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Ethan Green has also been adapted into a live-action feature film.
Heavily censored under the Comics Code Authority which existed from 1954-1989, Bruce Wayne and Dick Grayson are one of the earliest examples of where homosexuality is alleged and implied in mainstream comic books and to avoid censure from the Code in DC Comics Batman #84 (June, 1954) LGBT themes in comics are a relatively new concept, as lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender (LGBT) themes and characters were historically omitted intentionally from the content of comic books and their comic strip predecessors, due to either censorship or the perception that comics were for children.The lack of censorship, and greater acceptance of comics as a medium of adult entertainment led to less controversy about the representation of LGBT characters.The popular Japanese manga tradition has included genres of girls' comics that feature homosexual relationships since the 1970s, in the form of yaoi and yuri.Bechdel's 2006 graphic memoir Fun Home: A Family Tragicomic was lauded by many media outlets as among the best books of the year.Other noted LGBT-themed comic strips have included Doc and Raider, The Chosen Family, Chelsea Boys and The Mostly Unfabulous Social Life of Ethan Green.Pornographic manga also often includes sexualised depictions of lesbians and intersex people.
Queer theorists have noted that LGBT characters in mainstream comic books are usually shown as assimilated into heterosexual society, whereas in alternative comics the diversity and uniqueness of LGBT culture is emphasized.Notable publications included Gay Comix, which was created in 1980 by Howard Cruse, featured the work of LGBT artists, and had close ties with the gay liberation movement.Much of the early content was autobiographical, but more diverse themes were explored in later editions.The 11 July 1984 installment of Bloom County had the strip's main characters staying at Bob & Ernie’s Castro Street Hotel, run by a gay S&M couple.When Lynn Johnston's For Better or For Worse explored the coming out of a teenaged character in 1993, it provoked a vigorous reaction from conservative groups.One result of the storyline was that Johnston was made a jury-selected "nominated finalist" for the Pulitzer Prize for Editorial Cartooning in 1994.