List of Marvel Comics characters: M

MEdit

M-11 (Human Robot)Edit

M-11 is a robot superhero. Originally known as the Human Robot, the character was given the name "M-11" in the 2006 to 2007 Agents of Atlas miniseries as an allusion to its first appearance in Menace #11 (May 1954) from Marvel Comics' 1950s predecessor, Atlas Comics.[1] In an alternate reality from mainstream Earth, a scientist's newly created robot is programmed by the scientist's greedy business manager to murder the scientist. The incomplete robot, however, continues through with his directive to "kill the man in the room", and kills the business manager when the man enters. The robot then leaves the house, programmed to "kill the man in the room" but ultimately falling off a pier into the sea and short-circuiting.[2]

M-11 resurfaces as a member of the A.I. Army.[3]

Other versions of M-11Edit

In What If #9, the Human Robot is a member of a 1950s team of Avengers. After being retrieved from the sea, it is reprogrammed by Marvel Boy to prevent it harming the other team-members, although the Human Robot is still prone to responding aggressively to any actions that imply an attack. When the group battle a team of supervillains united by the Yellow Claw to kidnap the President, the Human Robot shields the group from an explosion and, when briefly believing the robot vapourised, 3-D Man admits that perhaps it was more 'human' than he had previously thought. Asked to disassemble in light of the paranoia of the time-period, this team of Avengers were destroyed when Immortus erased their reality in Avengers Forever.

M-11 in other mediaEdit

M-11 appears in the Agents of Atlas DLC pack in Lego Marvel Superheroes 2.

M-TwinsEdit

Ma GnucciEdit

Gideon MaceEdit

Jason MacendaleEdit

Mach-VIEdit

MacheteEdit

Ferdinand LopezEdit

Alfonso LopezEdit

Mariano LopezEdit

Machine ManEdit

Machine TeenEdit

MachinesmithEdit

Al MacKenzieEdit

Moira MacTaggartEdit

Mad DogEdit

Mad Dog RassitanoEdit

Mad Jim JaspersEdit

Mad ThinkerEdit

Madame HydraEdit

Ophelia SarkissianEdit

UnnamedEdit

Valentina Allegra de FontaineEdit

Elisa SinclairEdit

Madame MasqueEdit

Madame MenaceEdit

Madame SanctityEdit

Madame WebEdit

MadcapEdit

Artie MaddicksEdit

MadmanEdit

MaelstromEdit

MaestroEdit

MaggottEdit

MagicianEdit

Lee GuardineerEdit

Son of GuardineerEdit

Elliott BoggsEdit

MagikEdit

MagiqueEdit

MagmaEdit

Jonathan DarqueEdit

Amara AquillaEdit

MagnetoEdit

MagnirEdit

MagnumEdit

Magnus the SorcererEdit

Magnus the Sorcerer was the mentor of the first Spider-Woman, Jessica Drew. He first appeared in Spider-Woman #2 (May 1978), and was created by Marv Wolfman and Carmine Infantino. Magnus grew up in the 6th century AD, in the time of King Arthur. Turned down as an apprentice by Merlin, he became the student, and eventually lover, of Morgan le Fay. In the 20th century, the centuries-old sorcerer could possess the bodies of the living. Magnus' spirit took possession of Jonathan Drew and aided the High Evolutionary in organizing the Knights of Wundagore.[4]

Maha YogiEdit

Maha Yogi
Publication information
PublisherMarvel Comics
First appearanceJourney into Mystery #96 (Sep 1963)
Created byStan Lee (writer)
Jack Kirby (artist)
In-story information
Notable aliasesMad Merlin, The Warlock, the Maha Yogi

Maha Yogi is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe. He first appeared in Journey into Mystery #96 (September 1963), and was created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby.

Yogi was apparently born 10,000 years ago in what is now Central Europe. He apparently was a savage that came to possess some portion of the same Bloodgem that Ulysses Bloodstone would later possess, which gave him immortality and eternal youth. He later came to Britain during the time of Camelot, and impersonated the real Merlin while he was away. The Eternal Sersi exposed the impostor, and the real Merlin placed him in suspended animation.[5]

The false Merlin was revived in modern times, still posing as Merlin, and battled and was defeated by Thor, after which he went back into the coffin.[6] He later became a professional criminal and took the name Warlock, organizing a band of armored mercenaries. He abducted Marvel Girl, battled the original X-Men, and was rendered comatose by Professor X.[7]

Later, as the mentalist Maha Yogi, he attempted to create an army of mind-slaves. He fought and was defeated by the Beast and Iceman.[8] The Maha Yogi then became the chairman of Merlin Industries. With Mongu, the Maha Yogi plotted world conquest, but was defeated by the Hulk and Doctor Druid. During his encounter with the Hulk, his fragment of the Bloodgem was destroyed and he rapidly aged into helplessness.[9] Some time later, the Maha Yogi was revealed to have been created by the Caretakers of Arcturus and to have turned against them.[10] He later appeared alive with his youth apparently restored by unknown means.[11]

As a result of mutation induced by the Caretakers of Arcturus, the Maha Yogi had the psionic abilities to control the minds of others, create illusions, project psionic force bolts, levitate objects as large as a building, teleport himself, create force fields and alter his own appearance. His psionic powers have a limited range.

Thanks to his possession of a fragment of the Bloodstone, the Maha Yogi is virtually immortal, and has a physically malleable body.

He has attempted to use true magic, performing a ritual to summon the demon known as Grendel's Mother.[12]

MahkizmoEdit

Brett MahoneyEdit

Mahr VehlEdit

MainframeEdit

Future VisionEdit

Future Iron ManEdit

AndroidEdit

Major LibertyEdit

Major Liberty (real name John Liberty) is a superhero empowered by the ghosts of America's past, and appeared in U.S.A. Comics #1-4.

Major MapleleafEdit

Lou SadlerEdit

Lou Sadler Jr.Edit

MakerEdit

MakkariEdit

Malekith the AccursedEdit

MaliceEdit

Killmonger lackeyEdit

NakiaEdit

UnnamedEdit

Susan Storm-RichardsEdit

AnthropomorphoEdit

MarauderEdit

Karl MalusEdit

MammomaxEdit

Man-ApeEdit

Man-BeastEdit

Man-BullEdit

Man-ElephantEdit

Manfred Ellsworth HallerEdit

ExaggerationEdit

Man-KillerEdit

Man Mountain MarkoEdit

Man SpiderEdit

Carlton DrakeEdit

Spider-XEdit

Adriana SoriaEdit

Spider KingEdit

Man-ThingEdit

ManbotEdit

Manbot (Bernie Lechenay) was created by Steven Seagle and Scott Clark, and first appeared in Alpha Flight vol. 2 #1 (1997). Manbot is a biomechanical construct working for Canada's Department H and is a member of the Canadian superhero team known as Alpha Flight. He is also acting as a spy for Department H so as to monitor Alpha Flight surreptitiously.[13]

Victor ManchaEdit

MandarinEdit

MandrillEdit

Dino ManelliEdit

ManglerEdit

Shadrick DanielsEdit

Mangler is a minor supervillain who appeared in issues 34–35 of Power Man. Shadrick Daniels is the brother of the villain Spear and joins him in his attempt to get revenge on Noah Burnstein. Mangler is a professional wrestler with no super powers and is quickly defeated by Luke Cage.

