Also known as That Turkish Ripoff Film Where Captain America and El Santo Team Up to Fight Evil Spider-Man. The film is at least 70 times more spectacular than anything cooked up by Disney, and this poster reflects that.
To assure viewers that Ant-Man was tied in the The Avengers series, the marketers released a series of posters showing our tiny, tiny hero to scale with his future teammates.
Camp was the word of the day in 1966, and this is still perhaps the most enjoyable Batman film of them all.
It may be difficult to describe just how huge Tim Burton's 1989 film really was back in the day. To tease us, the posters only displayed the Batman logo.
In its own personal continuity, the animated Batman feature had an appropriately stylized poster.
While there have been numerous iterations of Catwoman over the years, this single image has become the defining image of the character in the minds of many.
Although the film has been largely panned, it cannot be denied that these street art renditions of the two title heroes are pretty cool.
Sam Raimi's over-the-top vigilante movie came from the era of hand-painted posters, when they all looked way cooler.
The snarky, self-aware superhero comedy film faked you out with these Nicholas Sparks-inspired romance posters. Surprise! It's an R-rated comedy!
The best thing about Ghost Rider is the way he looks like a living tattoo. This poster highlights that to an amazing degree.
Although it is just a few glory shots of the team, a graphic designer thought to add some color. It certainly catches the eye.
This poster, painted by the legendary Drew Struzan, wasn't used in the U.S. Our loss, I suppose.
One of the funniest of all superhero movies, the clever Mystery Men took not-too-impressive superheroes (like The Shoveler and The Spleen) and made them look epic.
Non-fans see a moral conflict. Fans see a glimpse of an evil alien blob that takes the form of a costume. Either way, good choice.
Often jeered, this goofy Superman spinoff has a poster that outdoes most of its peers.
This hand-painted poster was only used in international markets, but the images and the colors translate all over the world.
No one asked for this reboot, but this image did lend an air of mystery to a story we already knew from a few years before.
The kid gloves are off, and buildings got blowed up. The image became iconic. Question: Did Batman burn that building in a bat shape, or did the Joker do it to discredit Batman? I always saw it as the latter.
I loved how shiny and glossy blockbuster posters were in the '80s and '90s. This image became a logo for the film, and the colors are still unique to this day.
X-Men 7 was when they started to mess around with alternate timelines in earnest, and the posters let us see the overlap.