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List of Marvel Comics characters: S

  (Redirected from Alysande Stuart)



Paul RichardeEdit

The first Sabre was a former knife thrower named Paul Richarde until he was selected by Modred to oppose Black Knight. Paul Richarde was given an armor, an animated gargoyle. and Mordred's Ebony Dagger (the weapon with which Mordred had killed the first Black Knight). He was defeated by Black Knight after his horse Aragorn kicked the dagger from Sabre's hand.[1]


Saber is a Chinese superhero. When Mandarin sent a wave of Dreadnoughts to destroy the Three Gorges Dam in China, Iron Man went to help, and he found the help of The Dynasty, the new group of militarized Chinese superheroes. Among their ranks is Saber who possesses two energy lightsabers.[2]


Sabreclaw is a character in the MC2 universe who first appeared in J2 #8. He is the half-brother of Wild Thing and son of Wolverine.

The character has claws similar to Sabretooth's claws. He has a healing factor, enhanced physical capabilities, and temper similar to Wolverine's.[volume & issue needed] His healing factor allows him to rapidly regenerate damaged or destroyed areas of his cellular structure and affords him virtual immunity to poisons and most drugs, as well as enhanced resistance to diseases. He has superhuman strength and naturally sharp fangs and claws, and has reinforced his claws with adamantium sheaths.



Sack is a mutant supervillain created by Marvel Comics for their team called Gene Nation. His first appearance was in Uncanny X-Men #323. When the mentally unstable Mikhail Rasputin flooded the Morlock tunnels, many were believed dead. However, at the last instant Mikhail used his powers to open a portal into a parallel dimension dubbed The Hill. In this dimension, time moves at a faster rate, and even though it was a manner of months in the main Marvel Universe, it had been between 10–20 years on the Hill.[volume & issue needed] Sack was one of the few mutants to retain his powers after M-Day, seeking refuge at the Xavier Institute and later on Utopia. He is killed during the Sentinel attack of Second Coming, decapitated by an energy blast. Sack is a being composed entirely of a gelatinous body that covers his skeleton. He is able to shift his liquid form to cover and control his host while virtually undetected. However, his form is not porous, causing his hosts to drown inside him. Because his body is not made of solid matter, he is resistant to injury.



Harlan VargasEdit

Life Model DecoyEdit

Life Model Decoy IIEdit




San is a fictional superhero in the Marvel Universe. He was created by Sean McKeever and Matt Clark, and first appeared in Inhumans #1 (2003).

San is a member of the Inhumans and is an old friend of Alaris. He was also part of the delegation sent to Earth, which allowed him to attend human school at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. There he dated a human girl named Stacey.

As an Inhuman, San grew up on Attilan, their home world on the moon. He believed that when he stepped into the gas, it would decide he should be a member of the Royal Guard, as his father and grandfather were (this belief was discouraged, as children usually did not try to decide on a career choice ahead of time, to save themselves disappointment). When he emerged from the gas however, he changed into a smaller, yellow-skinned creature who would be an artist. His disappointment was made greater when his friend, Alaris, turned into a member of the Royal Guard. As an artist, San could make beautiful sculptures. When Medusa decided to attempt to integrate the Inhumans back into Earth society, she handpicked several to spend at least a year there, including San and Alaris.[volume & issue needed] On Earth, San faced discrimination for the way he looked. He got a job shelving books in a library and dated a girl named Stacey, deciding eventually that he wished to stay on Earth with her.[volume & issue needed]











Savage SteelEdit

Happy Sam SawyerEdit

Rafael ScarfeEdit

Lt. Rafael 'Rafe' Scarfe is a fictional New York City Police Lieutenant in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Chris Claremont and Pat Broderick, first appeared in Marvel Premiere #23 (August 1975).

Rafe was a former Vietnam War veteran who returned to New York to become a police officer. He grew close to his partner Misty Knight and when she lost her arm in a bomb explosion, Scarfe never left her side.[3] He was a recurring ally of Iron Fist,[4][5] and later Luke Cage when the two came together to form Heroes for Hire and teamed up with Misty and Colleen Wing, often helping them with cases and arresting the bad guys they fought. He even teamed up with Spider-Man ally Jean DeWolff.[6] Years later, in the Shadowland storyline, Scarfe later went rogue and tried to frame Daredevil for the murder of several criminals.[7] He is later captured by his former partner Misty Knight.[8]

Rafael Scarfe in other mediaEdit

Scarfe appears in the TV series Luke Cage, portrayed by Frank Whaley.[9] He is a corrupt NYPD Detective at the 29th Precinct, partner of Misty Knight, and in the employ of Cornell "Cottonmouth" Stokes. He used to be married, with a son named Earl, who accidentally killed himself one night when Scarfe forgot to lock up his gun. He kills Chico for trying to turn state's evidence on Cottonmouth, and sells him Luke Cage's address.[10] Cottonmouth shoots him with his own gun after he attempts to steal money from him. He goes to Cage, and before he dies helps him expose Cottonmouth's crimes.[11] However, his efforts are ineffectual; political pressure leads the police to release Cottonmouth due to lack of evidence.[12]

In season 2, it's revealed that Scarfe's death has led to several convictions obtained by him being overturned on appeal, among them Dontrell "Cockroach" Hamilton, an upcoming gun buyer who runs an off-book casino. When Luke is being sued for beating Cockroach to within an inch of his life, Misty looks back through the case file of Cockroach's last arrest, and has a flashback as she realizes how exactly Scarfe may have planted the gun that was the key evidence to get Cockroach convicted. Later on, Misty recounts a time where Scarfe suggested they plant drugs on a fraudster to get him to talk, and laughed it off as a joke when she failed to take him seriously, which inspires her to plant a Judas bullet in Cockroach's apartment. However, recounting her attempt to console Scarfe after Earl's death, she reconsiders, and her framing is rendered moot by discovering that Bushmaster has murdered Cockroach.





In the 1944 film serial Captain America, the Scarab was a man named Dr. Cyrus Maldor played by Lionel Atwill. Resembling a stereotypical villain (with a small mustache and monocle), Maldor intends to kill his fellow archaeologists who left him uncredited for a grand discovery while he was left a minor curator at a museum. He uses a special chemical called the "purple death" that allows him to control those affected by it. He attempts to steal the Dynamic Vibrator and Electronic Firebolt to destroy the city.


Scarlet ScarabEdit

Scarlet SpiderEdit

Ben ReillyEdit

Joe WadeEdit

Michael Van PatrickEdit


Scarlet WitchEdit

Schizoid ManEdit


Scientist SupremeEdit

Lyle GetzEdit

George ClintonEdit

Valdemar TykkioEdit

Hank PymEdit

Monica RappacciniEdit

Andrew ForsonEdit





Jake FuryEdit

LMD / Jacques LaPointEdit


Mikel FuryEdit

Thanos' ZodiacEdit

Vernon FuryEdit



Sam ScorpioEdit

Mac GarganEdit

Jim EvansEdit

Carmilla BlackEdit

M'Shulla ScottEdit

M'Shulla Scott is a freedom fighter and member of Killraven's Freemen in a post-apocalyptic alternate future of the Marvel Universe.

The character, created by Gerry Conway and Howard Chaykin, first appeared in Amazing Adventures vol 2, #19 (July 1973) and continued to appear in most issues of the title through #39.

Within the stories, M'Shulla Scott is born in 1997 in an alternate-future Earth designated Earth-691 by Marvel Comics. His mother, Hortense Scott, organizes the Fighters for Human Dignity, the first civilian resistance against the Martians. In 2005 he is captured and sent to the Martians' gladiatorial training pens. In 2010 he meets Killraven. After escaping from the Martians in 2015 he joins Killraven's Freemen.[volume & issue needed]

Scourge of the UnderworldEdit



Nicholas ScratchEdit




Sea LeopardEdit

Sea UrchinEdit




Erik SelvigEdit

Señor Muerte / Señor SuerteEdit




Curtis ElkinsEdit

Stewart WardEdit

Robert ReynoldsEdit

Val, the GaladorianEdit








Seth is the name of two distinct characters in the Marvel Universe.


Seth, also known as the Serpent God, is a member of the Heliopolitans in the Marvel Universe. The character, based on the deity Set from Egyptian mythology, was created by Bill Mantlo, Roy Thomas, and Sal Buscema, and first appeared in Thor #240 (October 1975).

Within the context of the stories, Seth is a member of the Heliopolitan race of gods. He is the Egyptian god of evil and death, living in the city of Celestial Helopolis. He is married to the goddess Nepthys. His right hand is missing, and he usually wears a metal cup over it. Seth attacks his fellow Heliopolitans, as well as the Asgardians Thor and Odin, but he is defeated.[13] Seth appears as a recurring enemy of Thor and Asgard.

Seth II (Neo)Edit

Seth is a mutant in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Chris Claremont and Leinil Francis Yu, first appeared in X-Men vol. 2, #100 (May 2000).

Within the context of the stories, Seth has the ability to generate massive amounts of neurosynaptic energy that fries the nervous systems of others, biomorphing metal armor. He wooed and later betrayed the X-Man Shadowcat, attacking her nervous system. He plans to take Shadowcat to the Neo's beachhead on Earth, believing her to be one of them,[volume & issue needed] but she escapes her restraints and attacks Seth, who escapes in a specially-designed Neo space-suit.[volume & issue needed]

Juston SeyfertEdit

Shadow KingEdit

Shadow SlasherEdit






Shanna the She-DevilEdit

Karmia ShapandarEdit


Shaper of WorldsEdit


Miriam SharpeEdit






Jacob ShawEdit

Sebastian ShawEdit

Shinobi ShawEdit


Jennifer WaltersEdit



Ann WeyingEdit

Patricia RobertsonEdit




Lotus ShinchukoEdit

Wladyslav ShinskyEdit

Randall ShireEdit


Shiver ManEdit



Shooting StarEdit



Zeke SallingerEdit

J.R. WalkerEdit

Shotgun (J.R. Walker) is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe.

J.R. Walker was once a soldier in the United States Army. Later, he became an assassin working for the CIA. The CIA and Skip Ash sent Shotgun to retrieve Number 9, a young blonde woman. He wound up battling Daredevil.[14]

He has worked side-by-side with the Punisher at one point, teaming up with him to destroy the Carbone crime family. Shotgun had been hired to do this because the Carbones were not the 'tame' Mafiosi the government enjoyed. Shotgun saves the Punisher and the life of his ally Mickey Fondozzi. Shotgun and the Punisher then work to slaughter an isolated island full of international Mafia members. This particular battle results in the destruction of most of the Carbone family, a longtime target of the Punisher. Rosalie Carbone is left in charge.[15]

Shotgun is an athletic man with no superhuman powers. He is a highly experienced hand-to-hand combatant, and an expert marksman with most known firearms.

Shotgun wears body armor (Kevlar) for protection. He uses a high-powered recoilless rifle firing a variety of explosive, concussive, combustible, and disintegrative ammunition. He also has a specially-designed one-man tank. Shotgun's equipment was designed by Central Intelligence Agency weaponry research and design.





Shrunken BonesEdit

Jerry Morgan is a genius in the organic sciences, and worked as a biologist and biochemist before becoming a professional criminal. Morgan experimented in cellular compression, and once succeeded in reducing his own size, using a gas similar to that used by Dr. Henry Pym to reduce his own size. However, a subsequent experiment reduced the size of Morgan's skeleton somewhat, leaving his skin hanging loosely from his bones.[volume & issue needed] Morgan later joined the Headmen in their quest to use their intellectual talents to take control of the world.[volume & issue needed] Dr. Jerold Morgan first appeared in World of Fantasy #11 (April 1958), and was created by Angelo Torres. This story was reprinted in Weird Wonder Tales #7 (December 1974).



The Si-Fan are a fictitious secret society who act as the servants, spies, and warriors of Fu Manchu. Originally created for Sax Rohmer's Fu Manchu stories, the Si-Fan appear as enemies of Shang-Chi and first appeared in Special Marvel Edition (vol. 1) #15. Early in the series the Si Fan were a band of highly individualized warriors from diverse Asian cultures, including sumo wrestlers, samurai, kung fu fighters, dacoits, Thugs, and leopard men. Currently, the Si-Fan (now referred to as ninjas) work for the Kingpin.


