One issue of Sensation Comics Featuring Wonder Woman #20 is causing quite a stir on the Internet.

In the comic book, Wonder Woman not only mentions that she has bad hair days, but also cellulite, which was, as often is the case, pointed out to her by the Internet after a photo of her turned up on Instagram.

However, it's the conversation that follows that really shows the misogyny of such things because Wonder Woman discusses how these topics never come up for her male peers.

"What's it like being a male superhero?" Wonder Woman sarcastically asks in the comic. "Enough about Lex Luthor. Who does your hair?"

Those specific panels from the comic have grown so popular that they've had over 100,000 likes and reblogs on Tumblr.

"If you ever feel bad about your body, remember that Wonder Woman has cellulite too," wrote one Tumblr user. "Whoever is writing this is doing God's work."

Perhaps this resonated with women, in particular, because they see this sort of misogyny every day.

Take, for example, Hillary Clinton's "Scrunchiegate." While Clinton was secretary of state, a powerful world leader, she arrived to a meeting with her hair tied back and journalists focused solely on that. In fact, Clinton's hair is an oft-talked about topic and apparently, it was big news when Clinton cut her hair and added bangs.

This scrutiny, however, doesn't follow Clinton's male peers, as pointed out so well above by Wonder Woman.

We also often see news articles discussing First Lady Michelle Obama's clothes, with little regard given to what her husband, the U.S. President, wears. Although she's an accomplished lawyer and writer, her clothes and "look" are more discussed than she, the person, is.

When geek icon Felicia Day cut her hair, people chose to focus on that over her accomplishments. Day, however, took to the Internet to set those people straight.

"My hair doesn't affect what words come out of my mouth...but he can't see me as anything else, I guess," wrote Day on her blog about one particular commenter. "Guys like him tune in because I'm attractive to them. Without long hair, I'm not attractive to them. Ergo...goodbye. The substance of my work doesn't matter because my looks are the only context they have for me in their lives. And that makes me sad, because I've always tried to be more than that, without screaming it in people's faces."

[Photo Credit: DC Comics]

ⓒ 2021 TECHTIMES.com All rights reserved. Do not reproduce without permission.