List of Marvel Comics characters: A

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Abraxas, sometimes called the Dark Man, is a cosmic entity who embodies the destruction of the Marvel multiverse. The existence of Galactus prevents him from emerging.[citation needed] The character, created by Carlos Pacheco, first appeared in Fantastic Four Annual 2001 (September 2001).

Absorbing Man


Nils Styger

Nils Styger, a mutant who is the son of Azazel and the half-brother of Nightcrawler. An alternate universe's counterpart of the character first appeared in X-Men Alpha, and the heroic Marvel Universe version of the character first appeared in Cable vol. 2, #40. Abyss was created by Scott Lobdell, Mark Waid, Roger Cruz, and Steve Epting.

Nils Styger first appeared as a protector for Genoshan researcher Renee Majcomb whom he had been assisting with research into the Legacy Virus from which Abyss suffered.[1] However, he did not die due to the actions of Colossus, who sacrificed himself to release an airborne cure to the virus which had taken his little sister Illyana's life several years prior.

Abyss was later seen in Berlin, Germany battling the former Gene Nation member known as Fever Pitch. Both mutants were captured by Banshee's mutant militia known as the X-Corps.[2] While being held by the X-Corps, Abyss witnessed Sunpyre's murder.[3] When the terrorist Mystique revealed herself and her intentions to use the X-Corps, the wounded Banshee freed Abyss from his confinement. Abyss then sucked Mystique through his interdimensional void, and, unable to shut off his power, almost swallowed Banshee also. The timely arrival of some other members of X-Corps stopped that however. Abyss admitted that he had no idea where Mystique was transported to or if she would ever return.[4]

Abyss later resurfaced when his father Azazel psychically summoned his many children to attempt to release his army from the Brimstone Dimension that he had been banished to hundreds of years before. He was subsequently revealed to be Nightcrawler's half-brother, as both were sons of Azazel.[5]

Abyss is one of scores of mutants who lost their powers after the events of the House of M.[6]

Abyss is a member of the X-Cell (a group of ex-mutants who blame the government for the power-loss of mutants). He was repowered by Quicksilver. When the side effects of the Terrigen Mist began to take effect, he flung Fatale and Reaper into the Brimstone Dimension and followed them.[7]

It was later discovered that the three of them were frozen within the Brimstone Dimension. A.I.M. scientist Dr. Terrence Hoffman later used a machine to extract Abyss, Fatale, and Reaper from the Brimstone Dimension and drained them of their energies.[8] After the three ex-mutants were rescued and Dr. Hoffman was defeated, Abyss remained silent as Fatale and Reaper vowed to make Quicksilver pay for their near death through the Terrigen Crystals.[9]

Abyss is a mutant who can unwind his body into highly tensile strands that can be stretched or used to ensnare a victim. While holding them he can absorb anything within the shadowy confines of his form, akin to what the superhero known as Cloak does. His body is actually a portal to the same dimension that Nightcrawler temporarily enters when he teleports, later dubbed the "Brimstone Dimension" from the side-effect of Nightcrawler's powers. He is able to drain the lifeforce of the captives he holds in his form and can deposit them in this dimension permanently, but it is unknown if anything can survive there. He has limited psionic empathy, able to feel the emotions of people contained within him and those in his immediate vicinity. Artists often differ in the way that they portray Abyss (in fact his appearance has drastically changed within single story arcs, though no other character seemed to think this was odd). Sometimes Abyss will have a green face and a black body, while other times he will be blue and have a body structure similar to Flatman. During the storyline "The Draco", Abyss appeared very similar to Nightcrawler, though he was depicted as being the age of a young teenage boy.

Ex Nihilo

The third Abyss debuts in Avengers Vol. 5 #1. She was created by Jonathan Hickman and Jerome Opeña. She is composed of living gas and is invulnerable to harm. She also has the ability to suggest ideas and manipulate certain beings into acting the way she wants. She appeared during the events of Marvel NOW!. This version is a female who is the ally of a mysterious and powerful being called Ex Nihilo and assisted in a plot to bring a breathable atmosphere and vegetation to Mars.[10]

In a prelude to the Infinity storyline, Ex Nihilo, Abyss, Nightmask, and Star Brand join the Avengers.[11]

Other versions of Abyss

Before his introduction in the mainstream Marvel universe, a variant of Abyss appeared in the alternate timeline Age of Apocalypse. He was one of Apocalypse's Horsemen, a nihilist with a warped sense of humor. This Abyss has a slightly different appearance but essentially the same powers.