Sibercat (Illyich Lavrov) is a fictional mutant in the Marvel Comics Universe. His first appearance was in X-Factor Annual vol. 1 #1.

Illyich Lavrov was recruited by the Russian mutant Blind Faith to become a freedom fighter attempt against the Soviet's mutant genocide program, and it was during this struggle that they encountered the original X-Factor team.[volume & issue needed]

Originally calling himself the Siberian Tiger, Lavrov took on the code-name of Sibercat after the Russian mercenary named Foxfire tore through the ranks of the Soviet Super-Soldiers, killing many Russian mutants. Sibercat was saved by Blind Faith and joined the second incarnation of the Super-Soldiers, which later became the Winter Guard.[volume & issue needed]

Sibercat is the "happy go lucky" type who tries to keep humour amidst the tragedy around him. Of all the Russian mutants, he remains the most fascinated with American culture.

Sibercat is a mutant who possesses a feline tiger-like appearance with corresponding feline tiger-like capabilities.


Seth VoelkerEdit


Gregory BryanEdit





Sigmar first appeared in The Eternals vol. 1 #17 (November 1977), and was created by Jack Kirby. The character subsequently appear in Eternals vol. 1 #18-19 (December 1977-January 1978), and Avengers vol. 1 #246-248 (August–October 1984).

Sigmar is a Polar Eternal and a scientist. He was trained by Phastos and had his own personal base beneath New York City. He was the creator behind the Molecular Reassembler, the Dimension Cloud and the Neural Beast.[volume & issue needed]

He was forced by Zakka into helping uncover the location of "the weapon".[volume & issue needed]

He was one of the Eternals left on Earth when the others formed the Uni-Mind.[volume & issue needed]


Raymond SikorskiEdit

Raymond Sikorski is a liaison of the United States government. He first appeared in Avengers #235 (September 1983). Raymond was the Avengers' second government liaison.[16] Unlike his predecessor Henry Peter Gyrich, Sikorski had a less oppressive outlook towards the Avengers, with Bruce Banner[17] and the Vision[18][19] as examples. He has also worked alongside Kevin O'Brien,[20] and Valerie Cooper.[21] He currently works for Roxxon's private security division.[22]

Raymond Sikorski in other mediaEdit

Raymond Sikorski appeared in The Avengers: United They Stand, voiced by Ray Landry.


Sikorsky first appeared in Uncanny X-Men #156 (April 1982), and was created by Chris Claremont and Dave Cockrum. The character subsequently appears in The Uncanny X-Men #161 (September 1982), X-Men Special Edition #1 (February 1983), The Uncanny X-Men #166-167 (February–March 1983), #174 (October 1983), The New Mutants #50-51 (April–May 1987), X-Men Spotlight On...Starjammers #1-2 (May–June 1990), The Avengers #350-351 (August 1992), Excalibur #116 (January 1998), and X-Men Unlimited #32 (September 2001).

Sikorsky is the physician aboard the Starjammers’ starship, The Starjammer. Sikorsky is a Chr'Ylite, an insectoid race, possessing two bulbous composite eyes, an iridescent green carapace, transparent insectile wings on top of their bodies and mantis-like appendages. Sikorsky resembles a very large dragonfly, or a very small helicopter. He is given the nickname Sikorsky by the Starjammer's captain Corsair for his resemblance to a Sikorsky helicopter.[volume & issue needed] When he speaks, Sikorksy's words are usually captioned in a square box instead of a rounded word balloon, a technique that indicates an artificial or robotic voice. Whether this is because Sikorksy is somehow robotic in nature or simply requires advanced technology to communicate with other life forms has never been clarified.

Sikorsky can fly, can mentally scan the interiors of living beings’ bodies, and has high empathic ability. He has mastered medical science far more advanced than that of Earth. For example, he is responsible for moving Professor X's mind from a ravaged body into a freshly cloned, healthy one that could also walk.

Sikorsky appeared as part of the "Starjammers" entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Deluxe Edition #12.


Silly SealEdit



Silk FeverEdit

Samuel SilkeEdit


Silver (Jhimon Tang) is a fictional mutant in the Marvel Comics Universe. She was created by James D. Hudnall and John Calimee, and first appeared in Alpha Flight #76 (Nov 1989).

Jhimon Tang and her brother Zhao were Chinese mutants who were involved in a plot to overthrow the Hong Kong government to prevent the 1997 handover of Hong Kong to the Chinese. The attempt was disrupted by Rick Mason, also known as the Agent, and soon thereafter the siblings fled to Canada where they were recruited into the Canadian government's Gamma Flight team.[volume & issue needed]

Shortly after Gamma Flight was disbanded by the Federal Government, Silver and Auric were kidnapped by the enigmatic being known as the Sphinx. Jhimon died while being experimented on by the Sphinx' scientists. Jhimon's consciousness now serves to form part of a composite energy being which was created from Jhimon, her brother, and a scientist that was investigating the site of the Sphinx' base.[volume & issue needed] The base was destroyed in a battle between the Sphinx, Spider-Man, and the team New Warriors.[volume & issue needed]

Silver was a mutant who possessed the ability to fly along with the ability to shoot beams of intense cold from her eyes.

Silver DaggerEdit

Silver FoxEdit

Silver SableEdit

Silver SamuraiEdit

Kenuichio HaradaEdit

Shingen "Shin" HaradaEdit

Silver ScorpionEdit

Silver Scorpion (Elizabeth Barstow) first appeared in Daring Mystery Comics #7 (April 1941), during the period fans and historians call the Golden Age of Comic Books, and was co-created by artist and sometime-writer Harry Sahle. He signed her origin story with the pen name Jewell, which comics historian Michael J. Vassallo believes marked a collaboration with another, unknown artist.[23] She is Marvel Comics' first superheroine, following the antihero character Black Widow, who reaped evildoers' souls for Satan.[24]

Betty Barstow, a secretary for private detective Dan Harley, wore a superhero-style costume to a masquerade ball, and along the way used her jiu-jitsu skills and investigative acumen to solve a case her employer had turned down. Enjoying it, she continued to be a masked crimefighter.[24]

Silver Scorpion is an honorary member of the Invaders.[volume & issue needed] She appeared with the Golden Age Human Torch as a supporting character.[volume & issue needed] She later joined the Liberty Legion.[volume & issue needed]

In the Avengers/Invaders storyline, Spider-Woman (who was actually the Skrull queen Veranke) disguised herself as Silver Scorpion when the Avengers found themselves stuck in the WWII era.[25]

Silver SquireEdit

Silver SurferEdit



Jemma SimmonsEdit

Jemma Simmons is a fictional character that originated in the Marvel Cinematic Universe before appearing in Marvel comics. The character, created by Joss Whedon, Jed Whedon and Maurissa Tancharoen, first appeared in the pilot episode of Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. (September 24, 2013) and is portrayed by Elizabeth Henstridge.


Jemma Simmons made her comic book debut in S.H.I.E.L.D. Vol. 3 #1 (February 2015) from Mark Waid and Carlos Pacheco. The daughter of a Roxxon executive, Simmons joined Phil Coulson's team to regain the Uru Sword, an ancient weapon that belonged to Heimdall. When it was revealed that Heimdall was being possessed by an alien rock, the team remove it and Simmons analyzes it afterwards.

While attempting to neutralize a bomb, Simmons is attacked and infected by an unknown material. She comes to the conclusion that she only has one month to live.[26] Deathlok finds out about her condition and asks her about it. Simmons reveals that the reason she hasn't told anyone is because she didn't want anyone to pity her.[27] She eventually slipped into a coma, revealing her condition to the S.H.I.E.L.D. staff.[28] Deathlok and Mockingbird realize that the best way to save her life was to turn her into another Deathlok.[29] The procedure saved her life, but in a disoriented state she began to attack her fellow agents. Luckily, Coulson arrives to reach out to her humanity and she regains her sanity. She then thanks Deathlok for saving her life.[30]

Jemma Simmons in other mediaEdit

  • Jemma Simmons is a playable DLC character in Lego Marvel's Avengers.[31]
  • Jemma Simmons appears as a CPU character in Marvel Future Fight.[32]
  • Jemma Simmons appears in Ultimate Spider-Man with Henstridge reprising her role.[33] She appears in the episode "Lizards" along with Fitz who arrive at the Triskelion to make repairs. When Dr. Curt Connors transforms back into the Lizard, he infects Fitz and Simmons. However, Spider-Man and Iron Spider manage to inject the cure into the ventilation system curing everyone.

Jake SimpsonEdit

Jake Simpson is a minor thug in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Steve Gerber and Val Mayerik, made his sole appearance in Fear #16 (September 1973).

Jake was the head of construction for F. A. Schist's construction company, but he also doubled as Schist's right-hand man. When Native American's protested against the construction, Schist ordered Jake to scare them away and instead he ended up shooting a man by the name of Black Eagle. This act caused Eagle to be viewed as a martyr and Jake received criticism from his boss. Eventually, Jake was confronted by the Man-Thing who Jake proceeded to attack with his bulldozer. It was no match for Man-Thing who burned Jake's face and died after being run over by the machine.

Jake Simpson in other mediaEdit

In the Sci-Fi Channel adaptation of Man-Thing, Jake Schist is played by Patrick Thompson. As his name implies, Jake is reimagined as Schist's son. Actor Patrick Thompson is in fact the son of Jack Thompson who plays Schist. Jake is still the right-hand man of his father and blindly follows his every command.



Stanley CarterEdit

Michael G. EngelschwertEdit



Singularity is a fictional star being in the Marvel Comics. The character, created by Marguerite Bennett, G. Willow Wilson and Jorge Molina, first appeared in A-Force #1 (July 2015).

The being known as Singularity, fell from the sky like a meteorite and crashed in front of Nico Minoru of the Battleworld reality. The strange girl was mostly unconscious, but when she awoke she was only able to say simple words. Initially, A-Force thought she was responsible for many of the bad things that were happening, but later discover that Loki was responsible.[34] In order to save her new friends, Singularity took out a group of zombies before flying into the sky.[35]

Singularity returned in the Earth-616 reality where she was disappointed to learn that none of her friends recognized her.[36][37] As she continued to convince the team that they were friends she helped them take on Antimatter, Singularity's other half.[38]

Powers and abilitiesEdit

Singularity is a living quantum singularity, meaning that she is a living pocket dimension, able to store items and people within her to transport to other dimensions and realms. Besides teleportation and flight, she can also sense psionic emanations, meaning she has telepathic tracking.

Singularity in other mediaEdit

Sir BenedictEdit

Sir Benedict is a dragon/human hybrid that first appearance was in Excalibur vol. 2 #2.

Sir RastonEdit

Sir SteelEdit




Sister SunEdit

Sister Sun (Sha Shan Nguyen) was created by Stan Lee and John Romita Sr., and first appeared in The Amazing Spider-Man #108 as Flash Thompson's former love interest, and was affiliated with The Legion of Light. She was written out of stories in The Amazing Spider-Man #280 due to the anachronistic nature of the character's origins, but later reappeared in issue #622 as Flash's physical therapist and issue #698 as Aunt May's physical therapist.

While in Vietnam, Flash was rescued by Sha Shan and she later became his girlfriend.[39] After her partner Brother Power was killed in an explosion, Sha Shan gave up crime and became Flash's lover,[40] and the pair later married.[volume & issue needed] Sometime later, she went out to the Beyond Forever Disco with Peter Parker, Harry Osborn, Liz Allen, Glory Grant and Betty Brant,[volume & issue needed] where she along with everyone else at the disco was hypnotised by the Hypno-Hustler.[41]

Flash and Sha Shan later split up when Flash was cheating on her with Betty.[42] Sha Shan eventually came back into Flash's life, after being tracked down by Harry and Peter.[volume & issue needed] She is now a physical therapist, and is working with Flash to help him walk again with his leg prosthetics.[43]

She has also been providing physical therapy sessions to Empire State University student Imani Greene, friend of Kevin Connor, and fought off Libra mistaking him to be after Imani when he was actually after Kevin.[44]

Sister Sun in other mediaEdit

Sha Shan appears as a minor character in The Spectacular Spider-Man voiced by Kelly Hu. Sha Shan Nguyen is a student at Midtown High. Flash invited her to his birthday party, which she didn't attend. Flash was interested in her, but she coldly rejected his advances, much to his frustration. She auditioned for a play that is directed by St. John Devereaux. In yet another attempt to get Sha Shan to become his girlfriend, Flash joined the school play A Midsummer Night's Dream but Sha Shan still rejected him. She ultimately accepts Flash's attention when he tells about Harry's addiction to the Gobulin Green serum helping them win the championship, showing that he only wants to win fairly. She went out with him on Valentine's Day, causing Flash to behave strangely in an attempt to behave properly. She told him that she accepts him for who he is, an honest caring person, and agreed to dance with him after he told her "I honestly want nothing more".