Shadrick Daniels in other mediaEdit

Mangler appears in The Avengers: Earth's Mightiest Heroes. In the episode "To Steal An Ant-Man", he and Scythe fight Luke Cage and Iron Fist in an alley at the time when they were helping Hank Pym find the person who stole the Ant-Man costume.

Lucius O'NeilEdit

Mangler is a character who first appeared in Thing #28. Lucius O'Neil is a professional wrestler who underwent the Power Broker's strength augmentation. When Thing and Sharon Ventura were planning to expose the Power Broker's operations, Mangler was among those sent to stop them.

MangogEdit

ManifoldEdit

ManikinEdit

ManphibianEdit

ManslaughterEdit

Manslaughter is a supervillain, an assassin by trade and a psychopath by nature.[14] He appeared for the first time in Defenders #133 (July 1984).[15] He is assigned by a drug czar to assassinate the Defenders. He invades their Rocky Mountain headquarters, and stalks and nearly kills them.[16] He is turned over to the police in Elijah, Colorado.[17] Manslaughter aids the Defenders and the Interloper in battle against Moondragon and the Dragon of the Moon. He joins his life force with Andromeda, the Valkyrie, and Interloper to drive the Dragon of the Moon from Earth, and his body turns to dust.[18] With the others, they later take on host bodies of living persons, and assist Doctor Strange in battling and crushing the Dragon of the Moon.[19] Manslaughter has minor psionic talents, telepathic powers enabling him to perceive the activity of the autonomic nervous systems of other people. He can use this to influence the peripheral vision and subliminal hearing of others, making him invisible and virtually inaudible from a person's peripheral senses.

MantaEdit

Manta is a member of the Shi'ar Imperial Guard. She has fought the X-Men on multiple occasions. She first fought the X-Men in the Shi'ar Empire's attempt to police the Phoenix Force.[20]

Later during New X-Men, she fought them under the manipulation of Cassandra Nova. In the latter, Manta seeks out Jean Grey, confident she could defeat Phoenix while armed with psychic armor, but Grey easily bested her in hand-to-hand combat.[volume & issue needed] Manta was one of the survivors of the battle with Vulcan.[volume & issue needed]

Manta possesses the power of flight. Manta's eyes only perceive heat (as in infrared radiation), allowing her to see in the dark. She can generate blinding flashes of white or blue light. Her species experiences memory in a manner different from that of most other species.

Manta in other mediaEdit

Manta appeared in the X-Men animated series. In the episodes "The Dark Phoenix" and "Fate of the Phoenix", she and the Imperial Guard had to fight the X-Men to determine Jean Grey's fate after the Phoenix Force attacked some of the galaxies.

MantisEdit

Anna Maria MarconiEdit

MarrowEdit

MartinexEdit

MartyrEdit

Marvel BoyEdit

Marvel Boy is the name of several fictional characters appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics, including predecessor companies Timely Comics and Atlas Comics.

Martin BurnsEdit

Martin Burns is the 1940s Marvel Boy. After a mysterious shadow revealed to him that he possessed the power of Hercules, he became a superhero. The character made only two appearances: Daring Mystery Comics #6 (June 1940), by the writer-artist collaborators Joe Simon and Jack Kirby, and USA Comics #7 (Feb. 1943), by writer-artist Bob Oksner.[21] Each featured a wildly disparate version of his origin, with the first positing him as the reincarnation of the mythic Greek demigod, while the second had him accidentally scratched by Hercules' mummified remains in a museum and "infected' with his superhuman strength, although both versions shared the basics noted above.[22] The Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe: Golden Age 2004 reconciles these different origins by stating that there were two Marvel Boys named Martin Burns active in the 1940s.

Robert GraysonEdit

Wendell VaughnEdit

Vance AstrovikEdit

Noh-VarrEdit

Marvel GirlEdit

Jean GreyEdit

Rachel GreyEdit

MarvelmanEdit

MasacreEdit

Masacre is a Spanish-language vigilante first appearing in Deadpool #003.1 (2016), a member of Mercs for Money, referred to as "The Deadpool of Mexico".

He appears as a playable character in the Marvel Contest of Champions video game.

Masked MarauderEdit

Masked RaiderEdit

MasqueEdit

MassacreEdit

Mass MasterEdit

Master HateEdit

Master IzoEdit

Master KhanEdit

Master ManEdit

Master MenaceEdit

Mastermind ExcelloEdit

Mastermind Excello (Earl Everett[23]) is an American comic book character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. His only appearances for several decades were in Mystic Comics #2 and 3, published in the 1940s by Marvel's forerunner, Timely Comics, during a period that is known as the Golden Age of Comic Books. He later appears in the 2000s limited series The Twelve.

Mastermind Excello is a precognitive with great mental powers and physically honed to perfection who uses his powers to help the US Naval Intelligence Department. He makes use of his assets sensing spies on the European battlefield, to catch them, and thwart a gang of railway saboteurs.[24][25]

"Mastermind Excello" is also an alias for another character, Amadeus Cho.

Master MoldEdit

Master of the WorldEdit

Master OrderEdit

Master PandemoniumEdit

MastermindEdit

Jason WyngardeEdit

ComputerEdit

Mastermind is a computer under Captain Britain's home, Braddock Manor. He first appeared in Captain Britain Vol. 1 #12 (December 1976). This Mastermind was an alien artificial intelligence that had been built by Captain Britain's father, Doctor James Braddock, Senior. Mastermind lived in the Braddock family's estate.[volume & issue needed] Mastermind is entrusted with the care of several 'Warpies', mutated children, some of whom had superpowers.[volume & issue needed] He is assisted by several government agents who had resisted their own leaders due to concern for the children.[volume & issue needed] However, agents of R.C.X., led by the corrupt Nigel Orpington Smythe, raided Braddock Manor and forcibly removed the children.[volume & issue needed] The rebelling agents were also kidnapped.[26] Mastermind is later reprogrammed by Kang the Conqueror,[volume & issue needed] and subsequently destroyed.[27]

Martinique JasonEdit

Alicia MastersEdit

MatadorEdit

Manuel ElogantoEdit

JuanEdit

MatchEdit

MathemaniacEdit

Taki MatsuyaEdit

MaulerEdit

Aaron SoamesEdit

Turk BarrettEdit

Brendan DoyleEdit

UnnamedEdit

MaverickEdit

Robert MaverickEdit

Ebony MawEdit

MaxEdit

MaxamEdit

Maxam was created by Jim Starlin and Tom Raney, and first appeared in Warlock and the Infinity Watch #12 (January 1993). Maxam first appeared in a vision of Gamora,[volume & issue needed] then wielder of the Infinity Gem of time, wherein Maxam murdered Adam Warlock.[volume & issue needed] He later appeared on the island of the Infinity Watch with no memory of his past.[volume & issue needed] Eventually it was revealed that Maxam was from an alternate future earth where the majority of humanity had been wiped out by the Universal Church of Truth, an organization ruled by the future evil self of Adam Warlock known as the Magus. Maxam was sent back in time to destroy Adam before he could become the Magus.[volume & issue needed] Maxam can summon additional body mass increasing his strength and durability to levels he has stated as being an even match for Drax the Destroyer and Hercules, even allowing him to, through supreme effort, break free of the Invisible Woman's force-field when she had imprisoned him.