Abyss was rumored to have been a prisoner of Sinister's Breeding Pens, from which he broke out. But instead of rebelling against Apocalypse, he joined his forces, attaining the rank of Horseman after killing Bastion. Abyss became attached to the religious institutions of Apocalypse's regime: the Brotherhood of Chaos and The Madri. He joined them in their attack against refugees escaping from North America and was defeated by Quicksilver and Storm. Seeking revenge, Abyss faced Banshee and Quicksilver at the Temple of the Madri, though Abyss died when Banshee sacrificed himself by flying inside of the Horseman's void and activating his powers.

Video games



Adam Warlock

Adam X

Adam X, also referred to as X-Treme and Adam Neramani,[volume & issue needed] is a mutant in the Marvel Universe.

The character, created by Fabian Nicieza and Jeff Johnson, first appeared in X-Force Annual #2 (October 1993).

Within the context of the stories, Adam X is a half-human and half-Shi'ar who possesses the mutant ability to ignite the oxygen in another person's blood. He initially encounters X-Force while he is working for Martin Strong. Initially unaware of Strong's connection to Project: Wideawake, Adam eventually works with X-Force when the full extent of Strong's plans are revealed.[X-Men 1]

The character has made sporadic appearances since then with little background added. Some overall plot threads from the X-Men related titles were touched on such as Mister Sinister being interested in Adam X,[volume & issue needed] and the former Shi'ar emperor D'Ken being his father.[Comics 1] The character was also an aspect of the "third Summers brother" plot element. When introduced, Adam X was thought by readers to be the son of Katherine Summers and Shi'Ar Emperor D'Ken. While this origin was never confirmed in the comics themselves, Adam is half-human, and Katherine was the only known human woman in Shi'ar space at the time. X-Men vol. 2, #39 (December 1994) featured a story about Adam discovering Philip Summers (father of Christopher Summers and grandfather of Cyclops and Havok) in the Alaskan wilderness and feeling an unusual connection to the old man.[12]

Nicieza later confirmed that he intended Adam X to be the half-brother of Cyclops and Havok:

ADAM X was INTENDED to be the illegitimate offspring of D'Ken and Kate Summers. Taken from D'Ken and raised on a farming planet

BUT–and it's a big but–since I never had the opportunity to tell the entire story, what I intended is worth the screen it's printed on.[12]


Lady of All Sorrows

Trey Jason Rollins

Aegis (Trey Rollins) is a member of the superhero team New Warriors. The character, created by Jay Faerber and Steve Scott, first appeared in New Warriors vol 2 #0 in June 1999.

Teenager Trey Rollins finds a magical breastplate, the Aegis. He creates a costumed identity and begins calling himself Aegis. He decides to use his newfound abilities to protect his neighborhood from gangs and criminals, becoming a hero to the kids in Brooklyn.[13] He later helps the New Warriors defeat Blastaar and joins the group.[14]

Later, Athena reveals herself as the one who gave Aegis the breastplate, and he becomes her official champion.[15]

During the superhero civil war, an unregistered Aegis, being pursued by S.H.I.E.L.D. operatives, is offered sanctuary with X-Factor but declines.[16] He later complies with the Registration Act.[17][18]

Aegis is killed during a fight with the Huntsman when the breastplate fails to protect him after jumping out of a 12-story window. Huntsman was acting on behalf of Hera, the source of the Aegis breastplate’s power after Zeus' death.[19] He later appears in Erebus, a casino where souls try to win a chance at resurrection. He helps Hercules save Zeus from his imprisonment by Hades and accompanies Amadeus Cho to the Elysian Fields.[20]


