Cazador (initially "El Cazador de Aventuras", then just "Cazador") was an Argentine comic book published in the 1990s and early 2000s, about a bulky, stupid and smelly anti-hero that lives in an abandoned church. Every adventure starts with Cazador minding his own business and then being dragged into some kind of mess involving demons, corrupt politicians, martian invaders, cosmic abominations, etc, and ends up destroying everything, insulting everyone, killing everybody and drinking mate. It is a classic example of The Dark Age of Comic Books, taken to such gory and over the top extremes that it actually became funny. Very funny.Not to be confused with El Cazador.
City of Weirdos: At a time when Buenos Aires was being overrun by zombies, the people and the press kept dismissing them as "hobos".
Corrupt Church: It literally made a Deal with the Devil to get rid of homosexuals, though it didn't come to pass. If individual members of the clergy appear, you can bet they aren't saintly at all.
Crapsack World: Everyone is corrupt, stupid or both, eldritch abominations run rampant, and the only ones out there to defend the populace are either incompetent buffoons or Cazador himself, who isn't much better.
Early-Installment Weirdness: In the first black and white comics, Cazador was a religious Knight Templar, hence why he lived in a church. In contrast, later comics have him as a simple squatter whose attitude towards religion is quite contemptuous; he is mostly ignorant of the doctrine and when he once had to tell Biblical stories to children, he did so in Fractured Fairy Tale fashion (God made the Earth out of boogers, Moses Kent was secretly Supermoses, and so on). Even earlier still, Cazador appeared in an obscure comic under a completely different characterization and setting. Here, he lived in the United States and had an actual name, Robert Howard. He was a NASA scientist out to avenge the death of his family, who was killed because of his refusal to work on an experimental explosive device. His symbol was a five-point star instead of an inverted cross. This version of Cazador eventually crossed over to the retooled comic, as "The Hunter".
Mood Whiplash: Despite the overall silliness of the comic, some plots were actually quite tragic and practically devoid of comedy, such as the drama of a man driven murderously insane by a traumatic encounter with Cazador at a young age, or Cazador's very own Origin Story.
Sentai: Parodied with the Powerful Galactic Defenders: CosmoPatagonian Hare, CosmoArmadillo, CosmoCavy, and CosmoTatou. They had a fifth member, CosmoPlatypus, but he died in battle; Cazador was invited to replace him, but gave up because he couldn't pronounce the animal's name to power up (that, and he didn't really want to join them to begin with). Their Humongous Mecha looks like a humanoid rabbit.
Spin-Off: El Dié, starring this comic's version of Diego Maradona; Cazador himself eventually becomes a recurring character in it.
Take That: The comic throws jabs at censors, politicians, celebrities, its authors, and even its own fans. In other words, pretty much everyone gets called out at some point.
Toilet Humor: Many of the comic's Funny Background Events involve feces, people emptying their bowels in fear or passing gas during very dramatic moments. There's even a character made entirely of feces.
Top-Heavy Guy: It is common for the artists to give this body type to muscular characters, Cazador himself being the prime example.