Jasper SitwellEdit



Lavin SkeeEdit

Lavin Skee first appeared in Incredible Hulk vol. 3 #92 in the 2006 Hulk storyline Planet Hulk.

Prior to the events of Planet Hulk, Lavin Skee was the bodyguard and lover of Elloe Kaifi, the daughter of Ronan Kaia, a member of a high-ranking family on the planet Sakaar. Although deeply loyal to the Empire ever since his grandfather was made a high-ranking imperial, Skee lost his titles when the Red King removed all high-ranking officials from the army and replaced them with Death's Head robots. This was to prevent chances of revolution. Outraged at this demotion, Skee quit the guards and became a mercenary. He was hired by Ronan Kaifi, a high noble and vocal critic of the emperor's court, to serve as his personal bodyguard, developing an almost brotherly relationship with Kaifi's daughter Elloe. Eventually, however, Ronan Kaifi's objections became too loud to be ignored, resulting in his titles being stripped from him and he, Elloe and Lavin being sent to the gladiator training school, the Maw. When Ronan protested at this treatment, he was killed by the guards. Shortly after, the training battle began, where Elloe and Lavin were two of the seven survivors. All still standing became a team that must now work together in future battles. Skee undertook training Elloe in the finer points of battle, and she became a skilled student.

Shortly after this, during the group's next match against a mass of Death's Head robots, Skee was mortally wounded when an Imperial Dreadnought dropped a bomb into the middle of the arena. Despite his injuries and a missing arm, he continued to fight on, helping his side to victory.

While standing over his body, Hiroim the Shamed, one of the original survivors, proposed that the other members of the gladiator team formed a Warbound pact in Skee's memory. This is a promise for all members of the pact to support each other to the death. Later on, having been ordered to kill Elloe — a violation of the Warbound oath, since Skee had once served her — the Warbound broke free. They are assisted in this by the Hulk's old friend the Silver Surfer, who had also been captured and forced to fight in the gladitorial games. The Warbound then began a revolution against the Red King.[45]

Lavin Skee in other mediaEdit

Lavin Skee appears in the Planet Hulk film voiced by Michael Kopsa.[46] Lavin was once part of the resistance and was captured. Lavin serves as the leader of a gladiator band. Lavin is killed by one of Korg's brainwashed brothers. Here his name is spelled Laven.



Sketch is a fictional mutant in the Marvel Comics Universe. Her first appearance was in Uncanny X-Men #383.

The mutant known only as Sketch was at some point taken captive by Ransome Sole, and forced to serve him as a slave in "The Slash" nightclub.[volume & issue needed]

When the X-Men came to "the Slash" in search of Debra Levin, who had been taken captive while investigating the club, Ransome Sole had Sketch create tendrils around the chair in which Levin was strapped, and Cable, Phoenix and Gambit were all quickly taken prisoner.[volume & issue needed]

When Storm was turned over to Ransome Sole by Simyon Kurasov, Sketch was instructed to ensnare her and the other X-Men inside of metal shells while he auctioned them off as slaves to Tullamore Voge and the Shockwave Riders. However, the "Storm" Kurasov had given Ransome was a robot decoy, and when the real Storm attacked, Sketch quickly released the other X-Men to help her. Revenant threatened Sketch, but Phoenix defended Sketch. Ultimately, Sketch's captors were all either defeated or fled, and she was set free.[volume & issue needed]

Sketch has the mutant ability to reshape reality by altering it upon her sketchpad; she can only affect non-organic matter with this power, fashioning metallic tendrils and metallic sheaths. She needs to be able to see an object in order to affect it. Sketch carries bags full of sketchpads and pencils with her at all times.




Matt SkinnerEdit

Matt Skinner is a fictional gangster in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Archie Goodwin and Rico Rival, made his sole appearance in Marvel Super Action #1 (January 1976).

Matt Skinner was one of the four agents who worked for Bruno Costa, notable for his constant phobias, specifically fire due to a traumatic accident. Matt was involved in the execution of Frank Castle's family. Upon hearing that Castle had returned as the Punisher to finish them off, Matt traveled with Bruno and Leon Kolsky to Punto Verde to face him. When the Punisher set fire to the resort they were staying in, Matt panicked and fled. The Punisher ended him with a bullet to the head.


Skitz is a mutant in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Chris Claremont, first appeared in X-Treme X-Men #35. Within the context of the stories, Skitz creates a temporary psychosis in her victims.


Skrullian SkymasterEdit

Skull the SlayerEdit



Cylla MarkhamEdit




Publication information
Publisher Marvel Comics
First appearance Avengers #255 (May 1985)
Created by Roger Stern and John Buscema
In-story information
Species Laxidazian
Team affiliations Member of Nebula's mercenary band

Skunge was a member of the space pirate Nebula's band of mercenaries.[volume & issue needed] Skunge is a Laxidazian troll, and a Freebooter. Normal Laxidazians are moralistic humans. Since he is a rebel, Skunge was transformed into a small, satyr-like hedonist. Skunge carries a laser pistol. Skunge attacks Captain Marvel.[47] Skunge and Kehl bring her to Levan.[48] Skunge was once captured by Skrulls.[volume & issue needed]




Tom SkylarkEdit


Frederick SladeEdit

Hamilton SladeEdit

Margaret SladeEdit



Jink SlaterEdit


Slater served in the U.S. Marine corps before being recruited by the CIA. He subsequently became a mercenary to attain greater fees. His jobs included bodyguarding a Colombian drug lord until the DEA moved in and Slater had to escape by killing more than eighteen DEA agents. His next job landed him in the employment of four terrorists who were killed by the blast of their own pipe bomb. (Most likely sabotaged by Slater who had learned that they were attempting to alter his salary.) Slater leapt over a fifteen-foot ridge to escape FBI agents who had discovered that he was training a paramilitary group in Colorado.[volume & issue needed]

Hunting HulkEdit

Slater was later contacted by a mysterious "shadow agency" known only as Home Base. Home Base wanted Slater to capture Bruce Banner, who was on the run after the Hulk was implicated in the murder of a child, Ricky Myers. Slater refused at first after the organization requested he work with another mercenary, Sandra Verdugo for Slater arrogantly believed he could tackle any task given to him alone. The organization turned their offer into a challenge, urging Slater to accept the assignment. He and Sandra followed Bruce Banner to a desert cafe where Bruce was attempting to rendezvous with Doc Samson. There Verdugo drugged Bruce, and Doc Samson deliberately attacked Banner causing him to transform into the Hulk. Slater than killed Sandra for her plan's failure and because of his initial mistrust of her. Verdugo's drug caused Hulk to sleep walk into the woods. The Hulk entered a cabin where Sandra, miraculously still alive due to "H Section Programming"; soothed him causing him to return to original form. Slater entered the woods and killed two Home Base agents each carrying a component to a gun designed to sedate the Hulk. Armed with the "Hulk Gun", he charged into the cabin and shot Sandra Verdugo in an attempt to draw out the Hulk. Verdugo regenerated and activated C-4 explosives under the shack that killed Slater in the ensuing explosion.[volume & issue needed]

Trevor SlatteryEdit





Slick is the name of two fictional comic book characters in the Marvel Universe. One is a demon and the other is a mutant (now depowered) and former student of the Xavier Institute.


A demon who was a pawn of Gorn was also known as Slick. Her head was bitten off by Gorn after she failed to bring Kevin Moran to Gorn's realm, however she continued to function as a decapitated body. She first appeared in Marvel Comics Presents #101 and the following issue.

Quincy MarrowEdit

Slick is a fictional mutant character in the Marvel Comics Universe. His first appearance was in New X-Men vol. 1 #126, created by Grant Morrison and Frank Quitely.

Slick was one of the more popular students of the Xavier Institute, and appeared as a handsome young man but in reality was a shy mutant boy who used this disguise to overcome his appearance. During Cassandra Nova's second assault against the X-Men, Slick and the other students were manipulated into fighting Beast and Wolverine. Slick was freed from Cassandra's control by the Stepford Cuckoos.[volume & issue needed]

While studying at the Institute, Slick began a romantic relationship with fellow student Tattoo. He did not get along well with Quentin Quire, who would become known as Kid Omega. After hearing about the death of the mutant fashion designer Jumbo Carnation, Slick decided to write a song in tribute to him. While practicing some lyrics with Tattoo, Slick was confronted by Quire. Quire used his powers to expose Slick's true form, that of a dwarf-like creature, in front of the other students. Slick was deeply embarrassed by this and his girlfriend Tattoo broke up with him.[volume & issue needed] Slick was one of many mutants who lost their powers after the event known as M-Day.[volume & issue needed]

Slick had a form of telepathic charisma which enabled him to communicate psionically, naturally draw attention and respect, and cast illusory self-images around himself. This self-images were able to fool normal surveillance systems and were so powerful that even gifted telepaths were not able to overcome them without the conscious knowledge of his manipulation.








Sluk (Byron Spencer) is a fictional mutant in the Marvel Comics Universe, a member of the second team of X-Force. He was created by Peter Milligan and Mike Allred, and first appeared in X-Force vol. 1 #116.

Sluk was present in a mission with X-Force in North Africa, where the team was battling a coup attempt by qat-addled tribesmen. He attempts to ambush a mine-detecting soldier with his "creepy face things", but lands in the minefield the soldier is surveying and kills both himself and the soldier in the explosion.[49]

Later, a statue of Sluk was seen in the X-Force building's gift shop/cafe. A tour guide details how that for twenty dollars, Sluk's facial tentacles will activate, releasing a "pleasantly mild electronic pulse". Furthermore, fifty percent of all profits will go to Sluk's favorite charities.[50]

Zeitgeist, in particular, did not care for his less than human looks. This is revealed in the battletapes, taken by Doop, that he ostensibly reviews for "tactics".[49]


Marrina SmallwoodEdit

Smart AlecEdit

Smart Alec (Alexander "Alec" Thorne) is a fictional mutant in Marvel Comics, and a member of Alpha Flight. He first appeared in Alpha Flight #1 (August 1983) and was created by John Byrne. He was unidentified in his first appearance, and was not named until Alpha Flight #8.

The character subsequently appears in Alpha Flight vol. 1 #7 (February 1984), #11–13 (June–August 1984), and Alpha Flight Special (1992) in a flashback story.

Alec Thorne was born in London, England. As a mutant, he was contacted by James Hudson to be one of the first members to join Department H. Alec was also one of the first recruits to join The Flight, a precursor to Alpha Flight. In their first mission, they stopped the terrorist known as Egghead from launching a thermonuclear missile at the United States.[51] Later, after Hudson divided the team into three smaller groups, Thorne (as Smart Alec) began training in Gamma Flight.[52]

Some time after Gamma Flight was disbanded, its members were contacted by Jerry Jaxon to join Omega Flight in his bid for vengeance against Hudson. During the fight between Omega Flight and Alpha Flight, Smart Alec was defeated when he looked in Shaman's magical medicine bag; the resulting mental shock shut down his mind. Shaman shrank him down to miniature size and placed him in the bag, until a way could be found to restore his mind.[53]

Snowbird was later forced to kill Sasquatch to vanquish the Great Beast, Tanaraq, who co-inhabited his body. His mind was eventually transferred into Box's robot body.[54] Langkowski's mind eventually entered Thorne's tiny body in an attempt to return to the human world. Thorne's body was finally killed when Langkowski merged his mind into the Box robot to defeat Pestilence, whose freed mind had inhabited the body of Snowbird (who was in the form of Sasquatch at the time), before Langkowski took over the Sasquatch body.[55]

Thorne invented and wore an encephala-helmet, which was used to increase his already super-genius intelligence level and boost his levels of perception (such as seeing across more than the mere visible light spectrum).

Smart Alec appears as part of the "Omega Flight" entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Deluxe Edition #9.