Agamemnon is a half-human, half-Asgardian.[21] He was born immortal, and though he never physically aged beyond the age of 16 (although he employs holograms to appear as an old man), the Pantheon members are all his descendants: Achilles, Ajax, Andromeda, Atalanta, Cassiopea, Delphi, Hector, Jason, Paris, Perseus, Prometheus, and two characters named Ulysses. He recruited the Pantheon, stationed in the Nevada desert based headquarters called The Mount.[22] Hela once called him Vali Halfling.[23]

Aside from being immortal, he does not appear to have superhuman powers. He is a master in analyzing and forecasting the future development of social structures, as well as a master battle strategist[volume & issue needed] and an excellent hand-to-hand combatant. He also has access to the highly advanced technology produced by the Pantheon scientists and craftsmen. Since the revelation that he is Loki's son, he has also demonstrated knowledge of magic and spell casting. Though he does not appear to have any innate magic ability, he has shown skill in employing magical artifacts and rituals.


Agent Axis


Agent X



Agony is the name used by a symbiote in Marvel Comics. The symbiote, created by David Michelinie and Ron Lim, first appeared in Venom: Lethal Protector #4 (May 1993), and was named in Carnage, U.S.A. #2 (March 2012).[24] The Agony symbiote is one of five symbiote "children" forcefully spawned from the Venom symbiote alongside four other symbiotes: Riot, Phage, Lasher and Scream.

Agony's first host was Leslie Gesneria, a mercenary hired by Carlton Drake's Life Foundation in San Francisco. Leslie bonded with the Agony symbiote in conjunction with Scream (Donna Diego), Phage (Carl Mach), Riot (Trevor Cole) and Lasher (Ramon Hernandez). Agony and her four symbiote "siblings" are defeated by Spider-Man and Venom.[25] The symbiotes "siblings" later kidnap Eddie Brock out of prison in an attempt to communicate with their alien symbiotes in Chicago. When Eddie refused to aid, Leslie was killed with a sonic knife; the others were initially mislead into thinking Brock was picking the group off but Scream, having snapped from Donna's schizophrenia and the Scream symbiote's influence, was the killer.[26]

The Agony symbiote later merged with three other symbiotes (Phage, Lasher and Riot) into the Hybrid symbiote,[27] until a military group later separated the four symbiotes for the U.S. Government.

Agony's second host was James Murphy, a Petty Officer assigned the Agony symbiote within the Mercury Team special force. When Carnage is loose in Colorado, James trained with the Agony symbiote for months in specific tasks alongside Phage (Rico Axelson), Lasher (Marcus Simms) and Riot (Howard Odgen).[28] Unfortunately, James and his teammates were later killed by Carnage in their secret base.[29]

However, the Agony symbiote (and the other three symbiotes) bonded to Deadpool to fight Carnage, and then bonded with Mercury Team's dog (the sole survivor of Carnage's attack against the taskforce) after the fight.[30]

Agony in other media



Ai Apaec


AIDA (Artificial Intelligence Data Analyser) is a fictional computer system in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Mark Gruenwald and Bob Hall, first appeared in Squadron Supreme #1 (September 1985).

Created by Tom Thumb, AIDA was a computer imbued with artificial intelligence. Thumb gave it a female personality and would often flirt with his creation. AIDA was also the only person who knew of Tom's cancer diagnosis.[32] AIDA eventually tells Ape X, but it's of no use as Tom resigns himself to his own fate.[33] AIDA and Ape X try to create a robot duplicate of her creator but this endeavor is abandoned.[34]

AIDA in other media

AIDA appeared in Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. as Artificial Intelligent Digital Assistant, voiced by Amanda Rea (in season 3's "Ascension"),[35] and portrayed by Mallory Jansen (in Season 4 as a Life Model Decoy).[36]

