Uhhh, no. I think I made enough references to Ellis' work that I'm a bit confused to hear you say that.
In Ennis' case, the only true superhero work of his I'm familiar with are PUNISHER(which isn't really), HITMAN, and GHOST RIDER. One of which isn't superheroey either.
And actually, I've never found Ennis' endings anticlimactic either, and frankly don't think of their styles as at all similar, apart from ultraviolence, which among comics writers, to call that a notable similarity is like mistaking a goldfish for a manta because they both swim. So no, I meant Ellis.
And a side note: where Ennis' distaste for them comes from is really coming more from Pat Mills, if anything. And growing up with war comics and Judge Dredd.(where ultraviolence was always something meant to be funny, not something to be taken seriously like Americans often do) And that in the UK, superheroes were more among a range of options than the dominant force, as is the case here--if they were available at all, at least till the 80s or so from what I understand. I find it surprising when Americans are surprised that UK writers may not have much affinity for superheroes. The thing is, why should they? Why should it necessarily matter to them?
I mean, I grew up on them. But I have mixed feelings about them myself. Then again, that's coming in my case from having grown up even more on a diet of UK and alternative comics. By which I mean, like, LOVE & ROCKETS, not NEXUS. Or AMERICAN FLAGG, which was one that helped wean me away from superheroes, which in the face of 80s indies seemed pretty weak stuff. Hard to see that now the indie part of the industry is so weak.