Other versions of Smart AlecEdit

Smart Alec appears in What If? #62 (June 1994) titled "What If... Wolverine Battled Weapon X?" He is shown as a member of The Flight before being killed by Guy Desjardins (that reality's version of Weapon X).

Smartship FridayEdit


Vril RokkEdit

Salac TuurEdit


Izzy KaneEdit


Gregor SmerdyakovEdit

Gregor Smerdyakov is a mutant in the Marvel Universe.

The character, created by David Hine and David Yardin, first appeared in District X #1 (July 2004).

Within the context of the stories, Gregor Smerdyakov is an immigrant from Russia and a resident of District X. He suppresses his mutant ability with medication. When he forgets his medication, his mutation takes full effect, transforming him into a sentient tree.

Powers and abilitiesEdit

Gregor Smerdyakov's mutation, if unchecked by medication, changes him into a sentient tree. It was shown that he would normally put down roots when he fell asleep, but with nobody to wake him, the mutation continued. While immobile, he produces a fruit that activates latent mutations and enhances active ones.

Other version of Gregor SmerdyakovEdit

A character based on Gregor Smerdyakov appeared in the story arc "House of M".[volume & issue needed]

Smiling TigerEdit


Smoke is a mutant villain in the Marvel Comics Universe. He was created by Peter Milligan and Mike Allred, and his first appearance was in X-Force #119 (August 2001).

Smoke was killed by Wolverine in X-Force #120 (September 2001), while attempting to kill Orphan.

Smoke had the ability to generate smoke clouds and various gases, including toxic ones. His body appeared to be composed of smoke, though it was solid enough to be sliced in half by Wolverine's claws.



Alistair SmytheEdit

Spencer SmytheEdit

Snake MarstonEdit




Snowblind is an underworld drug lord who has been blind since birth. He is a businessman, heading his own narcotics distribution organization, and sometimes works as an assassin. Snowblind has discovered that he has the power to see by generating a mystical "white field" of light in which only he can see, but normal human beings cannot, as he can blind anyone in his vicinity (high level demons and sorcerers can protect themselves from Snowblind's blinding power). The field also increases Snowblind's physical abilities giving him enhanced toughness, speed, and strength on par with Ghost Rider, who has been shown to be able to lift five tons. Outside of his "white field", Snowblind is completely blind.


Snowfall was created by Peter B. Gillis and Fred Kida, and first appeared in Captain America #238 (Oct. 1979). Ginny Snow was a mutant child with telepathic and precognitive powers. She could also use her powers to appear in an idealized adult form. Ginny was abducted by the extra-dimensional telepath named Steven Tuval, who brought her to his world where scientists placed her inside a life-support chamber to develop her powers to the fullest. Tuval controlled her with his powers, making her use her powers to serve him, as shown in Captain America #239 (Nov. 1979).

Tildie SoamesEdit

Martin SoapEdit

Social ButterflyEdit

Solar WindEdit




Solara is a character created by Electronic Arts, in conjunction with Marvel Comics, for Marvel Nemesis: Rise of the Imperfects. Her powers are similar to those of the Human Torch. In the middle of a ruthless gang war which had kept him underground and away from his wife for a year, the infamous Yakuza leader Kazuya Morimoto discovered that his wife had given birth to a daughter named Reiko. Morimoto, insane with rage because his daughter was born in another man's house, poured gasoline in every room and burned his house, and family, to the ground. Miraculously surviving, Reiko is adopted by a brilliant physicist who teaches her everything he knows. However, when a combustion explosion kills everyone at a conference she was presenting at (except her), she discovers she has a natural immunity and control over fire. Dr. Van Roekkel then approaches her with a procedure to infuse her body with crystal so she can better use her abilities.

Ransome SoleEdit

Ransome Sole is a fictional mutant in the Marvel Comics Universe. His first appearance was in Uncanny X-Men #383.

Ransome Sole is a renegade Neo who ran a thriving slave trade in Russia under cover of the exclusive nightspot known as "The Slash!"[volume & issue needed]

Sole and his employees clashed with the X-Men who had come to Russia to assist Colonel Alexei Vazhin in rescuing one of his top agents, Major Debra Levin, who had attempted to infiltrate the club but been captured.[volume & issue needed]

Sole is also the brother of the Neo known as Domina,[volume & issue needed] and apparently there is no love lost between the two siblings.

Ransome Sole has peak human strength, speed, endurance, and reflexes. His mutant powers were never revealed.



The leader of the Inheritors and father to Daemos, Verna, Jennix, Morlun, Karn, Brix and Bora.[56] Like the rest of the Inheritors, Solus has the ability to drain the life force from other beings through physical contact. Depending on the power of the individual he drains, Solus' powers and vitality can increase substantially. Solus also has superhuman strength, speed, reflexes and durability. Unlike his children, Solus can absorb more life force such as the Enigma Force being able to defeat Cosmic Spider-Man.[57] During a confrontation with Kaine, Solus met his apparent death. Later, Jennix would hand Daemos a crystal containing Solus' essence in which holds his life force and memories. The crystal was damaged by Spider-Girl. The crystal was then thrown into a nuclear wasteland along with the other Inheritors.

Solus appears as a boss villain in Spider-Man Unlimited.[58]


Somon, The Great Artificer appears in Alpha Flight (vol. 1) #24. He is an old looking humanoid depicted with long arms and a bull-horn headdress. He uses a powerful staff as a weapon and can control the other Great Beasts. The very land where the Great Beasts dwell responds to Somon's control. He is also capable of some sort of astral projection that allows him to kill by stabbing his victims with his astral fingernails. Somon is the most intelligent of the Great Beasts, known for his malevolent trickery. He, like Ranaq, is physically weak despite his great magical power. Snowbird mortally wounds him but he returns in perfect health at later dates.


Sons of the TigerEdit

Bobby SoulEdit

Soul SkinnerEdit

Soul Skinner was a mutant and a Russian citizen. When his daughter Oskana died, the Soul Skinner found out that his wife was a spy for the Russian government. Outraged that she did not use her resources to save Oskana, the Soul Skinner killed his wife.[volume & issue needed] Some time later, in the town of Neftelensk, the Soul Skinner had the town's population in a catatonic state, save for the children. The Soul Skinner was then shot and killed by Colonel Vazhin.[volume & issue needed]

Candy SouthernEdit

Candice "Candy" Southern is a former girlfriend of Warren Worthington III in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Roy Thomas and Werner Roth, first appeared in X-Men #31 in May 1967. Writer Roy Thomas created her name by combining the last name of author Terry Southern with the first name of the title character of Southern's novel Candy.[59] Within the context of the stories, she partook in many adventures before being killed by Cameron Hodge.[60]


Space PhantomEdit

Katherine SparEdit

Dr. Katherine Elizabeth Spar PhD is a fictional character in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Joe Casey, first appeared in The Incredible Hulk #468 (September 1998).

Dr. Spar, an MIT graduate and former member of the CDC, was hired by General Ross to join the Gamma Research Team to look for Bruce Banner (Hulk). Ross had reason to believe that Banner had killed his daughter Betty through radiation poisoning and was looking to exterminate him, however Dr. Spar, who admired Banner, believed that the allegations were unfounded and was looking for a way to prove Banner's radiation had nothing to do with Betty's death.[61]

Dr. Spar is present when General Ross hires weapons dealer Devlin DeAngelo to look for Banner, an action that flabbergasts Spar. She later internally voices concern over how the army's scientific research quickly became a melodramatic witch hunt for a man whom she believed was not completely at fault. The gamma tracker they use ends up finding Abomination, who reveals himself to be Betty's killer, and unbeknownst to Spar and the army is engaged in combat with Ross.[62] Eventually, Banner returns as the Hulk to fight Abomination, but the battle is cut short when Ross threatens both of them. Spar herself tells Ross not to harm Banner, but luckily Ross leaves him alone when he realizes that Betty loved him. Afterwards, Spar reveals to Banner that she has quit working for Ross and plans to return working for the CDC.[63]

Katherine Spar in other mediaEdit

The similarly named Kathleen Sparr appears in The Incredible Hulk played by Christina Cabot. Sparr is a U.S. Army Officer who works under General Ross. Unlike her comic book counterpart she doesn't appear to have any opinion of Banner's importance and is just doing her job. She commands a team of soldiers to take out Banner by any means necessary. She later traces Banner through the S.H.I.E.L.D. database to find that he has been communicating with Samuel Sterns. After Banner is captured, Sparr interrogates Sterns about his research, but is then unexpectedly killed by Emil Blonksy.


Spear is a supervillain and enemy of Luke Cage who first appears in Luke Cage, Power Man #28. He is a weapons expert who has designed a high-tech, powerful speargun which uses a variety of ammunition. Spear initially tries to kill Cage's friend, Dr. Noah Burnstien, as an act of vengeance. Burnstein had used an experimental treatment on Jack Daniels, Spear's brother, for his inoperable cancer. Not only did the treatment fail, but it made Daniels' death more agonizing. Cage prevented Spear from killing Burnstein. Spear has reappeared several times since as a hireling of other criminals, and as a member of the Flashmob. His name is Daniels but his first name has never been revealed. He is the brother of the villainous Mangler.


The Specialist is a supervillain. The character exists in the alternate future timeline Marvel 2099, and is an enemy of Spider-Man 2099. Created by Peter David and Rick Leonardi, he appeared in Spider-Man 2099 #4-5 (February–March 1993). Within the context of the stories, the Specialist is an athletic man with no superhuman powers, an expert martial artist who is trained as a samurai warrior. Born in Osaka, Japan in the late 21st Century, the Specialist worked for Tyler Stone as an assassin and field operative for the Stark/Fujikawa Corporation in the year 2099. At the behest of Tyler Stone, the Specialist captures Kasey Nash in order to lure the Spider-Man of that era into battle.[64] As the Specialist battles Spider-Man, his throat is slit.[65]


Specter (Dallas Gibson) is a mutant. The character, created by Christina Weir and Keron Grant, first appeared in New Mutants vol. 2, #3 (September 2003). Within the context of the stories, Dallas is a mutant who can transform into an intangible shadow form possessing enhanced speed and strength. At the Xavier Institute, Dallas Gibson is mentored by Emma Frost, Institute co-headmaster, With the invention of a new training squad system, he is assigned a new adviser, Cyclops, and is placed on a training squad, the Corsairs, which includes the Stepford Cuckoos, Quill, and Dryad. Specter is one of the thousands of mutants who lose their powers on M-Day.[volume & issue needed]

Jon SpectreEdit

Jon Spectre is a mutant who exists in an alternate future. The character, created by Fabian Nicieza and Rob Liefeld, first appeared in X-Force vol. 2, #2 (November 2004). Within the context of the stories, Jon Spectre is a mutant with the capability to turn his body intangible. Born in a future when mutants, humans and Apocalypse fought with each other. When Jon is young, the mutant warrior named Nathan Dayspring Askani'son convinced the mutant Askani Council that it was time to attack a threat called the Skornn. The following war nearly destroyed all life on Earth and among the dead was Dayspring's ally and Jon's father, Adam Spectre.



Speed DemonEdit



Speedfreek (Leon Shappe) is a supervillain. The character, created by Peter David, first appeared in Incredible Hulk #388 (December 1991). Within the context of the stories, Leon Shappe becomes addicted to the drug called "snap". He kills the owner and inventor of a battlesuit in order to steal it. Once Speedfreek's daughter, Kate, discovers what her father was doing for a living, she ran away from home. He is hired by a man called only Mr. Lang to carry out hits. He comes into conflict with the Hulk. Speedfreek's daughter is killed in front of an abortion clinic by a young,[66] confused boy named Larry. Speedfreek attempts to kill Larry again and again, only to be stopped by the Hulk each time. The Hulk launches a car battery at Speedfreek's face. He slices it in two, but the acid in the battery hits his face, causing tremendous pain. He was killed in an explosion caused by Nitro in Stamford, Connecticut.


Spellbinder (Erica Fortune) is a superhero in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Louise Simonson and Terry Shoemaker, first appeared in Spellbound #1 (January 1988).