This version is Holden Radcliffe's A.I. assistant. After Radcliffe was cleared of all charges regarding the Inhumans, Radcliffe celebrated by giving AIDA a new body.[37] She was later introduced to Leo Fitz with her purpose being to serve as a realistic target for S.H.I.E.L.D.'s enemies.[38] In "Deals with Our Devils", Aida reads the Darkhold in order to rescue Fitz, Phil Coulson and Robbie Reyes when they are stuck in between dimensions and begins developing an unusual behavior.[39] In "BOOM", Aida's physical appearance is revealed to be based on Agnes Kitsworth, a woman with whom Radcliffe once had a close relationship; Radcliffe left her when he was unable to operate on her brain tumor. Coulson attempts to find Radcliffe through Agnes, but she accepts Radcliffe's offer to be put in the Framework as her tumor takes its toll.[40] Aida kills Radcliffe after realizing that he was a potential danger to the Framework (exploiting a flaw in his commands), though Aida downloads his consciousness as a way of "protecting" him. She later revives a gravely injured Anton Ivanov by turning him into an LMD.[41] In "What If...", Aida has taken control of the Framework as Madame Hydra and is well aware of her alternate identity, referring to the real world as 'The Other Place'.[42] In "Farewell, Cruel World!", she reincarnates herself as a human being in the real world with various Inhuman abilities and a weak hold on her human emotions.[43] When she is rejected emotionally by Fitz whom she had made her lover in the Framework, she begins a murderous rampage and plots to create a new fascist regime like that of the Framework.[44] Aida is finally killed after Coulson uses Ghost Rider's powers and immolates her.[45]







Francis Fanny





Abdul Alhazred


Alkhema is a villainous robot in the Marvel Comics universe.

The character, created by Roy Thomas, Dann Thomas, David Ross, and Tim Dzon, first appeared in Avengers West Coast #90 (January 1993). Roy Thomas said he created her because he "wasn't wild about" Jocasta, the first bride of Ultron. The name comes from the word "alchemy". Her alias, War Toy, is from a story Roy Thomas had had Tony Isabella write for Unknown Worlds of Science Fiction years earlier.[46]

Ultron-13 constructs Alkhema as a second attempt to create a mate, basing her on Mockingbird's brain pattern. She is composed of adamantium and therefore virtually indestructible.[47] She is destroyed by Hawkeye.[48]


Liz Allan


Alpha the Ultimate Mutant


American Ace

American Ace (Perry Webb) is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics in the Golden Age of Comic Books. He first appeared in the uncirculated Motion Picture Funnies Weekly #1 starring in his own story in 1939. The character would make his first public appearance when his strip was reprinted and later continued in Marvel Mystery Comics #2[49] and #3.[50]

American Dream

American Eagle




Amphibian (Kingsley Rice) is the name of two fictional characters in the Marvel multiverse, members of alternate versions of the fictional Squadron Supreme.

The original character was created as a pastiche of Aquaman by Steve Engelhart and George Pérez, and first appeared in The Avengers (vol. 1) #148 (June 1976).

The series Supreme Power featured a female version of the character, also named Kingsley Rice. This version was created by J. Michael Straczynski and Gary Frank, and first appeared in Supreme Power #2 (November 2003).





Anachronism was created by Dennis Hopeless and Kev Walker, and first appeared in Avengers Arena #1. He is one of sixteen teenagers kidnapped by Arcade and forced to fight to the death.[51] After escaping, he and some of the other survivors train with Madame Masque.[52]



Ancient One



Anelle is a Skrull princess and the heir to the Skrull Empire. The character first appeared in Fantastic Four #37, and was created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby. She often opposed her father Emperor Dorrek VII's policies, preferring peace to his aggressive military policies.

She falls in love with Warlord Morrat, but he is executed for treason by firing squad after a failed coup d'état against Emperor Dorrek VII. She leaps in front of the weapon-fire in an attempt to save him, but the Invisible Woman surrounds her with a force field and saves her life.[53]

The Super-Skrull desires her, but she is not interested in the least.[54] In an attempt to win her hand he captures the Kree Captain Marvel, the Scarlet Witch, and Quicksilver, but her father interprets it as an attempt to usurp him and imprisons him instead.[55] Anelle and the Kree man fall in love and have an illicit relationship,[56] leading to the birth of future Young Avenger Hulkling. The emperor orders the baby put to death as soon as he realizes who the father is, but Anelle has her nurse smuggle the child off-world, and he ends up on Earth.[57] Galactus later consumes the Skrull Throneworld, and Anelle is among the billions who perish.[58]

Anelle in other media

Angar the Screamer

Angar the Screamer (David Alan Angar, also known as Scream) is a supervillain, created by Steve Gerber, Gene Colan, and John Tartaglione, who first appeared in Daredevil #100 (June 1973).