Luna MaximoffEdit

Maximus the MadEdit

Melinda MayEdit

MayhemEdit

Kenny McFarlaneEdit

Megan McLarenEdit

Megan McLaren is a fictional reporter in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Kurt Busiek and Mark Bagley, first appeared in Thunderbolts #1 (April 1997).

Megan worked for WJBP-TV and was considered one of the best TV journalists. She mostly reported the Thunderbolts' activities such as their battle with The Elements of Doom,[28] Graviton[29] and when Mach I surrendered himself to the authorities.[30]

McLaren reported on Roxxon's press conference when they revealed that the Scorpion was now an employee of theirs.[31] She later reported on the aftermath of a battle between the Hulk and the Avengers.[32]

She reported on the Avengers return from the dead and got to interview She-Hulk, Black Knight, Quicksilver and Crystal before revealing who the new roster was going to be.[33] McLaren reported on a parade that was held for the heroes and their battle with Ultron.[34][35]

Megan McLaren in other mediaEdit

MeanstreakEdit

MedusaEdit

Harold MeachumEdit

Joy MeachumEdit

Joy Meachum is a fictional character who first appeared in Marvel Premiere #18 and was created by Doug Moench and Larry Hama. The character is depicted in the comics as the daughter of Harold Meachum and the niece of Ward Meachum.

She blames Iron Fist for her father's death and attempts to kill him on several occasions,[38][full citation needed] even going so far as to hire Steel Serpent to aid her in getting revenge.[39][full citation needed]

A crime boss known as Boss Morgan takes Joy hostage because Rand Meachum Inc. was ruining his business.[40][full citation needed] Iron Fist rescued her, but in a last-ditch effort for revenge she asked Morgan to kill him. When Morgan refused, she attempted to do so herself, but found she could not and ended her feud with him.[41][full citation needed] Since then Joy has helped Iron Fist and his allies on their numerous adventures.[volume & issue needed]

Joy Meachum in other mediaEdit

In the Iron Fist TV show, Jessica Stroup played Joy as an adult[42] and Aimee Laurence portrayed her as a child.[43][44] Joy is still Harold's daughter, but Ward is her brother. Stroup said that Joy "absolutely loves" Rand, and his return to New York is "like this rebirth of what she once was, and she gets to ask these questions about herself because he's posing them to her." However, Stroup said that Joy would initially be unsure whether Rand is who he says he is.[45]

Like Ward, Joy is initially doubtful of Danny Rand turning up alive,[46] but eventually realizes the truth, even discreetly helping Danny by slipping his lawyer Jeri Hogarth a piece of evidence for using at an arbitration meeting.[47] She is also shown to show concern towards Ward when he suddenly gets hooked on Madame Gao's heroin.[48] Later on in the episode "The Mistress of All Agonies," Joy accidentally stumbles upon Harold in his penthouse.[49] She assists her father into freezing the Rand Enterprises' bank accounts that are being used by the Hand. Joy is present with Harold when Ward shows up trying to get Joy away from Harold, after Bakuto gets him out of the hospital. Before Ward can leave with Joy, Bakuto and his men show up, having decided not to honor the deal he's struck with Ward so that he can stop Harold from freezing anymore Rand Enterprises accounts. Bakuto shoots Joy non-fatally to bring Danny out of hiding, and she is taken to the hospital.[50] While she is recuperating, Ward shows her evidence that Harold has framed Danny for the Hand's drug smuggling. Upon leaving the hospital, Joy confronts Harold about this as he uses a cover-up. Joy later leaves Rand Enterprises as Danny, Colleen, and Ward engage and defeat Harold and his men. Following Harold's death and cremation as well as Danny becoming a business partner to Ward, Joy is visited by Davos at a restaurant in France who states that Danny must die, as their conversation is overheard by Madame Gao.[51]

Ward MeachumEdit

MegatakEdit

Megatak (Gregory Nettles) first appeared in Thor #328 (February 1983), and was created by Doug Moench and Alan Kupperberg.[52] He was an industrial spy. He was inside an experimental video display when he gained his powers. He was defeated by Thor and Sif, and Thor drained his electrical abilities.[53] When Megatak later reappeared in New York, he was gunned down by the Scourge of the Underworld disguised as a homeless man.[54] Megatak was later among the eighteen criminals, all murdered by the Scourge, to be resurrected by Hood using the power of Dormammu as part of a squad assembled to eliminate the Punisher.[55] Megatak's powers have completely taken him over, and he has morphed into a living computer program.[56] Microchip is able to track the Punisher's hacker friend Henry, and Megatak travels into the hacker's computer and assaults him.[57] Megatak then uses the connection to transport Blue Streak to Henry's location.[58] He has since been recruited into the Crime Master's "Savage Six" to combat Venom.[59]

MegganEdit

Seamus MellencampEdit

MelterEdit

Bruno HorganEdit

Christopher ColchissEdit

UnnamedEdit

MenaceEdit

Donald MenkenEdit

Donald L. Menken is a character in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Roger Stern and John Romita Jr., first appeared in The Amazing Spider-Man #239 (April 1983).

As the personal assistant of Norman Osborn, Menken immediately became loyal and unflinching. His first task was to make sure that one of Oscorp's research scientists remove any recent traces of work.[60] Not only did he assist Norman, he also answered to Harry Osborn[61][62] and Liz Allan.[63] Menken was eventually promoted to Director of Personnel.[64] Menken soon teamed up with Roderick Kingsley to plot a takeover bid of Oscorp. Though the takeover bid failed, his involvement led Spider-Man to consider him as a potential candidate to the Hobgoblin's identity.[65] Menken at some point had joined the Cabal of Scrier and freed Norman from the psychiatric hospital. Norman later would greatly injure Menken; even though Menken survived from his injuries, he was never seen again.[66]

Donald Menken in other mediaEdit

  • Donald Menken appears in The Spectacular Spider-Man animated series, voiced by Greg Weisman.[67] In the series finale, "Final Courtain", he is the main person to be suspected of being the Green Goblin, as he is the only one other than Norman and Harry Osborn to have access to the "Gobulin Green" formula. The Goblin later attacks him and Spider-Man, therefore confirming that Menken isn't the villain.
  • Donald Menken appears as an antagonist in 2014 film The Amazing Spider-Man 2, played by Colm Feore.[68][69] He was the personal assistant to the ailing Norman Osborn yet mostly opposed Harry Osborn's ascension as OsCorp's President. He covers up Max Dillon's accident by blaming Harry with manufactured evidence. He is later forced by forced to inject Harry with Richard Parker's spider venom to cure a hereditary illness down in Special Projects. In a deleted scene, Menken is killed when the Green Goblin drops him from OsCorp Tower to his death.
  • The character appears in the 2014 video game based on the film The Amazing Spider-Man 2, voiced by Glenn Steinbaum[67] and Christopher Daniel Barnes in the IOS version. This version is Harry Osborn's assistant. The Chameloen poses as Menken throughout most of the game, in order to oversee Oscorp's and the Kingpin's illegal experiments at Ravencroft, especially "Project Venom", which involves a symbiote meant to cure Harry of the Osborn-family life-shortening genetic condition. After the symbiote is tested on Cletus Kasady, he transforms into Carnage and escapes, infecting many inmates with the symbiote. When Spider-Man comes to investigate the chaos, he rescues "Menken" from a group of symbiote-infected inmates, who informs him of the symbiote's weaknesses, before being taken to safety. He later visits the Kingpin, who has taken over Oscorp after Harry's death, and unmasks himself as the Chameleon. The real Menken's whereabouts remain unknown. In the IOS version, Menken is a representative for Oscorp in selling weapons to the gangs. Menken is captured by Spider-Man during a meeting with Kraven the Hunter and Hammerhead, and killed by the Green Goblin before he can be interrogated.