Within the context of the stories, professor Andrew King notices that one of his students, Erica, possesses a latent telekinetic ability. They are visited by Snaarl and Snugg, two alien slaves of a spellbinder known as Zxaxz. Zxaxz appears and battles Erica, and she gains possession of his power rings, which awaken her telekinetic abilities and allow her to defeat him.[67] Erica, now known as Spellbinder, learns how to control her powers. Zxaxz returns to fight her and she defeats him with the aid of the New Mutants and Lila Cheney. A third spellbinder known as the Other watched the two of them battle, planning to defeat them both. Spellbinder and Zxaxz join forces to defeat the Other.[67]






Peter ParkerEdit

Ben ReillyEdit

Miles MoralesEdit

Otto OctaviusEdit

Pavitr PrabhakarEdit


Spider-Man 2099Edit




Jessica DrewEdit

Julia CarpenterEdit

Mattie FranklinEdit

Charlotte WitterEdit

Spider-Woman (Charlotte Witter) is a supervillain in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Howard Mackie and John Byrne, first appeared in The Amazing Spider-Man vol. 2, #5 (May 1999).

Within the context of the stories, Charlotte Witter is a fashion designer (and granddaughter of psychic Madame Web) who also engaged in black market transactions. Those dealings lead her to work for Doctor Octopus. Through genetic manipulation, Dr. Octopus mutates her into a human/spider hybrid, giving her the ability to absorb the powers of the previous Spider-Women in return for her agreeing to destroy Spider-Man. She manages to steal the powers of Jessica Drew, Julia Carpenter, Mattie Franklin, and Madame Web, but Mattie reabsorbs all those powers, leaving Charlotte powerless. Charlotte is defeated by Mattie and institutionalized. She is left in a coma in her grandmother's mansion.

Gwen StacyEdit




Darian ElliottEdit

Gary WalshEdit




Spirit of '76Edit

Spirit of VengeanceEdit

Aliases Wileaydus Autolycus

Spirit of Vengeance (Wileaydus Autolycus) is the Ghost Rider from an alternate future of the Marvel Universe and member of the Galactic Guardians.

The character, created by Jim Valentino, first appeared as Wileaydus Autolycus in Guardians of the Galaxy #12 (May 1991) as the inheritor of the Ghost Rider mantle in the alternate timeline/reality Marvel Comics designated as Earth-691. The first appearance of the Spirit of Vengeance aspect of the character was in the following issue, Guardians of the Galaxy #13 (June 1991).

Within the context of the Marvel Comics universe, Wileaydus Autolycus is from the planet Sarka, Tilnast system, a priest of an offshoot of the Universal Church of Truth, and a religious zealot. He first encounters the Guardians of the Galaxy while they are responding to a distress call from Firelord in the Tilnast system.[68] Mistaking the ship as one carrying Black Knights of Truth as reinforcements for the Universal Church of Truth, he undergoes his first transformation into the Spirit of Vengeance and blindly attacks the Guardians.[69] Realizing his error, he sets out to "atone for this transgression" by charging into the heart of the fleet to buy the Guardians time to escape. Instead the Guardians are captured and brought before the Grand Inquisitor of the Universal Church of Truth on Sarka. The Spirit of Vengeance, with help from Replica, enables the Guardians escape. Before leaving, Vance Astro asks him to join them and consider changing his methods. He declines saying he preferred to complete his work on Sarka but that he would think on it as he kills the Grand Inquisitor.[70]

Later he is among those that respond to Martinex' call for help. He helps the gathered heroes save Martinex' homeworld and becomes one of the founding members of the Galactic Guardians.[71]

Spirit of Vengeance's powers and abilitiesEdit

The Spirit of Vengeance has the mystic ability to transform into a being with superhuman strength, stamina, and durability, with a head resembling a flaming skull. He can project fire-like mystical energy called either "soulfire" or "hellfire" for various effects. He can create his "Death-Cycle", a flying motorcycle-like vehicle created from the Fires of Kauri[69] and capable of traversing airless space. The Spirit of Vengeance can also fire spike projectiles from his forearms.







Jia JingEdit

Jia Jing was a mutant that manifested after the Avengers vs X-Men war. Spider man found her in Beijing.[72] She joins Wolverine's Mutant Academy vowing to become "the greatest X-Man who has ever lived", and to honor the pride her of family and country. Wolverine gives her the codename "Sprite" after his favorite X-Man.[73]







Nathan LemonEdit

Sinclair AbbotEdit


Squirrel GirlEdit



School leaderEdit

Don CallahanEdit





Gabriel Stacy and Sarah StacyEdit

George StacyEdit

Gwen StacyEdit

Stacy XEdit

Marci StahlEdit

Stained Glass ScarletEdit


Stallior is an Inhuman who was a guardsman of the island of Attilan (originally in the Atlantic Ocean) with his brother Chiron. Along with the "Evil Inhumans" Aireo, Falcona, Leonus, and Timberius, Stallior became an insurrectionist and supported Maximus the Mad's military takeover of Attilan. Alongside the other "Evil Inhumans", Stallior was found guilty of treason and banished to "the Un-Place." Alongside Maximus and the "Evil Inhumans", he battled the Hulk and the Inhumans' Royal Family.

Stallior first appeared in Incredible Hulk Annual #1 and was created by Gary Friedrich and Marie Severin.

Ezekiel "Zeke" StaneEdit

Zebediah StaneEdit

Zebediah Stane was the father of Obadiah Stane. The character was created by Dennis O'Neil and Luke McDonnell, and introduced in Iron Man #163 (October 1982).

Zebediah was a degenerate gambler who lived with Obadiah. One day while on a "lucky streak", Zebediah played a game of Russian roulette and shot himself in the head right in front of young Obadiah. This trauma caused Obadiah to lose all of his blond hair and go bald and shaped him for years to come. From there on, his son became a ruthless manipulator who studies his adversaries to find weaknesses to exploit.[74] When defeated, Obadiah Stane tells Iron Man that he believed that his father saw the world as his opponent and lost, then committed suicide via his repulsor from his hand in a similar to his father's fatal gunshot.[75] Iron Man later briefly alludes to Zebadiah's degenerate gambler and drunk nature while remembering Obadiah after the first encounter with Ezekiel Stane.[76]

Alternate versionsEdit

The character's Ultimate Marvel version (which appears in a cartoon in this reality) is Howard Stark's business rival.[77] Conspiring with Loni (Stark's first wife) while Howard was too distracted with his second wife giving birth their son Antonio "Tony" Stark. Several years later, Stane kidnapped the younger Stark covered in the elder Stark's blue skin-armor that Stane wants to manufacture. However, Howard arrives with a SWAT team to arrest Zebediah. After his arrest, Zebadiah is visited by Loni and their son Obadiah where his wife Zebadiah that she'll divorce him and get half while their son gets the other half. Some years later, Zebadiah apparently gets help to escape prison only to get killed by the same men (later revealed to be Loni). Afterward, Howard is arrested for Zebadiah's murder.[78]

Fabian StankowiczEdit

Fabian Stankowicz is a supervillain used for comic relief in the Marvel Universe.

The character, created by Jim Shooter, Bob Hall, and Dan Green, first appeared in The Avengers #217 (March 1982).

Within the context of the Marvel Comics universe, Fabian Stankowicz is a lottery winner and engineer who uses his winnings to finance his creation of various powered armors. He sets out to use the armor to gain notoriety as a supervillain under the name Mechano-Marauder[79] and crosses paths with the Avengers a number of times.

After his release from prison, he made a different armor and, using the alias "Mechanaut", attempted to join the Avengers. Despite him failing his challenges, Captain America recruited Stankowicz immediately as the Avengers on-site inventor and technical support.[80]


Star is a fictional member of the Chaste in Marvel Comics. The character, created by D. G. Chichester and Ron Garney, first appeared in Daredevil #296 (September 1991).

Star had previously trained Elektra albeit in very harsh conditions and under the supervision of Stick.[81] He makes his first proper appearance alongside Wing and Flame in aiding Daredevil take on The Jonin, Izanami and Spear. As his name implies, he is well equipped with throwing stars. Later, he is seen with his comrades attacking Elektra as they felt that she did not belong in the Chaste, but she simply insults them for being scared of her and Matt's induction.[82]

In other mediaEdit

Star appears in the second season of Daredevil, played by Laurence Mason. In a flashback, he is a member of the Chaste who worked alongside Stick. When Stick learns that Star is plotting to kill Elektra upon learning she was Black Sky, Stick kills him and flees with her.[83]

Star BrandEdit

Kenneth Connell and othersEdit


Kevin ConnorEdit


Shanga the Star-Dancer first appeared in Marvel Two-in-One #79 (September 1981), and was created by Tom DeFalco and Ron Wilson. The character also appeared in Quasar #14 (September 1990).

Shanga the Star-Dancer is a Zhalla'Kian, a race of virtually immortal crystal-based humanoids possessing natural cosmic energy manipulating powers. Shanga devoted her life to the art of dance, spending millennia practicing and perfecting her craft. Finding her life unsatisfying, she began to travel through space. After centuries of wandering, she eventually happened upon Earth. There, she met Elton Morrow, who was the Blue Diamond in the 1940s, and took him with her back to space to be her mate.[volume & issue needed]

Shanga was later encountered on the Stranger's laboratory world and was set free.[volume & issue needed]

The Star-Dancer received an entry in the original Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe #10.


Star SignEdit

Star StalkerEdit

Star-Stalker, created by Steve Englehart and Bob Brown, first appears in Avengers #123 (May 1974).

The Star-Stalker was a mutant Vorm who destroyed planets by absorbing energy in the form of ions (electrically charged atoms).

Millennia ago, the Star-Stalker attacked the prison planet to which the Kree dissidents known as the Priests of Pama had been exiled. Acting together, the Priests defended themselves by creating a fissure which caused the Star-Stalker to be exposed to molten lava while it was in its ionic combustion state, forcing it to flee back into space. The Priests traded the information of the creature's sole weakness to the Kree Supreme Intelligence in exchange for freedom from their prison planet to prepare to fight the Star Stalker again. The Priests split up, taking their secret allies the Cotati away from Hala with them.[84]

Years later on Earth, the Priests of Pama there were killed by a Vietnamese criminal named Khruul. The Star-Stalker sensed this and traveled to Earth and killed Khruul as well. The Avengers arrived and fought the Star-Stalker in the Priests' temple. The Avengers fought him with everything they had, but could not affect him. Mantis realized what the Star-Stalker's weakness was, and directed the Vision to attack; the alien could not withstand the Vision's solar ray and fell dead.[85]

Later, the Grim Reaper resurrected a number of former Avengers foes as pawns for his Legion of the Unliving, using the power of the demon Lloigoroth. The Star-Stalker was included among these foes, and attacked Hercules. However, the Grim Reaper lost control of his pawns, and they attacked him until Lloigoroth drew the Grim Reaper and the Legion to him through a dimensional vortex.[volume & issue needed]

Star ThiefEdit






Gregory StarkEdit

Howard StarkEdit

Howard Stark Sr.Edit

Howard Stark Sr. is Howard Stark's father and Tony Stark's grandfather. Not much is known about Howard Sr. except that he worked with his son as a brilliant inventor on various projects and later founded Stark Industries.[volume & issue needed] It's unknown if Stark Sr. ever met his grandson.

The Ultimate Marvel version of Howard Stark Sr. appears in Ultimate Comics: Armor Wars #4. He's the one who hired the Ghost and Justine Hammer to steal covert tech piece "Remnant 242".[86] He sends his ARSENAL cyborgs to kidnap Iron Man. In his "Project Tomorrow" base, Howard Sr. used the former military area to transform himself into a Man/Machine fusion. Believed to be dead, Stark Sr. tries to use Iron Man's armor tech to upgrade his own rusted green, body armor to achieve immortality. Eventually, Howard Sr. discovers that "Remnant 242" is the severed head of an alternate reality version of his grandson found in a barren wasteland by Reed Richards. The advanced armor contains a fail-safe that shuts down unidentified technology, resulting in a massive energy pulse that destroys the ARSENAL drones and kills Ghost, Hammer and Howard Sr. In his first (and only) appearance within any Marvel continuity, his character's Man/Machine fusion appearance is an amalgam of Iron Monger and Titanium Man.[87]

Maria StarkEdit

Morgan StarkEdit

Starr the SlayerEdit



Brandy ClarkEdit

Jack StarsmoreEdit

Monark StarstalkerEdit

The character was created by Howard Chaykin and first featured in Marvel Premiere #32 (October 1976). Originally from an alternate future timeline (Earth-7643), Monark Starstalker was a rigger (a pilot whose nervous system is linked to the ship's computer for better control) during a space war. An attack on Monark's ship fried his nervous system, destroying his senses and memories. Monark's stricken vessel drifted until found by an alien race known only as the Technos, who restored his senses through a golden mechanical falcon called Ulysses.[volume & issue needed] Due to the damage sustained by his nervous system, Monark seems to be immune to pain and weapons that affect the nervous system, like his own Vortex pistol. Since he has no functioning eyesight of his own, he depends on the robotic bird Ulysses for sensory input. With Ulysses's augmented eyesight, Monark can see remote locations and beyond the field of vision available to a normal human. Ulysses can also cloak Monark from detection by machines and increases his reaction speed. The bird can also be used to attack opponents.[88][89]


Static is the name of two distinct characters in the Marvel Universe.

