Animal Man: But what happens to me?
Grant Morrison: Like I said. Someone else writes your life. They might play it safe and write you as a straight action superhero who fights animal-inspired supervillains every issue. They might do the obvious and go for shock by turning you into a meat-eater. I don't know.
Animal Man: How can they make me eat meat? I don't eat meat! I don't want to eat meat! I'm a vegetarian.
Grant Morrison: No, I'm a vegetarian. You'll be whatever you're written to be.
— Animal Man, "Deus Ex Machina", Grant Morrison's last issue as writer.
Bat-Mite: Batman's rich history allows him to be interpreted in a multitude of ways. To be sure, this is a lighter incarnation, but it's certainly no less valid and true to the character's roots as the tortured avenger crying out for Mommy and Daddy. (Makes the paper disappear.) And besides, those Easter Bunnies looked really scary, right?!
Kana: Don't worry, I won't tell this to anybody. I will carefully lock it into my heart... (smiles creepilly) and take it out sometimes to look at it. Yes... intently...
Crow: Why do they need so many writers?
Tom Servo: Oh, they needed one guy for the verbs, one guy for the nouns, somebody for the adjectives, y'know, adverbs, gerunds.
"Early on, I learned that writing in a shared world works a whole lot better if you don't define 'sharing' as 'everything in the lore is up for grabs, no matter who created it'."
— Elaine Cunningham on Realmslore
I know that three writers take turns writing episodes of Glee, and someday I would like for them to meet each other.
Anytime you want to know who would win a fight between the Hulk and Galactus or Spider-Man and the Human Torch or anything: the correct answer is, it depends on who's writing the story and who he wants to win. Because the writer is like GOD.