MentalloEdit

MentorEdit

A'larsEdit

Imperial GuardEdit

MephistoEdit

Mercurio the 4-D ManEdit

MercuryEdit

MercyEdit

MerlinEdit

MerlynEdit

Irene MerryweatherEdit

MesmeroEdit

Metal MasterEdit

MetalheadEdit

MeteoriteEdit

MettleEdit

Lynn MichaelsEdit

MicrobeEdit

Microbe
Publication information
PublisherMarvel Comics
First appearanceNew Warriors vol 3 #1 (August 2005)
Created bySkottie Young
Zeb Wells
In-story information
Alter egoZachary Smith Jr.
SpeciesHuman Mutant
Team affiliationsNew Warriors
AbilitiesNosokinesis (Germ/Virus/Bacteria Manipulation)
Sick Sense (Perception of the presence of germs/bacteria/microbes)

Microbe (Zachary Smith Jr.) is a fictional superhero appearing in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Skottie Young and Zeb Wells, first appeared in New Warriors Vol. 3 #1. He is a mutant with the ability to communicate with germs and other microscopic organisms. He was a member of the New Warriors.

Smith has a rather tragic past. His biological father, a prominent medical researcher, thought he had discovered a way to cure previously incurable diseases. Instead, it turned out that Microbe had unknowingly used his mutant power and "talked" the diseases into acting out the results his father wanted.[70] Disgraced, his father disowned Microbe, leaving the teen heartbroken and alone. Out of compassion, Night Thrasher adopted him and began training him to be a superhero, making him a member of the New Warriors.[volume & issue needed]

While tracking some escaped supervillains with the New Warriors, Microbe, alongside his foster father Night Thrasher, is killed in Stamford, Connecticut as part of the New Warriors reality show.[71] This event sparks the need for the Superhuman Registration Act and the ensuing Civil War,[volume & issue needed] as well as making the surviving and former New Warriors members the most hated people in the US.[volume & issue needed]

Microbe in other mediaEdit

Matthew Moy was set to portray Microbe in the live-action New Warriors TV series before it was cancelled.[72][73][74]

MicrochipEdit

MicromaxEdit

MidasEdit

Mordecai MidasEdit

Malcolm J. MeriwellEdit

Midgard SerpentEdit

MidnightEdit

Midnight (Jeff Wilde) was a partner of Moon Knight's.[75] While training his new sidekick, Moon Knight was targeted by the Secret Empire. In an attempt to eliminate Moon Knight for past confrontations with the criminal organization, the Secret Empire seemingly disintegrated Midnight with an energy blast.[76]

Midnight is resurrected, and possesses a cyborg body enhanced with rocket-powered feet, super-extensible arms, super-strength, and laser beams along with a cyborg nurse, Lynn Church. He is believed to be killed a second time in a battle with Moon Knight, Spider-Man, Darkhawk, The Punisher, Nova and Night Thrasher.[77]

He is seen a third time with Lynn Church after a murderous spree to get the attention of Moon Knight again. Moon Knight confronts the two in Mogart's underground lair. Moon Knight grudgingly kills Midnight to let his soul rest.[78]

Proxima MidnightEdit

Midnight SunEdit

Midnight FireEdit

MiekEdit

MilanEdit

Millie the ModelEdit

MimicEdit

MimirEdit

Mimir first appeared in Thor #240 (October 1975), and was created by Roy Thomas, Bill Mantlo and Sal Buscema. Mimir was a child of Buri and uncle of Odin. He was a former opponent of Odin whom Odin transformed into a fiery being. He now dwells in the Well of Wisdom in Asgard. Odin sacrificed his right eye to Mimir for the wisdom to forestall Ragnarok.[79] Mimir is a virtually omniscient being with precognitive abilities. Thor travels to Hildstalf, to seek out the wisdom of the Well of Mimir.[80] Mimir was apparently slain in the destruction of Asgard at the hands of Thor.[volume & issue needed]

Mind-WaveEdit

Erik GeldenEdit

UnnamedEdit

MindblastEdit

Mindless OnesEdit

MindwormEdit

First appearanceThe Amazing Spider-Man #138 (November 1974)
Created byGerry Conway and Ross Andru
SpeciesMutant
AbilitiesTelepathy

Mindworm first appeared in The Amazing Spider-Man #138 by Gerry Conway and Ross Andru.[81] William Turner was a superhuman mutant with limited telepathic powers. He had an oversized cranium and was extremely intelligent who started off using his powers to crime due to the tragedy of his parent's death using his powers against Spider-Man.

Eventually, Mindworm attempted to reform but his problems were too difficult for him to control and he allowed himself to be killed by common street thugs to end his great suffering in The Spectacular Spider-Man (vol. 2) #22 (February 2005).[82]

Nico MinoruEdit

Robert and Tina MinoruEdit

MinotaurEdit

MythologicalEdit

Myklos VryolakEdit

Dario AggerEdit

Miracle ManEdit

MirageEdit

Desmond CharneEdit

UnnamedEdit

Miss AmericaEdit

Madeline JoyceEdit

America ChavezEdit

Miss ArrowEdit

Miss PatriotEdit

Miss Patriot (Mary Morgan) is a Timely Comics Golden Age superhero who is the Patriot's sidekick after being taken captive by Dr. Groitzig and Signore Scharrolla who use her as a test subject for super-soldier serum.[83]

She first appeared as the Patriot's companion in Human Torch Comics #4-5 (Spring/Summer 1941) as Mary Morgan. Mary and the Patriot then appeared in Marvel Mystery Comics #21 (July 1941). Mary appeared sporadically, and took on the Miss Patriot mantle in Marvel Mystery Comics #50 (December 1943). She continued to appear on and off until Marvel Mystery Comics #73 (June 1946).[84]

Missing LinkEdit

Time TravelingEdit

LincolnEdit

Ray MorganEdit

Circus of CrimeEdit

Mister EEdit

Mister E (Victor J. Goldstein, also known as Victor Jay) is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The character was a Timely Comics Golden Age superhero, a wealthy businessman by day turned masked vigilante by night. He appeared in Daring Mystery Comics #2 (Feb. 1940), and reappears in 2008 in The Twelve.[85][86] His only story has been reprinted in The Twelve #1/2.

