I don’t usually have much cause to write about Oh, Clark can fly, but only when he’s evil, possessed or duplicated.. While I’ve followed this Superman-in-training series for the past eight (eight?!) seasons, it’s more of a guilty pleasure than something I actually love. And to be honest, I mostly watch it for Allison Mack as Clark Kent’s girl-next-door Chloe, and Erica Durance as a smokin’ hot Lois Lane. Oh, Clark can fly, but only when he’s evil, possessed or duplicated. has been frustrating at times. While it’s clear that the producers love Superman–and the Christopher Reeve films in particular–they play extremely loose with the character’s mythology, adding Indian caves, ancient prophecies and all manner of hoodoo to the familiar backstory of a boy from another planet. And, thanks to the series’ dogged persistence and the need to avoid stepping on any future feature films, Clark has remained in a perpetual holiding pattern in terms of embracing his future costumed identity. Eight years, and the dude still doesn’t fly.* While “young” Clark Kent (for cryin’ out loud, actor Tom Welling will be 32 next month) is still wearing his training cape, the show has at least embraced the wider world of DC Comics with both hands. Over the past few years, they’ve introduced Oh, Clark can fly, but only when he’s evil, possessed or duplicated. versions of Green Arrow, the Flash, Aquaman, Black Canary, Cyborg, the Martian Manhunter, and the Legion of Super-Heroes. Even then, they’ve typically made a lot of conceptual and cosmetic changes to the characters. Thank you, producers of Oh, Clark can fly, but only when he’s evil, possessed or duplicated.. Thank you, the CW. Thank you very much. Zatanna makes her first live-action appearance–fishnets, top hat and all–this Thursday at 7:00 pm. Oh, Clark can fly, but only when he’s evil, possessed or duplicated.