Charles Foster Kane is a man who also detests his childhood privilege. He is a man set out to prove to the public that he loves them so much that they ought to love him back. He curses his wealth because he feels it cost him humanity. But his humanity was lost before his fortune was given to him.
Kane: You know, Mr. Bernstein, if I hadn't been very rich, I might have been a really great man.
Thatcher: Don't you think you are?
Kane: I think I did pretty well under the circumstances.
Thatcher: What would you like to have been?
Kane: Everything you hate.
Superman is a character that feels the weight of the world on his shoulders, sometimes literally. He has all the power in the world and can fix any problem but he can't take care of everyone's problems for them because they will come to depend on him.
The element of Superman that inspires Mick is in his moments of weakness he views his powers not as a gift to help man-kind but as a curse that has taken away his control over his own life. He has the ability to help everyone and he wants to help everyone, but is he obligated to sacrifice his own free will to meet the expectations of the world? Is he selfish for feeling this way?