Gianna EsperanzaEdit

Static (Gianna Esperanza) is a mutant in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Alan Davis, Fabian Nicieza, and Lee Weeks, first appeared in X-Men: Magneto War #1 (March 1999).

Within the context of the stories, Static is a mutant who can generate neurosynaptic pulses that disable the higher brain functions of others, paralyzing her opponents and temporarily robbing them of their superhuman abilities. She is an Acolyte, recruited by Fabian Cortez while they search for Magneto, who is missing at the time. She goes along with Magneto to Genosha and is killed during a Sentinels attack on the island.[volume & issue needed] She is later resurrected on the island during the Necrosha event.[90]

Static of the NeoEdit

Static is a mutant in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Chris Claremont and Leinil Francis Yu, first appeared in X-Men vol. 2, #100 (May 2000).

Within the context of the stories, Static has the ability to project a scrambling field effect that disables superhuman talents, or reverses them to backfire on their owners. She is a member of the race of supermutants known as the Neo. She is a member of the squad of Neo who track down and fight Cecilia Reyes and the X-Men.[volume & issue needed]

Emma SteedEdit

Steel CollarEdit

Steel SerpentEdit

Steel SpiderEdit

Steel VengeanceEdit

Steel Vengeance (Sadae Tsumura) is a female cyborg in the Marvel Comics universe. The character appeared in Ghost Rider.

Within the context of the stories, Steel Vengeance is the sister of Steel Wind (Ruriko Tsumura), who enlists the soulless Centurious and Reverend Styge to rehabilitate her. In exchange, they transform the sister into the cyborg Steel Vengeance, and Centurious claims Steel Vengeance's soul.[volume & issue needed]

Steel Vengeance unsuccessfully attacks Johnny Blaze and the new Ghost Rider (Danny Ketch) in her sister's absence. Centurious bonds Steel Wind to her motorcycle and sends both sisters against the Quentin Carnival.[volume & issue needed]

Steel WindEdit


Jake MallardEdit

Maxwell PlummEdit



Chase SteinEdit

Victor and Janet SteinEdit


Stem CellEdit

Stepford CuckoosEdit

Steppin' RazorEdit

Rebecca StevensEdit

Rebecca Stevens is a fictional character in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Frank Tieri and Raffaele Ienco, first appeared in Original Sins #2 (August 2014).

Rebecca Stevens was the author of Black Knight: Black Legacy, and an expert on all things relating to the legends. She witnessed Black Knight killing Savage Steel. She then approaches the Avengers Unity Division after Dane kills the villain known as Carnivore.[91] She then accompanies them to New Avalon, Weirdworld, to apprehend him.[92] Soon, the Avengers learn that the Blade is safer with Dane in New Avalon and Rebecca chooses to stay to look after him[93]

Rebecca Stevens in other mediaEdit

Rebecca Stevens appears on Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. in the episode, "The Writing on the Wall" played by Monique Gabriela Curnen. This version is a S.H.I.E.L.D. agent who, like Phil Coulson, underwent Project T.A.H.I.T.I. and began going insane. She had her memory erased and given the new identity of Janice Robbins. She is later killed by rogue agent Sebastian Derik.[94]



Farley StillwellEdit

  • Harlan Stillwell


Wilbur DayEdit


Michael WattsEdit

Lady Stilt-Man (Callie Ryan)Edit


Wendy ShermanEdit



Pupil of StickEdit


Kron StoneEdit

Kron Stone is a fictional character, a Marvel Comics Supervillain from the Marvel 2099 era, and created by Peter David. He first made an appearance as Kron Stone in The Punisher 2099 #1-5. His past was revealed in Spider-Man 2099 #15-20. He was then featured as Venom in Spider-Man 2099 #35-40 and as Scorpion in Timestorm 2009-2099 #1-3. He is the older half-brother of Spider-Man 2099 (Miguel O'Hara) as they share the same father Tyler Stone. Kron has always been a bully and takes enjoyment in other people's pain. The relationship between the two is so conflicted that Kron tried to kill his brother.[volume & issue needed] In his introduction, Stone gives the orders to have Jake Gallows's family killed. Stone is found guilty of the crime but is only ordered to pay a fine. This prompts Gallows to take up the mantle of the Punisher. After a short skirmish, Gallows finds Stone and fatally wounds him with a knife and dumps his body into the sewer. Following the altercation, Kron lies dying in the sewer, his body brushed up against a black ball. The ball then bonds with him and becomes the Venom of 2099. The symbiote was described as having mutated over the years and displayed new abilities in this time line, including acidic blood and saliva. It was revealed that the symbiote bonded with Stone on a molecular level, giving Kron an amorphous physiology that allowed his body to take on the properties of the symbiote itself.[volume & issue needed] With this new power, Stone seeks to emotionally torture his half-brother by hurting those close to him, going so far as to kill Miguel's former love Dana. The future Spider-Man and Venom fight, and Spider-Man is the victor after he has the town turn on sonics through all of the speakers, thus neutralizing Venom. They then bring him back to the lab for study. Later, after the symbiote was separated from Kron, it merged with Roman the Sub-Mariner who fled to the ocean.[95] In the Timestorm 2009–2099 mini-series, Kron and Miguel were caught in the blast from the time flux his father and Jake Gallows had unintentionally created while in their classroom. Kron was exposed to scorpion particles, and mutated to resemble a monstrous Scorpion.[volume & issue needed]

Kron Stone in other mediaEdit

  • Kron Stone appears as the 2099 version of Scorpion in Spider-Man: Shattered Dimensions, voiced by John Kassir.[96][97] A mutated monstrosity, this version is shown stealing the fragment of the Tablet of Order and Chaos from the Public Eye operatives, causing this era's Spider-Man to be in pursuit. When Spider-Man confronts Scorpion, the monstrosity mentions being hired by a smart lady with a green and yellow suit and metal shiny arms to steal the tablet fragment in exchange for Scorpion to be human again. As Spider-Man fights Scorpion, the mutant uses the tablet fragment's power, gaining the ability to fire green acid and generate eggs which spawn smaller and weaker versions of himself. His acid and eggs eventually becomes the item of his defeat when it's used to drop debris from a previous battle on top of him. While Spider-Man initially hates Scorpion, Spider-Man considers this a hollow victory because the human monstrosity stole the fragment in a pathetic, misguided attempt to cure himself. During the credits, Scorpion is shown in jail making Spider-themed cut outs while clumsily wielding a pair of scissors in his claw.
  • Kron Stone appears as the 2099 iteration of Venom in Spider-Man Unlimited as a playable character.

Tyler StoneEdit

Rick StonerEdit

Colonel Richard "Rick" Stoner is a fictional secret agent in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Barry Dutter and M.C. Wyman, first appeared in Fury #1 (May 1994).

Rick Stoner was a hard man who always stuck to the rules and showed much disdain towards his fellow World War II soldiers, specifically Nick Fury whom he had a love-hate relationship of sorts with. He along with James "Logan" Howlett worked at the CIA and fought Hydra. Eventually, Stoner was offered the Director's seat of the then newly formed S.H.I.E.L.D.. Upon looking at Fury and the Howling Commandos' dossiers, he told himself "these jokers will never become S.H.I.E.L.D. agents as long as I'm director." His status as director is short lived as while trying to uncover a S.H.I.E.L.D. traitor, he is shot and killed.[98]

This turned out to be a cover up with Stoner actually having been disavowed and abandoned by S.H.I.E.L.D. Since then he has been plotting revenge against the agency and Fury for taking his job and goes by the code name Fallen Angel. He plots to use a project to manipulate reality, and when he and Fury have a battle over the project they end up trapped in a pocket universe. Ultimately, Fury prevails and Stoner is killed.[99]

Rick Stoner in other mediaEdit

A version of Rick Stoner appears in Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., portrayed by Patrick Warburton. This version is a general. He first appears in "All the Comforts of Home" as a prerecorded holographic greeting message for a then-uninhabited version Lighthouse. The message was filmed in the 1970s, and he is depicted as having a very jovial attitude.[100] In "Option Two", it is revealed that Stoner had equipped the Lighthouse for every possible type of apocalyptic scenario. Coulson unknowingly activates the nuclear option causing the Lighthouse to go under a lockdown. After a Gravitonium-powered Glenn Talbot defeats the Remorath warriors and takes Coulson to confront Qovas, Rick Stoner's holographic message appears again, stating that the atmosphere has returned to normal, ending the nuclear protocol.[101]



Louis HamiltonEdit

Jerry SledgeEdit


Franklin StormEdit


Gene StrausserEdit

Eugene "Gene" Strausser is the Head of Research and Development at Damage Control. The character, created by Dwayne McDuffie and Ernie Colón, first appeared in Damage Control #1 (May 1989).

Gene Strausser is the pot bellied lovable nerd at Damage Control. Gene would usually build items and other useful tools to help out his co-workers. He, for the most part, is the most innocent of the group and usually finds himself in various peculiar predicaments.[102] This all changed when Gene finally snapped after being fired from Damage Control by the new boss. He came back in a powerful armored suit with the name New and attacked his former employers as well as She-Hulk.[103] When Anne-Marie Hoag came back into power, she rehired Gene under the condition he fulfill community service.[104] He came to continue working full-time thanks to Nick Fury.[105]

Straw ManEdit


Striker is a super powered teen in the Marvel Comics universe.

The character, created by Christos Gage and Mike McKone, first appeared in Avengers Academy #1 (June 2010).

Within the context of the stories, Striker becomes a child actor at a young age and is molested by his manager. During an encounter, Striker's power of electrical manipulation manifest. Norman Osborn offers Striker whatever he wants in exchange for the use of his powers.[106] Striker is recruited into the Avengers Academy along with five other students who have been affected by Osborn.[107] He uses this opportunity to become famous again.[108] He, Veil, and Hazmat then hunt down The Hood and video tape him screaming for mercy under electric torture. The video gets thousands of likes on YouTube, but at first Tigra is disgusted and actually requests the teen get expelled. Hank convinces her to allow the kids to remain, to which she grudgingly agrees, but secretly she relishes in watching the video of Hood screaming.[109] Later the team fights Korvac with the bodies and strength of their older selves. A mature Striker is killed by Korvac's blast, but is then reverted to his younger self by Korvac's estranged wife, Carina. Striker has an emotional breakdown after experiencing death.[110] After a pep talk from Tigra, he is better able to control his powers and doesn't fear death. He also hatches a plan to save the students from Absorbing Man and Titaniana's attack on the Infinity Mansion.[111] Later on, he reveals to Julie Power that he thinks he is gay.[112] He soon publicly announces his sexual orientation in a press conference, showing Julie his fame hungry side.[113]

He was later scarred in the face by Jeremy Briggs when the Academy kids tried to stop him from releasing a superhuman cure.[114] At the series' conclusion, he goes on a date with another teenage boy, even turning off his phone and ignoring his mother's urgings.[115] The faculty then announce that Striker and the others have graduated the Academy.[volume & issue needed] Striker later appears in Avengers Undercover, where he and Finesse visit Hazmat in the S.H.I.E.L.D. detention center after Hazmat kills Arcade.[116]

Striker later appeared as part of a new program established by Leonardo da Vinci to replace the defunct S.H.I.E.L.D. He is seen sparring with Reptil.[117]



Mendel StrommEdit

Strong GuyEdit


Bruce OlafsenEdit

Percy van NortonEdit



William StrykerEdit

Alistaire StuartEdit

Alistaire Stuart and his sister Alysande are the founding members of the Weird Happenings Organization in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Chris Claremont and Alan Davis, first appeared in Uncanny X-Men.

Within the context of the stories, Alistaire is part of a British Government organization which investigates supernatural and superhuman incidents.

