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- A-Force by G. Willow Wilson, Marguerite Bennet, and Jorge Molina. A Marvel Comics series about an all-female team of Avengers.
- Anya's Ghost by Vera Brosgol. Graphic novel about a teen Russian immigrant girl who befriends a dangerous ghost.
- The Ballad of Halo Jones by Alan Moore and Ian Gibson.
- Batwoman: Elegy by Greg Rucka and J. H. Williams III. DC Comics graphic novel, originally serialized in Detective Comics. A lesbian super-hero faces a murderous super-villainess.
- Bitch Planet by Kelly Sue DeConnick and Valentine De Landro. Image Comics comic book series about a prison planet for "non-compliant" women.
- Black Orchid by Neil Gaiman and Dave McKean
- Blue Sky by Murasaki Yamada. Serial that depicts the economic struggles of a woman after divorce and the societal criticism she must ignore when she later lives with a younger man.
- Buffy the Vampire Slayer
- Captain Marvel by Kelly Sue DeConnick and Dexter Soy. The Marvel Comics superhero was renamed from Ms. Marvel, replaced her one-piece swimsuit style uniform with a more practical flight suit, and became the source of her own powers, emphasizing self-sufficiency.
- Castle Waiting, by Linda Medley. Fantagraphics. Medieval fantasy series about a pregnant woman who takes refuge in a castle with fairy tale characters.
- Death: The High Cost of Living by Neil Gaiman, Chris Bachalo, and Mark Buckingham. Vertigo Comics miniseries about a female Death taking temporary human form.:19–20
- Dirty Plotte by Julie Doucet
- Dykes to Watch Out For by Alison Bechdel
- Hark! A Vagrant by Kate Beaton. Webcomic that frequently parodies sexism in classic literature and pop culture.
- I Kill Giants by Joe Kelly and artist J. M. Ken Niimura. An anti-social fifth grade girl retreats into a fantasy world where she kills giants with a hammer.
- It Ain't Me, Babe (1970). Contributors included Trina Robbins, Meredith Kurtzman, Barbara Mendez, Michele Brand, Lisa Lyons, Hurricane Nancy Kalish, and the monomynous "Carol"
- Lazarus by Greg Rucka and Michael Lark.
- Love and Rockets by Gilbert, Jaime, and Mario Hernandez.
- Lumberjanes by Brooklyn Allen, Grace Ellis, Noelle Stevenson, and Shannon Watters. Boom! Studios series about five teenage girls adventuring at summer camp.
- Man-Eaters by Chelsea Cain, Kate Niemczyk and Lia Miternique at Image Comics. Toxoplasmosis has muted to turn people who menstruate into dangerous panthers, so now there are hormones in the water to prevent menstruation and tame the population with female genitals. Cats = women, pantherism = feminism and the dystopian society controlling women = the patriarchy.
- The Maxx by Sam Kieth. Image Comics series. A freelance social worker deals with her pain by retreating into a fantastic alternate reality where she is protected by the monstrous titular hero.
- Ms. Marvel (Carol Danvers)
- Ms. Marvel (Kamala Khan) by G. Willow Wilson and Adrian Alphona.
- ODY-C by writer Matt Fraction and artist Christian Ward, published by Image Comics. A genderbent version of Homer's The Odyssey set in outer space, which deconstructs traditionally male-centric stories.
- Oh Joy Sex Toy sex education comics by Erika Moen.
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- Paper Girls by Brian K. Vaughan and Cliff Chiang
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- Persepolis by Marjane Satrapi. Autobiographical graphic novel about a woman growing up in 1980-1995 Iran.
- Pretty Deadly by Kelly Sue DeConnick and Emma Ríos.
- Princeless by Jeremy Whitley and M. Goodwin Action Lab Comics series. A young black princess rescues herself and her five sisters.
- Priya's Shakti by Ram Devineni, Lina Srivastava, and Dan Goldman.
- Pudge, Girl Blimp
- Rat Queens by Kurtis J. Wiebe and various artists. Image Comics series. Four free-spirited female adventurers in a D&D-inspired fantasy setting.
- Red Sonja by Gail Simone. Dynamite Entertainment comic book series reimagining the fantasy swordswoman.
- Sailor Moon
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- Sex Criminals by Matt Fraction and Chip Zdarsky. Image Comics series. A woman can stop time when she has an orgasm.
- Shakmagia (Jewelry Box in English), a feminist Egyptian magazine, collecting political comics stories by different authors.
- She-Hulk. Marvel Comics series about a female lawyer that gains green skin and super strength, that, depending on the writer, varies between a male fantasy, and a witty swashbuckler.
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- Strong Female Protagonist written by Brennan Lee Mulligan and drawn by Molly Ostertag.
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- Tamara Drewe by Posy Simmonds
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- Woman World by Aminder Dhaliwal, a science fiction comic about the development of an all-woman civilization after men become extinct as a result of a birth defect.
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- List of comic books
- List of female comics creators
- List of feminist literature
- List of women's presses
- Portrayal of women in comics
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An advocate or supporter of the rights and equality of women. 1852: De Bow’s Review (‘Our attention has happened to fall upon Mrs. E. O. Smith, who is, we are informed, among the most moderate of the feminist reformers!’)
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Led by Priya, her followers, both men and women, spread the message of women’s equality across the Earth, and not to remain silent in the face of violence against women and injustice.
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