If you thought hijabis can't possibly pull off impressive cosplays, then you're definitely in for a treat.

New York's 2018 Comic Con, which was held last week, witnessed a group of young women rock epic Avengers costumes, all the while wearing the hijab.

Maliha Fairooz, one of the women in the squad, took to Twitter to share photos of the costumes, and ultimately went viral.

Behold, the #HijabHeroes

Dressed as characters like Thor, Captain America and Iron Man, the Muslim women perfectly incorporated their hijabs into their costumes. 

In recognition of their creativity, they won third place at the "Marvel Becoming Costume Contest," which takes into consideration costume craftsmanship, attitude on stage, as well as overall appearance and attitude.

Here's a closer look at two of the costumes

Hijabi cosplayers came out in full force at Comic Con

"Hijabi ghost rider?"

Fairooz's photos received plenty of positive feedback online, with her original tweet amassing over 10,000 retweets on Twitter.

Here's how tweeps reacted to the #HijabHeroes: 

People are in love

They all agree the looks were on-point

Blessing our timelines with hijabi glory

Creativity at its finest

It's all about representation

"Fight your fight, fight for justice"

😍

"Glorious"

"Better than the actual avengers"

This Twitter user is demanding a burqa batman

"Thanos doesn't stand a chance"

Marvel, take note!

Marvel Comics has been working on diversifying its content and characters. 

In 2014, Ms. Marvel, also known as Kamala Khan, became Marvel's first Muslim American hero to star in her own comicKhan is a sarcastic Pakistani-American teenager with an extreme dedication to serving justice, and has since become the voice of many Muslims in America today. 

In 2016, ABC News and Marvel Comics teamed up to release a digital comic titled Madaya Mom, which tells the story of a Syrian mother trapped inside the Syrian town of Madaya.

However, Marvel recently stirred controversy with its character Sooraya Qadir, a superhero who wears the niqab in the X-Men series.

While the comic describes her as having "respect for tradition," some thought the character was sexualized when she was illustrated donning a body-hugging latex costume.