The character is most probably based on Brigadier Lethbridge-Stewart of Doctor Who. During the time of his early appearances, Marvel was printing Doctor Who Magazine.

Alysande StuartEdit

Alysande Stuart and her brother Alistaire are the founding members of the Weird Happenings Organization in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Chris Claremont and Alan Davis, first appeared in Excalibur #6 in March 1989.

Within the context of the stories, Alysande is part of a British Government organization which investigates supernatural and superhuman incidents.


Stuff is a member of the Shi'ar Imperial Guard in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Grant Morrison, first appeared in New X-Men #123 (April 2002).

Within the context of the stories, is a shapeshifter whose natural form resembles a green, cyclopean amoeba. After the Shi'ar Empress Lilandra Neramani, under the mental control of Professor X's twin sister Cassandra Nova, orders the destruction of all mutants on Earth, Stuff does advance scouting work for the Shi'ar by disguising himself as a mutant child called Kato at the Xavier Institute. His mind is wiped by the Stepford Cuckoos, and the mind of Cassandra Nova is trapped in his body.[118]


Stunner (Angelina Brancale) is a supervillain in the Marvel Universe. The character was created by J. M. DeMatteis and Mark Bagley and first appeared in The Amazing Spider-Man #397 (January 1995). Within the context of the stories, Angelina Brancale was an overweight and lonely video store clerk who was provided an opportunity to change her life when approached by Dr. Octopus.[119] Through the use of revolutionary virtual reality technology developed by Octavius' protégé, Dr. Carolyn Trainer, she becomes the adversary of Spider-Man and the Scarlet Spider primarily during the "Clone Saga". Her powers derive from her avatar-self as the beautiful and super-strong Stunner. She became the woman she always wanted to be, and fell in love with Octavius in the process, doing his bidding. After Octavius found a poisoned Spider-Man, he learned Parker's identity by unmasking him, and as part of an unknown plan had allowed himself to be taken into custody by the authorities with the belief that Stunner would break him free shortly thereafter; however, he was intercepted and killed by Kaine. Octavius' first death had Stunner swearing vengeance on her lover The Spectacular Spider-Man #221. She developed an alliance with Jacob Raven, Kaine's primary adversary, as she sought vengeance against Kaine; however, Raven met the same fate as Octavius. Shortly thereafter, Brancale returned to her lonely life as a video store clerk, leaving the Stunner persona behind.

However, after Octavius' body is stolen by soldiers of the Hand employed by "The Rose", she is approached by Dr. Carolyn Trainer, now Lady Octopus, to team with her and find who stole Octavius' body. As Spider-Man broke free from being used in the sacrifice to bring Octavius back, Stunner gave her avatar-self to resurrect him; but the effect caused the Virtual Reality Matrix to explode, leaving her in a comatose condition for several years.[120]

Following Parker's "death" in Otto Octavius' body Brancale apparently awoke and spent months resuming her physical therapy. She sought out her Stunner avatar to avenge the second death of Otto Octavius.[121] Stunner attacks the Bugle where she fights Otto in Peter Parker's body as the Superior Spider-Man. Otto shuts down her VR interface and takes it back to his base. When she awakes, Otto appears holographically as his old self, and tells her he has moved on.[122]


George SmithEdit

Steve BrooksEdit

Kid Stunt-MasterEdit


Stygyro is a wizard in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Steve Englehart and Gene Colan, first appeared in Doctor Strange vol. 2, #17 (August 1976).

Within the context of the stories, Doctor Strange first encounters Stygyro while time-traveling with Clea back to 17th century America to meet Sir Francis Bacon. Stygyro and a band of attackers beset upon Strange and Clea, but flee before finishing them off. Strange and Clea moved on to the 18th century to meet Ben Franklin, and were attacked by a monstrous sea creature under Stygyro's control. Strange tracks Stygyro to the bottom of the ocean, and fights him in the ruins of ancient Atlantis. Stygyro abducts Clea, but Strange rescues her.[volume & issue needed] Later, Stygyro becomes an ally of the Creators, who with the help of the In-Betweener take over the universe briefly. Strange defeats the Creators and traps Stygyro in a black hole.[123]

Styx and StoneEdit



Sugar ManEdit


Sui-San is a member of the Eternals, a race in the Marvel Universe. Sui-San first appeared in Captain Marvel vol. 1 #29 (November 1973), and was created by Jim Starlin. The character also appears in Silver Surfer vol. 3 #84 (September 1993).

Sui-San was a Uranian/Titanian Eternal and the mother of Starfox, Thanos, and many of the Eternals of Titan. She was the former wife of Mentor and the sole survivor of the civil war that occurred on Titan. She was vivisected and slain by her son, Thanos, in an attempt to learn why he was different from the other Eternals.

Sui-San shared the long lifespan of all Eternals, although as she was not on Earth during the cosmic energy experiment that activated the other Eternals' full powers, it is not clear what other Eternal abilities she may have possessed.


Suit first appeared in issue #2 of the Venom mini-series. Suit is made of tiny alien robots discovered by Reed Richards. Nick Fury from S.H.I.E.L.D. took one of them and brought it to his science team, who then build the Suit from it. As his original nano-bots components, the Suit seems to have a great interest in Venom.


SULTAN (Systematic Ultimate Lawless Takeover of All Nations) is a former agent of S.H.I.E.L.D. in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by David Anthony Kraft and Mike Zeck, appeared in Captain America #265-266 (January–February 1982).

Within the context of the stories, SULTAN is a former S.H.I.E.L.D. weapons designer and computer and code expert, who quits and sets out to overthrow all governments. He can transfer his consciousness into robotic bodies through a mobile microchip device. He fights and is beaten by Captain America and Spider-Man, before being killed by Nick Fury.

David SumEdit

David Sum is a S.H.I.E.L.D. agent in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Brian Reed and Aaron Lopresti, first appeared in Ms. Marvel vol. 2, #13 in May 2007. Within the context of the stories, he has an unexplained healing ability.


Suma-Ket is a sorcerer and necromancer in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Bob Harris and Jae Lee, first appeared in Namor the Sub-Mariner #36 (March 1993).

Within the context of the stories, Suma-Ket is the king of the Unforgiven Dead, a tribe from north of Atlantis. He appears as an enemy of Namor.

Hope SummersEdit

Rachel SummersEdit

Ruby SummersEdit


Sumo is the name of two characters in the Marvel Universe.

General WoEdit

Sumo (General Wo) is an enemy of Captain America in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Stan Lee and Don Heck, first appeared in Tales of Suspense #61 (January 1965). Within the context of the stories, Sumo is working for a Viet Cong army major. His group is holding an American pilot named Jim Baker prisoner and Captain America arrives to try to barter for the man's release. The Captain ends up battling Sumo and other soldiers under the major's command. The pilot and the hero manage to steal a helicopter and escape, while Sumo dies after an idol he was lifting up in the air falls on him.[124]

Jun TentaEdit

Sumo (Jun Tenta) is a mutant in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Louise Simonson and Rob Liefeld, first appeared in New Mutants #93 (September 1990).

Within the context of the stories, Sumo's mutation grants him super size, strength, stamina, sturdiness. He is recruited by Stryfe to join the Mutant Liberation Front (MLF) with Dragoness and Kamikaze shortly after the team was created. The MLF fought the New Mutants several times.[volume & issue needed] Later, Garrison Kane stumbles upon Sumo, Wildside, and Forearm in the Canadian mountains and, after a brief scuffle, follows them through a teleportation portal, where he is tortured.[volume & issue needed] On a mission to steal an ancient sword from a museum, Sumo and several other members of the MLF run into Cable, who shoots Sumo in the head, killing him.[125]

He appears in the Pool Party stage in X-Men: Mutant Academy 2.

Lin SunEdit

Lin Sun is a superhero in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Steve Englehart and Jim Starlin, first appeared in Deadly Hands of Kung Fu #1 (April 1974). He remained one the central figures in that series through its conclusion with issue #33 (February 1977).

Within the context of the stories, Lin Sun, along with Abe Brown and Bob Diamond, is one of the most skilled students attending the martial arts school run by sensei Master Kee. Kee gave the three students each a jade talisman in the shape of a tiger's head and forepaws, when he sustains mortal injuries due to an attack by a group of ninja terrorists. As the Sons of the Tiger, the three martial artists avenged their master's death, and became a group of adventurers for a while. Bob Diamond became involved romantically with a woman named Lotus Shinchuko, who had joins with the Sons. As the Sons became involved in helping out superheroes, such as Iron Fist, Spider-Man, and the Human Torch, Lotus began to draw away from Bob and became closer with Lin Sun. This led to a fight between the group which ultimately tore them apart. Lin Sun and Lotus remained at the martial arts school with Abe Brown, while Bob Diamond left to resume his movie career.


Sunder (Mark Hallett) is a mutant in the Marvel Universe, a member of the Morlocks. The character, created by Chris Claremont and Paul Smith, first appeared in Uncanny X-Men #169 (May 1983).

Within the context of the stories, Sunder's mutant powers give him superhuman strength, stamina and durability. He is a founding member of the Morlocks, abandoning the identity he had in the surface human world. Sunder is the aide to Callisto, the muscle of his group who is very protective of them, especially Callisto. On Callisto's orders, he kidnaps Angel to the realm of the Morlocks.[126] He later aids Callisto in abducting Kitty Pryde and attempting to force Pryde to marry the Morlock Caliban.[127] He also serves the wizard Kulan Gath when the latter took over Manhattan.[128] Some time later, he took up residence on Muir Island.[volume & issue needed] He briefly joins the "Muir Island" X-Men organized by Moira MacTaggert, but is killed by the cyborg Pretty-Boy with a bullet wound in the back when the Reavers invade Muir Island.[129]

Other versions of SunderEdit

In the "X-Men Evolution" comic based off the show features Sunder as one of the Morlocks.[134]

Sunder in other mediaEdit

Sunder appears alongside the Morlocks in the X-Men animated series, where he is voiced by Dan Hennessey.


Sundragon (Pamela Douglas) is a superhero in the Marvel Universe, the niece of Drax the Destroyer and cousin of Moondragon. The character, created by Peter B. Gillis and Don Perlin, first appeared in Solo Avengers #16 (March 1989).

Within the context of the stories, Pamela Douglas is an editor for a business trade journal, The Manhattan Project. Under the influence of the Dragon of the Moon, she begins contacting her cousin. Moondragon's body had been destroyed, and her disembodied mind infused itself into Pamela's mind. Pamela agrees to travel to Titan to return Heather's mind to a cloned body that was waiting there for her.[volume & issue needed]

On their way back to Earth from Titan, Moondragon awakenes Pamela's latent psionic powers to save them from attacking aliens. Taking the name Sundragon, Pamela travels through space for a time with Moondragon, Cloud, and Gargoyle, and the Eternal Demeityr, who becomes Sundragon's lover.[volume & issue needed]

Kingo SunenEdit

Kingo Sunen is a member of the Eternals, a fictional race in the Marvel Comics universe. Created by Jack Kirby, Kingo Sunen first appeared in The Eternals vol. 1 #11 (May 1977).

The character subsequently appears in Eternals vol. 2 #1 (October 1985), 3-12 (December 1985-September 1986), Avengers vol. 1 #308-310 (October–November 1989), 370 (January 1994), Eternals: Apocalypse Now (February 2000), and Uncanny X-Men #500 (July 2008).

Kingo spent centuries in Japan learning the ways of the Samurai, and is one of the most skilled swordsmen on the planet. In the present day and age, he has parlayed his skills into becoming a major action film star in Japan.[135]

He recently has reappeared, after Sprite's mindwiping of the Eternals, once again, as a major Japanese film icon, now an actor, director, and producer, who is making a film in San Francisco starring the Blob, finding himself drawn to the Dreaming Celestial.[136]

Kingo Sunen presumably has all the typical powers of Eternals—immortality, super-strength, flight, energy projection, and molecular manipulation. However, he eschews the use of these powers in battle, preferring to fight in the traditional manner of the Samurai. Kingo uses a sword forged by the Eternal Phastos that can cut through nearly any material.





Sunstreak (Andrea Roarke) is a supervillain in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Terry Kavanagh and Jim Cheung, first appeared in Iron Man #330 (July 1996).