David Angar volunteers for an experiment that subjects his vocal cords to hypersound, granting him the ability to scream loudly and cause hallucinations. He becomes an assassin and tries to kill Daredevil and Black Widow.[59] He later enters a relationship with similarly-powered Screaming Mimi.[60] He is shot during a robbery and dies.[61] The Fixer takes Angar's body and experiments on his larynx,[62] resurrecting Angar as the abstract sound being Scream.[63] Scream joins the Redeemers[64] and his form is dispersed by Graviton. He manages to restore himself and goes on a rampage until Songbird disperses him for good.[62]

Angar the Screamer in other media

David A. Angar appears in the Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. episode "One of Us", portrayed by Jeff Daniel Phillips.[65] As a result of an experimental cancer treatment, Angar has a voice that renders any living thing catatonic. He is freed from his imprisonment by Calvin Zabo and his allies Karla Faye Gideon, Wendell Levi, and Francis Noche where they form the Slicing Talons. When at a football stadium in Manitowoc, Wisconsin upon Angar's muzzle being removed, Calvin and the others put on headphones while Angar unleashes his voice attack causing everyone in the radius of his voice to suffer catatonia to the point where any flying birds crashed to the ground. During the confrontation with Phil Coulson's group, Angar was prepared to use his voice again until Gordon shows up and teleports Cal away. Coulson took the opportunity to knock out Angar.[66]


Thomas Holloway

Simon Halloway

Warren Worthington III

Angel Dust


Dirk Anger






Aaron Nicholson

David Ferrari





Hank Pym

Scott Lang

Eric O'Grady

Apache Kid



Ape-X is the name of different characters in Marvel Comics

Ape-X (Earth-712)

Ape-X is a super intelligent ape in the Squadron Supreme universe. The character, created by Mark Gruenwald, presumably as a pastiche of Gorilla Grodd, first appeared in Squadron Supreme #5 in January 1986. Within the context of the stories, Ape-X was a member of the Institute of Evil[67] before joining the Squadron. She later fell into a coma.[68]

Ape-X (Marvel Apes)

An unrelated Ape-X, created by Karl Kesel and Ramon Bachs, appeared in Marvel Apes #1. This version is a monkey that wears a wrestler mask that enables him to turn into a super-powered gorilla.





Arabian Knight

Abdul Qamar

Muslim Warrior

Navid Hashim




Squadron Supreme

Arcanna Jones, created by J. M. DeMatteis and Don Perlin, first appeared in The Defenders #112 (October 1982).

Arcanna's magical abilities allow her to become a professional crime fighter to support her family, and joins the Squadron Supreme.

With the Squadron, she travels to a different universe.[69] When they return, Arcanna discovers the nature of magic changed while she was away and that she will have to relearn all of her skills. Instead, she chooses to retire from adventuring to be with her family.[70]

Supreme Power

This version of the character, created by J. Michael Straczynski and Gary Frank, first appeared in Supreme Power #18 (April 2005).

Arcanna Jones is able to observe and affect parallel quantum dimensions. During a fight with Hyperion, the interaction between their powers causes them to travel two years into the future.[71]




Ariel 11

Ariel 11 is an extraterrestrial mutant. Created by Jo Duffy and Kerry Gammill, the character first appeared in Fallen Angels #1. Like others of her race, she is able to teleport. On Earth, she encounters the mutant criminal Vanisher and joins the group of adolescents who work for him as thieves, known as the Fallen Angels.[72] She later allies herself with the X-Men.[73][74]


Marcus Lassiter

Grover Raymond


Oscar Gordon




Arishem the Judge



Armless Tiger Man







Asbestos Man

Mike Asher




Imperial Guard

Astra is a member of the Shi'ar Imperium's Imperial Guard. The character, created by Chris Claremont and Dave Cockrum, first appeared in Uncanny X-Men #107.