Mister FantasticEdit

Mister FearEdit

Zoltan DragoEdit

Starr SaxonEdit

Larry CranstonEdit

Alan FaganEdit

Mister FishEdit

Mister GideonEdit

Mister HydeEdit

Mister ImmortalEdit

Mister JipEdit

Mister MEdit

Mister NegativeEdit

Mister RasputinEdit

Mister SensitiveEdit

Mister SinisterEdit

Mister XEdit

Mistress LoveEdit

Yorkie MitchellEdit

MockingbirdEdit

MODAMEdit

Max ModellEdit

MODOKEdit

George TarletonEdit

MODOK SuperiorEdit

Modred the MysticEdit

Modular ManEdit

Mogul of the Mystic MountainEdit

Mogul of the Mystic Mountain first appeared in Thor #137 (February 1967), and was created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby. He is the evil ruler of Zanadu the Mystic Mountain in Skornheim, a land in the Asgardian dimension. Mogul commands a powerful "Jinni Devil" and other mystical beings. Mogul long ago conquered the land that was home to Hogun the Grim. Thousands perished in his coup and under his tyranny, as Mogul laid waste to the land. Hogun escaped with his fathers and brothers, who dedicated their lives to finding the Mystic Mountain, Mogul's home; Hogun's relatives perished seeking the Mountain. His powers include teleportation, matter rearrangement and illusion casting.

MojoEdit

Mole ManEdit

Molecule ManEdit

Molten ManEdit

MondoEdit

MongooseEdit

Alison MongrainEdit

Alison Mongrain is a recurring character in The Amazing Spider-Man comic books during the latter half of the Clone Saga. She served as an agent of Norman Osborn, who had returned to North America to personally finish off Peter Parker and destroy everything he had held dear, which included his unborn child May Parker. In the final storyline of the Clone Saga, "Revelations", Mongrain's task was to poison Peter's pregnant wife Mary Jane Watson, forcing her into premature labor.[87] In the alternate universe of the MC2 Spider-Girl title, Mongrain was tracked down by Peter's first clone Kaine, who rescued May from her grip and returned her to Peter and Mary Jane. Having bonded with May whilst keeping her prisoner, Alison returns sometime later with the intent of killing Normie Osborn whose brief tenure as the Green Goblin convince her that he would harm the child that she grew attached to.[88] Spider-Girl. having been informed of her intents by Kaine reassured Mongrain that the child is safe by unmasking herself.[89]

MonsterosoEdit

Amazing AdventuresEdit

Tales to AstonishEdit

MontanaEdit

Moon-BoyEdit

MoondarkEdit

MoondragonEdit

Moon GirlEdit

MoonglowEdit

Melissa HanoverEdit

Arcanna JonesEdit

MoonhunterEdit

Moonhunter is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe. He was created by Mark Gruenwald and Rik Levins, and first appeared in Captain America #402 (July 1992). Zach Moonhunter once worked as a werewolf wrangler under Dredmund the Druid's mental control. He first encountered Captain America outside Starkesboro, Massachusetts.[90] He fought Captain America,[91] and captured him.[92] Zach Moonhunter is an athletic man with no superhuman powers, though he is an excellent hand-to-hand combatant and a highly accomplished pilot. As a werewolf hunter, Moonhunter wore a mask and body armor that were both silver-plated for protection against werewolves. The mask was surmounted by a "wig" composed of sharp, jagged strands of silver. He carried guns that fired silver bullets, which can kill werewolves. He wore gauntlets that fired silver darts which could harm werewolves or drug-tipped darts that could induce unconsciousness in human beings. He used a whip with a silver tip that could cause werewolves pain. He used a rope coated with silver as a lasso for capturing werewolves. His body armor was equipped with artificial claws he could use for help in scaling walls. As the Druid's operative, he piloted a two-man jet-powered sky-cycle. Afterwards, he reformed, and forsaking his werewolf-fighting costume, became Captain America's personal pilot for the remainder Gruenwald's run on Cap's title (issue 444).

Moon KnightEdit

Danielle MoonstarEdit

MoonstoneEdit

Lloyd BlochEdit

Karla SofenEdit

Miles MoralesEdit

Rio MoralesEdit

Rio Morales[93][94] is a fictional character and the mother of Miles Morales (the second person to assume the Spider-Man mantle in the Ultimate Marvel Universe). Created by writer Brian Michael Bendis and artist Sara Pichelli, she first appeared in Ultimate Comics Spider-Man Vol. 2 #1 (November 2011), which is set in the alternate reality of the Ultimate Marvel imprint.

Rio is a Puerto Rican woman who is married to the African-American Jefferson Davis.[95] She works as a Hospital Operations Administrator at Brooklyn General Hospital.[96] While Jefferson distrusts superheroes,[97] Rio holds a positive view of them in general and of the new Spider-Man in particular.[94][98] When Venom attacks Jefferson, Spider-Man confronts and defeats the villain and Rio learns that Miles is Spider-Man, but is fatally wounded by police gunfire. She expresses pride in Miles before dying, and tells her son not to tell Jefferson about his dual identity.[99] Rio's death made Miles take a one-year sabbatical from being Spider-Man.[100] After the events of the 2015 "Secret Wars" storyline, Molecule Man repays Miles's help by transferring his family to the mainstream Marvel Universe, resurrecting Rio in the process.[101] Jefferson is aware of Miles's double life, but Rio is not,[102] although she later learns the truth.[98]

Rio Morales in other mediaEdit

Morbius, the Living VampireEdit

MordredEdit

David MoreauEdit

MorgEdit

Jim MoritaEdit

Maris MorlakEdit

MorlunEdit

Morning StarEdit

MorphEdit

MorpheusEdit

MorratEdit

Eli MorrowEdit

Elias W. "Eli" Morrow is a fictional spirit in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Felipe Smith and Tradd Moore, first appeared in All-New Ghost Rider #1 (May 2014).

Eli Morrow was a Satan-worshiping serial killer who worked for the Russian mafia. He was considered the black sheep of his family and shoved Robbie Reyes' mother down a flight of stairs while she was pregnant, resulting in Robbie's younger brother Gabe being born paraplegic.[106] He was killed by the mob, but his spirit possessed a 1969 Dodge Charger, which Robbie later inherited. After Robbie is gunned down by men hired by Calvin Zabo, Morrow attaches himself to Robbie's soul, becoming the new Ghost Rider.[107]

Eli slowly begins to corrupt Robbie in an attempt to turn him into a killer,[108] even going so far as to possess Gabe to fulfill his revenge against the mob boss that killed him. Robbie eventually accepts his uncle's influence and his dual identity as Ghost Rider under the condition that they only go after the worst people in the world.[109]