Within the context of the stories, Sunstreak has the ability to fly, and can project a "solar lance" from her hands. Sunstreak appeared as part of the supervillain group Stockpile, alongside Brass, Joust, Unicorn, and Calico. They attack Iron Man and War Machine, and are defeated.[137]

After the superhero Civil War, she registers and starts training at Camp Hammond.[138] In the course of her training, she became friends with fellow recruit Prodigy. Sunstreak is placed on the Initiative team for Oregon, Force of Nature. She is used by Norman Osborn as an example to justify "reformed" villains being placed on Initiative teams.[139] When Prodigy makes a public stand against the Initiative, Osborn sends the Force of Nature to take him down. Prodigy expects Sunstreak to help him, but instead she attacks him.[140]


Sunstroke (Sol Brodstroke) is a supervillain in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Steve Englehart and Al Milgrom, first appeared in West Coast Avengers #17 (February 1987).

Within the context of the stories, Sunstroke is originally a minion of Dominus, and has the ability to absorb solar energy and release it as blinding flashes of light or projections of heat. The Avengers stumble upon Dominus and his minions and defeat them.

Sunstroke later battles Captain America (who is posing as Crossbones) at a weapons expo hosted by AIM.[141] Sunstroke joins the Masters of Evil in their bid to blackmail the world governments[142] becomes a member of the Hood's crime syndicate.[143]


Sun GirlEdit

Mary MitchellEdit

Selah BurkeEdit



Super RabbitEdit

Super SabreEdit



Supercharger (Ronnie Hilliard) is a supervillain in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Kurt Busiek, and Paul Lee, first appeared in Amazing Fantasy #17 (January 1996). It should be noted that he is, chronologically, Spider-Man's first super-villain.

Within the context of the stories, Ronnie Hilliard gains superpowers in a generator explosion that kills his father. Calling himself Supercharger, he is a "living battery" capable of absorbing, storing, and releasing great amounts of electricity. He can discharge this energy through physical contact or as destructive lightning-like bolts. He battles the Fantastic Four and Spider-Man.[144] Supercharger is later seen as a member of the Masters of Evil organized by the Crimson Cowl. Supercharger, alongside the rest of the Masters of Evil members, is defeated by the Thunderbolts.[145]




The Superior is a name of two separate characters in Marvel Comics. The name has also been used in other related media.

Jonathan GallagherEdit

The Superior (Jonathan Gallagher) is an enemy of Comet Man in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Bill Mumy, Miguel Ferrer and Kelley Jones, first appeared in Comet Man #1 (February 1987).

John Gallagher was born to Jack Beckley and his unnamed fiancée. Jack went to fight in the South Pacific while his fiancée gave birth to John and put him up for adoption. Jack was unaware of John's existence and went on to marry his fiancée and had Stephen and Rosemary. Years later, John formed a government group called The Bridge and adopted the name The Superior. He traced his father, but he didn't believe that John was his son, so he killed his father by staging a plane crash. He went up against his brother, Stephen, by kidnapping his son Benny, but was killed.[146]

Bastards of EvilEdit

The Superior is a fictional supervillain in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Sean McKeever and David Baldeon, first appeared in Young Allies Vol. 2 #2 (September 2010).

The Superior is a ten year old child who claims to be the bastard son of The Leader. Due to him being green and possessing a large cranium, it is highly possible.[147] He forms the Bastards of Evil, a group of individuals who were abandoned by their supervillain parents. The Superior and his team go up against the Young Allies and is defeated along with the other bastards. Despite being thrown in prison, he still has plans.[148]

Anton IvanovEdit

A character initially identified as The Superior appears on Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. played by Zach McGowan. His real name is Anton Ivanov and is a former member of the SVR. His comrades were executed due to an incident involving Phil Coulson and S.H.I.E.L.D. and has since sworn revenge.[149]

Ivanov made his first proper appearance in "Hot Potato Soup", where it is revealed that he became an industrialist, believing that only hard work can earn power and money. After the Inhuman Outbreak, he formed the Watchdogs to eliminate them as he felt that they didn't 'earn' their power. He later teams up with Holden Radcliffe and Aida to retrieve the Darkhold, despite Ivanov's slight mistrust.[150] Later on, Ivanov manages to capture Jeffrey Mace and proceeds to torture him.[151] Afterwards, he encounters Coulson only to be mocked by him for being, what Coulson views as, 'forgettable' and labels Ivanov a Redshirt. Ivanov ends up fighting Daisy Johnson, but is overpowered and critically wounded.[149] In "Self Control," Aida transfers Ivanov's consciousness into an LMD body while his real head is kept in a stasis jar controlling it.[152]

He soon realizes that he is unable to kill the S.H.I.E.L.D. agents while they are trapped in the Framework as Aida had programmed him to only kill them if they pose a direct threat to her.[153] In "The Return," Ivanov is revealed to have several LMD duplicates that he controls and proceeds to fight Coulson and Melinda May. He reunites with Aida who was angry over Leo Fitz rejecting her and they decide to end S.H.I.E.L.D. once and for all.[154] He uses a Daisy LMD to shoot Glenn Talbot directly in the head, though he survives, and tries to convince the government that S.H.I.E.L.D. and the Inhumans were still a threat. His body was destroyed by both Daisy and Robbie Reyes, but his head is still hidden away.[155]

Ivanov returns in the season 5 episode "The Devil Complex" where he is shown to work alongside the mysterious General Hale and Carl Creel. While he seems to be the one in control, Coulson deduces that he is actually working under Hale and that he no longer has access to anymore LMDs. It is revealed that the new group is in fact Hydra and that Hale has his severed head.[156] Ivanov is sent to guard a machine from S.H.I.E.L.D. with his many soldiers all being controlled by him. Yo-Yo faces off with him and knocks him out a window, destroying the Ivanov copy as well as the soldiers.[157] In "All Roads Lead...", Hale confirms that Ivanov is dead.[158]

Ivanov is an expert in hand-to-hand combat with his pure strength being almost superhuman. He also has a mastery over knives and various firearms. After being turned into an LMD, Ivanov's android body has made him impervious to basic weapons, though his body can be destroyed. His severed head can control multiple LMDs and can make it seem as if each one is acting on their own.





Supreme IntelligenceEdit


Supremor is an android in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Steve Englehart, Al Milgrom, and Chris Claremont, first appeared in Captain Marvel #46 (September 1976).

Within the context of the stories, Supremor is the name of a series of androids created to resemble and serve the Kree Supreme Intelligence on the Kree throne world of Hala. The androids are warriors capable of action independent from the Supreme Intelligence, but are completely loyal to it.[159] The Supreme Intelligence activates one of the robots to serve as the first member and leader of the Kree Starforce during the Kree/Shi'ar War.[160] Alongside Starforce, Supremor battles the Avengers[161] and invades the Shi'ar Empire to assassinate Shi'ar Majestrix Lilandra Neramani. They battle another contingent of Avengers and the Shi'ar Imperial Guard; Supremor bests the Imperial Guard's Titan, but is defeated by Hussar and Living Lightning. Supremor is held prisoner with the other members of Starforce, and impounded on the Shi'ar throne world of Chandilar.[162]

Supremor in other mediaEdit

Supremor appears as a playable character in the 1995 arcade game Avengers in Galactic Storm.




Sushi (Susan Hayakawa) is a wrestler in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Michael Carlin and Ron Wilson, appeared in The Thing #33 (March 1986).

Within the context of the stories, Susan Hayakawa is given superhuman abilities by the Power Broker and takes the name Sushi. Entering the Unlimited Class Wrestling Federation, she is trained by Auntie Freeze and given membership to the Grapplers. When the Thing is accused of killing fellow Grappler Titania, Sushi joins her teammates in assaulting him. They are stopped by Sharon Ventura, who clears the Thing's name.[volume & issue needed]

  • Survivor


Svarog (Sasha Pokryshkin) is a Slavic god in the Marvel Universe, based on the mythical deity of the same name from Slavic mythology. The character, created by Mark Gruenwald, Ralph Macchio and Keith Pollard, first appeared in Thor #300 (October 1980).

Within the context of the stories, Svarog is the father of Perun. Svarog donates the required energies to revive the Asgardians after they are destroyed by the Celestials.


Svyatogor (Sasha Pokryshkin) is a supervillain in the Marvel Universe, a member of the Bogatyri.

The character, created by Roy Thomas, Dann Thomas and Dave Ross, first appeared in Avengers West Coast #87 (October 1992).

Within the context of the stories, Sasha Pokryshkin is a cyborg whose lungs and limbs are damaged by radiation from a nuclear power plant accident. Sasha is rebuilt with special cybernetic prostheses that cover his damaged face, and replace his lost limbs and organs. His new cybernetic right arm has a built in gun with upgradeable attachments. Sasha names himself "Svyatogor," after one of the more famous Bogatyr.



Jenny SwensenEdit


Switch (Devon Alomar) is a mutant in the Marvel Universe, a member of the Hellions. The character, created by John Francis Moore and Jim Cheung, first appeared in X-Force #87 (February 1999).

Within the context of the stories, Switch is a mutant with the ability to displace brain patterns, enabling him to "switch" bodies with another person. He is invited to join the Hellion. During his first mission, he switches bodies with Domino and traps her in a cellar of a winery. Using Domino's body, he tricks X-Force into believing the Hellions to be no threat. The real Domino regains consciousness and attacks Switch, forcing him back into his own body. He quickly fled the scene.[volume & issue needed]

Later, he regroups with the Hellions and joins Feral in attacking Senator Owen Danville. He places his own mind into the senator's body, which allows them to easily kidnap him and bring him back to King Bedlam to witness the revival of the Armageddon Man. Ambushed by X-Force, Switch is taken out of the battle by Domino before he could get into any of the heroes' bodies. He recuperates, and after Tarot's betrayal, he joins King Bedlam and Feral in leaving before the Armageddon Man can do them any harm.[volume & issue needed]


Switchback is a mutant who appears in comics published by Marvel Comics. She exists in the alternate timeline known as the Age of Apocalypse. The character, created by Warren Ellis and Ken Lahsley, first appeared in X-Calibre #1 (March 1995).

Within the context of the stories, Switchback is a mutant with the ability to manipulate the last ten seconds of her personal timeline: she can replace herself with a younger version while retaining the memories of her older self. Switchback first appears as one of many refugees, escaping from Apocalypse's rule to Avalon. Her boyfriend Gary and her companions all die during the journey and Switchback is the only one to reach Avalon alive.[163] When Avalon is attacked, she joins Nightcrawler, Mystique and Damask to form X-Calibre, a group that fights the Shadow King to save Avalon.[164] Switchback's powers to manipulate time are combined with Nightcrawler's teleportation and Damask's psionic skinning to defeat the Shadow King on the astral plane.[165]

Beverly SwitzlerEdit



S'Yan the Fast is a Wakandan, |T'Challa's uncle and T'Chaka's brother. The character, created by Reginald Hudlin and John Romita Jr., first appeared in The Black Panther Vol. 4 #2 (May 2005).

S'Yan is a great fighter and thinker, but preferred that his brother rule. When T'Chaka was killed by Ulysses Klaue, he became the new Black Panther and ruler. Years later, T'Chaka's son, T'Challa, challenges S'Yan for the title of Black Panther. T'Challa was victorious and S'Yan gladly surrenders the mantle to him.[166]

He stands by T'Challa, acting as an adviser of sorts while S'Yan's son T'Shan becomes Wakanda's ambassador. S'Yan later dies saving Queen Ramonda from Doctor Doom's men.[167]

S'Yan in other mediaEdit

  • S'Yan appears in the Black Panther TV series, voiced by Carl Lumbly.
  • Elements of the character were incorporated into the original character N'Jobu in Black Panther, played by Sterling K. Brown. N'Jobu, T'Chaka's younger brother, feels that Wakanda should not be an isolationist nation, and helps Ulysses Klaue steal a large shipment of vibranium. T'Chaka tracks him to America and, when he tries to bring his brother in for his crimes, is forced to kill him, leaving his son Erik fatherless. Erik later sees N'Jobu in the spirit world.
  • S'Yan appears in the Black Panther Prelude comic, depicted as a member of the Wakandan Design Group. He sends T'Challa to hunt for two mercenaries who have been kidnapping Wakandan citizens. This version is not related to T'Challa.

Kevin SydneyEdit




Max MullinsEdit

Emily GuerreroEdit


Margali SzardosEdit


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