Believe it or not, I actually have a recommendation for a title from the '90's.
One of the rare joys of my comics reading of that decade was the short-lived Justice Society of America series of 1992-3, written by Len Strazewski and drawn by Mike Parobeck.
I thought Strazewski did a masterful job of presenting the JSA heroes in just the way a group of veterans would react to situations--with confidence and decisiveness. His dialogue gave them steady voices in crisis and even their light-hearted banter in the midst of action denoted just the kind of "been there, done that" attitudes that people in the game as long as they had would have. Strazewski hit that note perfectly. And I loved it.
The late Mike Parobeck's art perfectly complimented Strazewski's scripts. Parobeck's style was deceptive. At first glance, it seemed cartoony, but if you studied it, you saw strict attention to proper anatomy and dramatic composition. It was more an economy of line than true cartooning. Many other artists have tried to replicate that kind of art, but have never quite achieved his balance.
I enjoyed what Strazewski and Parobeck brought to this title so much that I didn't even mind that it was set in the post-Crisis DC universe.
Thus, I was disappointed when, despite good sales, DC cancelled it after ten issues. As I understand it, JSA was cancelled because editor Mike Carlin (1) disliked both Strazewski's writing and Parobeck's art; and (2) believed that DC should not be publishing the adventures of senior-citizen super-heroes. That always struck me as something like burning a stack of money because you don't like the colour green.
I enjoyed Malibu's Protectors series which was a revival of a bunch of Golden Age heroes (Centaur I believe