Eli Morrow in other mediaEdit

Eli Morrow appears in Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. season four, portrayed by José Zúñiga. This version is an engineer who works for a company called Momentum Labs as part of a project to develop a machine that can generate materials out of nothing. The scientists in charge, Joseph and Lucy Bauer, use an ancient book called the Darkhold to make their dream a reality. Morrow discovers this and tries to claim the Darkhold for himself, but fails when the experiment goes awry, turning Lucy and her team into ghosts while Eli is sent to jail for beating Joseph into a coma after the latter refused to relinquish the book.[110] Morrow makes his first appearance in "Let Me Stand Next to Your Fire" when his nephew Robbie Reyes and S.H.I.E.L.D. Agent Phil Coulson visit him in jail to learn what happened the day of the experiment.[111] In the episode "Lockup", Lucy kidnaps Morrow as she needs a living being to use the Darkhold to renew the experiment.[112] In "The Good Samaritan", when S.H.I.E.L.D. comes to rescue him, Eli reveals his true intentions regarding the Darkhold and activates the Momentum machine, gaining the ability to create matter by pulling energy from other dimensions.[110] In "The Laws of Inferno Dynamics", Eli used his powers to create a demon core to enhance said powers, but S.H.I.E.L.D. and Robbie stop him, with the latter in his Ghost Rider form dragging Eli into another dimension before the demon core could destroy half of Los Angeles.[113]

MortisEdit

Moses MagnumEdit

Moses Magnum is a fictional supervillain first appeared in Giant-Size Spider-Man #4 (April 1975), and was created by Gerry Conway and Ross Andru.[114] He is an arms dealer and terrorist. He received an entry in the All-New Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe A-Z #6 (2006).According to Phillip Lamarr Cunningham, he is the "closest Marvel has gotten to a true black supervillain."[115]

Magnum was born in Ethiopia, but sided with Benito Mussolini's occupying army against his own people. Magnum later became a naturalized American citizen. He became president of the Deterrence Research Corporation (DRC), the world's foremost independent weapons manufacturing firm. As an arms expert, Magnum battled Spider-Man and the Punisher. Magnum surprisingly survived after the Punisher exposed him to chemical weapons.[116] Then, he seemingly fell to his death after a battle with Luke Cage.[117] However, Magnum was rescued by Apocalypse and granted superhuman powers which Magnum dubbed his "Magnum Force".[118] His powers included superhuman strength and geologically-based powers to cause earthquakes and sense disruptions in the Earth.

Tyrannus and his allies, They Who Wield Power, secretly give Magnum technology which enhances his superhuman strength and the power to focus vast amounts of energy so as to trigger earthquakes.[119] Magnum next threatened to create earthquakes to sink Japan unless he was named the nation's ruler. His plan was foiled by an assault by the X-Men and Sunfire on Magnum's Kuril Islands headquarters. Banshee disrupted Magnum's earthquake beam, but suffered a long-term loss of his own sonic powers in the process.[120]

Magnum later battles Deathlok and the Black Panther.[121]

Later, Magnum's efforts to regain control of his power and destroy a floating resort using a stolen experimental seismic cannon were foiled by the combined efforts of the Avengers and future Avenger Triathlon. His own powers opened a fissure beneath him, seemingly sending him falling to his doom.[122] Magnum somehow survived the fall, though how has not been revealed. At that time. He was present at the Pan-African Congress on the Treatment of Superhumans.[123]

He next encountered Spider-Man.[124] During the Dark Reign storyline, Moses escaped from prison through a plot by Norman Osborn to give Daken good publicity and was almost killed by a massive explosion intended by Osborn to clean up the resulting mess.[125]

Magnum next appeared in Iron Man/Thor attempting to sell a special satellite he invented.[126]

Moses Magnum's body generates seismic force which amplifies his natural strength, gives him an unknown degree of durability and attunes him to seismic vibrations. He can unleash this energy to cause vibratory shockwaves, minor tremors or devastating earthquakes. These waves will emanate from his body in all directions unless he purposefully tries to channel them in a single direction, usually along the length of his arms and through the tips of his fingers.

Moses Magnum in other mediaEdit

Moses Magnum appears in Iron Man: Armored Adventures. This version is responsible for T'Chaka's death (thanks to a coup with a group of mercenaries) and does not demonstrate any super powers. In the episode "Panther's Prey", Magnum manages to steal a piece of vibranium from Wakanda and plans to give it to A.I.M. for them to use in their MODOC project. He is stopped by Black Panther and Iron Man, and later taken back to Wakanda to face justice.

Mother NightEdit

MotormouthEdit

MountjoyEdit

Moving ShadowEdit

Moving Shadow is a fictional supervillain and the half-brother of Shang-Chi. Created by Doug Moench and Paul Gulacy, he first appeared in the MAX comics imprint Shang-Chi: Master of Kung Fu (November 2002).

Moving Shadow was born to the criminal mastermind Fu Manchu and raised in secrecy while highly trained in martial arts and assassination. After Shang-Chi's defection from his criminal organization, Fu Manchu groomed Moving Shadow to replace him. Under Fu Manchu's tutelage, Moving Shadow embraced his father's teachings and served him loyally without question. To ensure the success of his Hellfire weapon, Fu Manchu dispatched Moving Shadow to kill Shang-Chi and his allies Black Jack Tarr, Clive Reston and Leiko Wu. Eager to prove himself superior to his half-brother, Moving Shadow repeatedly clashed with Shang-Chi, who was previously unaware of his existence. Shang-Chi eventually emerged victorious after a vicious fight with Moving Shadow but refused to kill him. With his plains thwarted once again by Shang-Chi, an enraged Fu Manchu executed Moving Shadow for his failure.[127]

Powers and abilitiesEdit

Much like his half-brother, Moving Shadow is a highly skilled martial artist and assassin. He is shown to be proficient in many forms of weaponry, including the jian.

Alyssa MoyEdit

Ms. MarvelEdit

Carol DanversEdit

Sharon VenturaEdit

Karla SofenEdit

Kamala KhanEdit

Ms. ThingEdit

Ms. Thing (Darla Deering) is a famous celebrity in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Matt Fraction and Mike Allred, first appeared in Marvel NOW! Point One #1 (Dec 2012).[128]

She was a pop star who dated Johnny Storm. When Reed Richards announced that he and the Fantastic Four were going to travel through space and time, Richards told the other members to find suitable replacements in the case that they do not return after four minutes. She along with Ant-Man (Scott Lang), She-Hulk and Medusa were chosen.[129] She was given an artificial Thing suit and dubbed herself Ms. Thing. During her time with the Fantastic Four she began to date Scott Lang,[130] but the relationship dissolved when Scott's daughter, Cassie, was revived. She later attacked Scott in her Ms. Thing armor only for the two to team up to battle Magician. Afterwards, it is revealed that Darla hired him through the Hench App for her new TV show.[131] She teams up with Scott again to rescue Cassie from Darren Cross; their relationship still uneasy.[132] When Scott is in prison, Darla visits him and it appears that the two wish to resume a relationship.[133]

Powers and abilitiesEdit

Darla possess an artificial suit that resembles the body, and imitates the strength of, Ben Grimm. The suit is also self-contained into a pair of rings that immediately form the suit when Darla puts them together and chants "Thing ring, do your thing!".

Multiple ManEdit

MurmurEdit

Allan RennieEdit

Arlette TruffautEdit

Mutant MasterEdit

Mutant Master was a member of the supervillain team, Factor Three.[volume & issue needed] He was also a member of the Siris race and once on Earth he posed as mutant human. He secretly sought to trigger a war between the US and what was then known as the USSR to wipe out the human race.[volume & issue needed] However, his followers turned against him when he was exposed as being an alien, and to avoid capture he committed suicide.[134] The Mutant Master was created by Roy Thomas and Ross Andru. The character was first mentioned in X-Men #26 (November 1966).

