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Maybe the super-villain is the part of ourselves that we are hiding. Essentially, it is that part of our nihilism. A lot of science fiction is built on the contemplation of nihilism. For example, many of the images in Singijeon, especially Mousta in War on Mars, draw on the images of the Marquis de Sade and Mosaic. How does a super villain come into being? --It is the realization that God is gone, and the realization of the abyss. Betrayal after betrayal, failure after failure, and, of course, love, an emotion of courtly love, long and painful. This is the characterization of the super-villain: "What is all this torture for? If I have not done anything to harm God, and why do I suffer such punishment? If this is the punishment, what is the evil that goes with it? " Or, the super-villain's soul from the ancient knight asks, "What is this war really about? While we shed blood, corrupt officials and vile people call the shots. If God really exists, then why did he abandon us to it?! "

That's the kind of depth a super-villain should have. It's just that we're so used to an overpowering image that we forget what super-villains are like in the real world. In fact, they are destined to be some excluded, marginalized people or groups.

Let's put it this way. The most appropriate super-villain is perhaps a woman.