesh versus machine.

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Nope, Human Tank was some dick that had enhanced strength and dressed like a football player. 1959 Wonder Woman kicked his ass. Next!

3. The Glop

First appearance Wonder Woman #151 (January 1965)

Created by Robert Kanigher and Ross Andru

Didja notice the Silver Age was an odd era for Wonder Woman? Didja? Didja notice that? Anyway, here’s The Glop, an amorphous something or other that fought the original Wonder Girl.

Now for those of you not in the know, originally, Wonder Girl was not the Donna Troy character DC fans have known and loved for decades (and let’s all hope Donna pops up in the movies one day). The original Wonder Girl was simply the adult Wonder Woman’s fantasies of being a teenage girl! After all, Diana was crafted from clay and never had a childhood (Wonder Woman also had daydream adventures of being a baby and thus Wonder Tot was born and no, I’m not kidding).

Wonder Girl fought The Glop in the mid-Silver Age, and by God, look at that thing. It’s like an evil smear of baby poop. Now get this, The Glop can absorb the properties of anything it ingests and during the story, it absorbs 100 sappy rock and roll records AND their lyrics. So it falls in love with Wonder Girl but thankfully, even though the whole thing is a day dream, they never copulate because comic books would have ended right then and there.

Let’s get this straight, The Glop is a wad of sentient caramel that loves a hypothetical version of teenage Wonder Woman and has its emotions manipulated by absorbing music. Imagine if it absorbed Slayer and Danzig records. That would be the most metal thing ever! So yeah you guys, The Glop.

2. Gaucho

First appearance Wonder Woman #263 (1980)

Created by Gerry Conway and Jose Delbo

Wonder Woman has fought Nazis, gods, mythological beasts, human master criminals, and alien overlords. So I guess a semi-racist caricature of a South American riding a robot horse and using bolos is just a natural addition to that list.

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No wait, it really, really isn’t.

Meet Gaucho, assassin for hire who thought enhanced projectiles and a robot steed would succeed in destroying Wonder Woman when the freakin’ God of freakin’ War failed. Gaucho and his facial hair was hired by a villain named the Prime Planner to take down Wonder Woman. On the cover, Gaucho proclaimed that Diana had no chance against a “real man.” Well, she had more than a chance and Gaucho, his bolos, his robot hood, his bad accent, and his machismo all faded into obscurity.

1. Egg Fu

First appearance Wonder Woman #157 (1965)

Created by Robert Kanigher and Ross Andru

And then there’s Egg Fu. Egg Fu is a giant egg. With a mustache that he uses as a whip. That speaks in horrific broken pigeon English and in general is a miserable example of comic book stereotyping. Kanigher and Andru never gave an origin to their strangest creation, but rest assured, he’s a giant egg with weaponized facial hair. Oh yeah, Egg Fu is also a devout Communist.

No, we were never introduced to a socialist waffle or Marxist bacon, but Egg Fu returned a number of times to devil (get it?) Wonder Woman. Things were never over easy when Wonder Woman had to fight Egg Fu and she often had her brains scrambled by his mustache whip. But things would be sunny side up again because Diana always found a way to beat this egg into submission. Yes, I’m making egg puns so I don’t have to focus on what a horrific racist character Egg Fu really was. There were a few other versions of Egg Fu over the years including one that took the name Dr. Yes (after Dr. No) and fought the Metal Men.

In recent years, DC has made Egg Fu into a more MODOK like creature because the DC Universe really does need a sentient egg running around without the blatant racism. These days Eggy hangs out with Harley Quinn because of course he does. But there you go, an egg with a killer mustache. You’re drunk 1965 DC Comics, go home.

What Happened To Joss Whedon’s Wonder Woman… by denofgeek

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