Junzo MutoEdit

Mysterio(n)Edit

Quentin BeckEdit

Daniel BerkhartEdit

Francis KlumEdit

MysterionEdit

MystiqueEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ DeFalco, Tom; Sanderson, Peter; Brevoort, Tom; Teitelbaum, Michael; Wallace, Daniel; Darling, Andrew; Forbeck, Matt; Cowsill, Alan; Bray, Adam (2019). The Marvel Encyclopedia. DK Publishing. p. 220. ISBN 978-1-4654-7890-0.
  2. ^ Reprinted in Marvel Masterworks: Atlas Era Menace (Marvel Enterprises, 2009) ISBN 0-7851-3509-X, ISBN 978-0-7851-3509-8
  3. ^ Iron Man 2020 Vol. 2 #1. Marvel Comics.
  4. ^ Avengers #187
  5. ^ origin revealed in Incredible Hulk Vol. 2 #210
  6. ^ Journey into Mystery #96
  7. ^ X-Men Vol. 1 #30
  8. ^ X-Men Vol. 1 #47
  9. ^ Incredible Hulk Vol. 2 #210–211
  10. ^ Doctor Strange Vol. 3 #27
  11. ^ Avengers Annual #22
  12. ^ Captain Marvel Vol. 5 #20–21
  13. ^ Alpha Flight vol. 2 #1 (1997)
  14. ^ Rovin, Jeff (1987). The Encyclopedia of Supervillains. New York: Facts on File. p. 206. ISBN 0-8160-1356-X.
  15. ^ DeFalco, Tom; Sanderson, Peter; Brevoort, Tom; Teitelbaum, Michael; Wallace, Daniel; Darling, Andrew; Forbeck, Matt; Cowsill, Alan; Bray, Adam (2019). The Marvel Encyclopedia. DK Publishing. p. 232. ISBN 978-1-4654-7890-0.
  16. ^ Defenders #134
  17. ^ Defenders #135
  18. ^ Defenders #152
  19. ^ Doctor Strange, Sorcerer Supreme #3–4
  20. ^ Uncanny X-Men #137, Phoenix: The Untold Story #1
  21. ^ Marvel Boy (Martin Burns) at The Appendix to the Handbook of the Marvel Universe
  22. ^ Marvel Boy (Martin Burns) at the International Catalogue of Superheroes
  23. ^ The Twelve #1
  24. ^ Master Mind Excello at Nevins, Jess, A Guide to Golden Age Marvel Characters. WebCitation archive of latter.
  25. ^ Master Mind Excello at the International Catalogue of Superheroes
  26. ^ Excalibur Vol 1 #62 (flashback)
  27. ^ Excalibur Vol 2 #4
  28. ^ Thunderbolts #8
  29. ^ Thunderbolts #17
  30. ^ Thunderbolts #26
  31. ^ Spider-Man Unlimited #22
  32. ^ Incredible Hulk #322
  33. ^ Avengers Vol. 3 #4
  34. ^ Avengers Vol. 3 #10
  35. ^ Avengers Vol. 3 #19
  36. ^ "Small Time Heroes". Avengers Assemble. Season 2. Episode 16. April 26, 2015. Disney XD.
  37. ^ McGuigan, Paul (director); Cheo Hodari Coker (writer) (September 30, 2016). "Moment of Truth". Marvel's Luke Cage. Season 1. Episode 1. Netflix.
  38. ^ Marvel Premiere #18
  39. ^ Iron Fist #1
  40. ^ Power Man and Iron Fist #51
  41. ^ Power Man and Iron Fist #52
  42. ^ Wagmeister, Elizabeth (April 18, 2016). "'90210' Alum Jessica Stroup, Tom Pelphrey Join Netflix's 'Marvel's Iron Fist' (Exclusive)". Variety. Archived from the original on April 18, 2016. Retrieved April 18, 2016.
  43. ^ "Iron Fist Full Cast & Crew". IMDb. Retrieved April 1, 2017.
  44. ^ Dahl, John (March 17, 2017). "Snow Gives Way". Marvel's Iron Fist. Netflix.
  45. ^ Finn Jones on Becoming Iron Fist – NYCC 2016. IGN. October 8, 2016. Retrieved October 11, 2016.
  46. ^ Dahl, John (director); Scott Buck (writer) (March 17, 2017). "Snow Gives Way". Marvel's Iron Fist. Season 1. Episode 1. Netflix.
  47. ^ Dahl, John (director); Scott Buck (writer) (March 17, 2017). "Shadow Hawk Takes Flight". Marvel's Iron Fist. Season 1. Episode 2. Netflix.
  48. ^ Tancharoen, Kevin (director); Tamara Becher-Wilkinson (writer) (March 17, 2017). "The Blessing of Many Fractures". Marvel's Iron Fist. Season 1. Episode 8. Netflix.
  49. ^ Hoar, Peter (director); Quinton Peeples (writer) (March 17, 2017). "Black Tiger Steals Heart". Marvel's Iron Fist. Season 1. Episode 10. Netflix.
  50. ^ Goddard, Andy (director); Scott Reynolds (writer) (March 17, 2017). "Bar the Big Boss". Marvel's Iron Fist. Season 1. Episode 12. Netflix.
  51. ^ Surjik, Stephen (director); Scott Buck, Tamara Becher-Wilkinson and Pat Charles (writer) (March 17, 2017). "Dragon Plays with Fire". Marvel's Iron Fist. Season 1. Episode 13. Netflix.
  52. ^ Rovin, Jeff (1987). The Encyclopedia of Supervillains. New York: Facts on File. p. 214. ISBN 0-8160-1356-X.
  53. ^ Thor #328 (February 1983)
  54. ^ Thor #358 (August 1985)
  55. ^ Punisher Vol. 7 #5
  56. ^ "CBR.com — The World's Top Destination For Comic, Movie & TV news". CBR.
  57. ^ Punisher Vol. 7 #8
  58. ^ Punisher Vol. 7 #9
  59. ^ Venom #17
  60. ^ Spider-Man: Hobgoblin Lives #2
  61. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #239
  62. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #260
  63. ^ The Sensational Spider-Man #10
  64. ^ Amazing Spider-Man Annual 1997
  65. ^ Spider-Man: Hobgoblin Lives
  66. ^ Spider-Man: Revenge of the Green Goblin
  67. ^ a b "Donald Menken Voice – Spider-Man franchise | Behind The Voice Actors". Behind The Voice Actors. Retrieved December 24, 2019. Check mark indicates role has been confirmed using screenshots of closing credits and other reliable sources.
  68. ^ Mercado, Joy (October 14, 2013). "Oscorp Biz Holds Steady". Tumblr. Retrieved October 24, 2013.
  69. ^ Leeds, Ned (October 23, 2013). "Cold-Blooded Killer?". Tumblr. Retrieved October 24, 2013.
  70. ^ New Warriors Vol. 3 #1
  71. ^ Civil War #1
  72. ^ Truitt, Brian (April 19, 2017). "Exclusive sneak peek: Squirrel Girl leads the team of Freeform's 'New Warriors'". USA Today. Archived from the original on April 19, 2017. Retrieved April 19, 2017.
  73. ^ https://www.hollywoodreporter.com/live-feed/marvels-new-warriors-squirrel-girl-cast-milana-vayntrub-derek-theler-topline-freeform-comedy-1019588
  74. ^ Polito, Thomas (September 15, 2019). "Exclusive: Marvel's 'New Warriors is Dead; Superhero Show Fails to Find a New Home". The GWW. Archived from the original on September 16, 2019. Retrieved September 15, 2019.
  75. ^ Moon Knight #19- 21
  76. ^ Moon Knight vol. 2 #19–21
  77. ^ Amazing Spider-Man Vol 1 358
