Superman's character has been around long enough for most people to forget his original appearance in the pages of popular culture, but it's interesting to look back on his character's history and see the original villains he battled. Early on, he fought against social injustice, crooked businessman and politicians, the Klu Klux Klan, and Nazis.
Today, Superman still fights villains, but they're typically more comic-esque expressions of real world evils as compared to straight up reflections of real world evils. And that's why I've always loved the early days of Superman. They demonstrate how art can function as a way to resist injustice and evil in the world if created and shared intentionally.
It's always easy to classify our creativity as art for the sake of art, but I think it's important to strive for more than that when possible. Because like creators of Superman, the art we make can resist the evils and injustices in the world if we choose to be aware of our surroundings and how art can speak into them, interrogate them, challenge them, or affirm them.
In other words, the world is waiting for you to create an artistic superhero. Be like Siegel and Shuster. Resist injustice with creativity. Fight evil with art. Whatever the medium it is that you work with, you best believe it can push back against evil if you use it intentionally.