  78. ^ Moon Knight vol. 3, issue #12
  79. ^ Thor #274
  80. ^ Thor #83
  81. ^ Cowsill, Alan; Manning, Matthew K. (2012). Spider-Man Chronicle: Celebrating 50 Years of Web-Slinging. DK Publishing. p. 76. ISBN 978-0756692360.
  82. ^ Paul Jenkins (w), Talent Caldwell (p), Norman Lee (i). The Spectacular Spider-Man v2, 22 (February 2005), Marvel Comics
  83. ^ Nevins, Jess (2013). Encyclopedia of Golden Age Superheroes. High Rock Press. p. 184. ISBN 978-1-61318-023-5.
  84. ^ Benton, Mike (1992). Superhero Comics of the Golden Age: The Illustrated History. Dallas: Taylor Publishing Company. p. 171. ISBN 0-87833-808-X. Retrieved April 8, 2020.
  85. ^ Mystery Men's Dozen: Brevoort Talks "The Twelve", Comic Book Resources, July 26, 2007
  86. ^ 12 Days of the Twelve: Mister E Archived September 29, 2007, at the Wayback Machine, Newsarama, August 14, 2007
  87. ^ The Sensational Spider-Man Volume 1, #11 & The Amazing Spider-Man Volume 1, #418
  88. ^ Spider-Girl #48–49
  89. ^ Spider-Girl #50
  90. ^ Captain America #402
  91. ^ Captain America #403
  92. ^ Captain America #404
  93. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Marquez, David (a). Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 8: 25 (June 2012), Marvel Comics
  94. ^ a b Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Marquez, David (p), Ponsor, Justin (i). Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 18 (February 2013), Marvel Comics NOTE: Although Rio's given name was first given by the editor on the letters page of Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man #8, it is first issued in the narrative in Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man #18.
  95. ^ Sacks, Ethan (June 21, 2015). "EXCLUSIVE: Spider-Man Miles Morales — popular biracial version of the hero — joins main Marvel comics universe this fall". Daily News (New York).
  96. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Bazaldua, Oscar (a). Spider-Man (Vol. 2) #18 (September 2017). Marvel Comics.
  97. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Pichelli, Sara (a). Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 2 (November 2011), Marvel Comics
  98. ^ a b Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Kudranski, Szymon (a). Spider-Man (Vol. 2) #15 (June 2017). Marvel Comics.
  99. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Pichelli, Sara (a). "Venom War" Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 19–22 (March – June 2013), Marvel Comics
  100. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Marquez, David (a). "One Year Later" Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 23 (July 2013), Marvel Comics
  101. ^ Hickman, Jonathan (w), Ribic, Esad (a). "Beyond", Secret Wars #9 (January 2016). Marvel Comics
  102. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Pichelli, Sara (p), Carlucci, Gaetano; Pichelli, Sara (i). Spider-Man (Vol. 2) #2 (May 2016). Marvel Comics.
  103. ^ "Miles From Home". Ultimate Spider-Man. Season 4. Episode 3. February 28, 2016. Disney XD.
  104. ^ Nyrem, Erin (June 6, 2018). "'Spider-Man: Into the Spider Verse' Casts Hailee Steinfeld, Mahershala Ali and Lily Tomlin". Variety. Archived from the original on June 6, 2018. Retrieved June 6, 2018.
  105. ^ Gartenberg, Chaim (September 16, 2020). "Spider-Man: Miles Morales Gameplay Trailer and Release Date". The Verge. Archived from the original on September 17, 2020. Retrieved September 16, 2020.
  106. ^ All-New Ghost Rider #11. Marvel Comics.
  107. ^ All-New Ghost Rider #1. Marvel Comics.
  108. ^ All-New Ghost Rider #9. Marvel Comics.
  109. ^ All-New Ghost Rider #12. Marvel Comics.
  110. ^ a b Gierhart, Billy (director); Jeffrey Bell (writer) (November 1, 2016). "The Good Samaritan". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 4. Episode 6. ABC.
  111. ^ Turner, Brad (director); Matt Owens (writer) (October 18, 2016). "Let Me Stand Next to Your Fire". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 4. Episode 4. ABC.
  112. ^ Woods, Kate (director); Nora Zuckerman & Lilla Zuckerman (writer) (October 25, 2016). "Lockup". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 4. Episode 5. ABC.
  113. ^ Tancharoen, Kevin (director); Paul Zbyszewski (writer) (December 6, 2016). "The Laws of Inferno Dynamics". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 4. Episode 8. ABC.
  114. ^ DeFalco, Tom; Sanderson, Peter; Brevoort, Tom; Teitelbaum, Michael; Wallace, Daniel; Darling, Andrew; Forbeck, Matt; Cowsill, Alan; Bray, Adam (2019). The Marvel Encyclopedia. DK Publishing. p. 228. ISBN 978-1-4654-7890-0.
  115. ^ Cunningham, Phillip Lamarr (2016). "The absence of black supervillains in mainstream comics". Superheroes and Identities. Routledge. p. 40. Retrieved September 21, 2019.
  116. ^ Giant-Size Spider-Man #4 (April 1975)
  117. ^ Power Man Annual #1 (1976)
  118. ^ Classic X-Men #25
  119. ^ X-Men #119 (March 1979)
  120. ^ X-Men #118–119 (February–March 1979)
  121. ^ Deathlok (vol. 2) #22–25 (April–July 1993)
  122. ^ Avengers (vol. 3) #8–9 (September–October 1998)
  123. ^ Civil War: Battle Damage Report #1
  124. ^ "Amazing Spider-Man (1999) #577 | Comics". Marvel.com. Retrieved January 6, 2011.
  125. ^ Dark Wolverine #78–80
  126. ^ Iron Man/Thor #1 (January 2011)
  127. ^ Shang-Chi: Master of Kung Fu #1–6. Marvel Comics.
  128. ^ DeFalco, Tom; Sanderson, Peter; Brevoort, Tom; Teitelbaum, Michael; Wallace, Daniel; Darling, Andrew; Forbeck, Matt; Cowsill, Alan; Bray, Adam (2019). The Marvel Encyclopedia. DK Publishing. p. 241. ISBN 978-1-4654-7890-0.
  129. ^ Fantastic Four vol. 4 #2
  130. ^ FF vol. 2 #16
  131. ^ Astonishing Ant-Man #2
  132. ^ Astonishing Ant-Man #10
  133. ^ Astonishing Ant-Man #11
  134. ^ X-Men Vol. 1 #39