Astra is a founding member of the Shi'ar Imperial Guard. She and the Guard first clash with the X-Men and Starjammers, on behalf of D'Ken and Davan Shakari, over the fate of the Shi'ar Empress Lilandra Neramani.[75] After the battle, Lilandra takes over as Majestrix, and the Guard swears allegiance to her.[76]

When Deathbird becomes Empress, Astra commands the entire Imperial Guard to fight the combined forces of the Starjammers and Excalibur on Earth so that she could claim the power of the Phoenix Force for herself. The Guard are forced to retreat when Deathbird is put in danger.[77]

Astra has the ability to become intangible, allowing her to pass through solid objects. She can also use her power offensively, phasing her hand into her opponent and becoming partly solid, which gives them a physical shock and renders them unconscious.


Astra is a mutant created by Alan Davis and first appearing in Uncanny X-Men #366.

She is one of Magneto's first recruits from his original Brotherhood of Evil Mutants.[78] She does not share Magneto's goals, and the two part ways as enemies.[78] Years later, she revives a mindwiped Magneto and clones him.[78] Astra orders the clone to kill the original, but the clone loses the battle and joins the X-Men under the name "Joseph".[79] Astra later uses him against Magneto and the X-Men.[80] Astra later recreates Joseph without memories and programs him to hate humankind.[81] She also creates mutated clones of other Brotherhood members.[82] The Stepford Cuckoos uncover Astra's collaboration with Christopher Bach, president of the organization Humans Now, in order to restore fear to Magneto's name.[83] Magneto defeated Joseph and his clone Brotherhood, but Astra escapes.[83]

Vance Astro







Atum (also known as Demogorge) is a being in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Alan Zelenetz, first appeared in Thor Annual #10 in 1982.

Within the context of the stories, Atum is the son of the entity known as the Demiurge and the Elder God Gaea. A golden humanoid imbued with the power of the Sun itself, Atum kills the warring Elder Gods and, absorbing their life force, is changed by their evil energies and devolves into a huge, hulking demonic being - Demogorge, the God Eater. Only Chthon and Set survive by fleeing into alternate dimensions. With Gaea the only Elder God remaining, the God Eater sheds the Elder Gods' energies and becomes Atum, journeying to the Sun and hibernating there.[84] During this long period of hibernation, Atum takes on the identity of Ammon-Ra, and forms the Ogdoad, the primordial gods of ancient Egypt.[85]

Thousands of years later, a group of eight Death Gods from various pantheons (including Hela; Pluto; Seth and non-Death God Mephisto) combine their mystical might to join all the Hells into one vast dimension. This act forces the reemergence and intervention of the Demogorge, who consumed all but the fleeing Hela. A champion from each pantheon is sent to stop Demogorge and prevent further disaster. Led by Thor, the champions find the God Eater and battle it. Demogorge is defeated by Thor, who plunges into one of its orifices and attacks the God Eater's inner workings. Damaged beyond repair, the entity can no longer contain the energies it has consumed and releases all the previously consumed gods, and restores the Hells to their rightful dimensions.[86]

During the Secret Invasion storyline, the alien Skrulls invade Earth at the behest of their deities, Kly'bn and Sl'gur't. A cadre of gods consisting of Hercules, Snowbird, Amatsu-Mikaboshi and Ajak is formed to combat the Skrull gods, with Atum joining the Earthly pantheon at the request of Horus. He compares himself to a shepherd defending his flock, which he will one day eat.[87] During the confrontation, Atum is killed after trying to devour Sl'gur't, who tears him apart from the inside.[88]

Later, after Thor is slain battling the evil Serpent,[89] his divine soul travels to an afterlife for gods, where he joins many other deities who appear to have died and are all on their way to be devoured by Demogorge; apparently a being such as he can never truly be destroyed.[90] Nevertheless, Thor defeats him by smashing his heart after entering his body, and escapes him once again.




Awesome Android



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  63. ^ Thunderbolts Vol.1 #54
  64. ^ Thunderbolts Vol.1 #49
  65. ^ "Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. (2013– ) One of Us". Internet Movie Database. Retrieved 2016-04-13.
  66. ^ Tancharoen, Kevin (director); Monica Owusu-Breen (writer) (March 17, 2015). "One of Us". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 2. Episode 13. ABC.
  67. ^ Squadron Supreme #5 (January 1986)
  68. ^ Squadron Supreme #12 (1986)
  69. ^ Squadron Supreme: Death of a Universe(1989)
  70. ^ Squadron Supreme: New World Order(1998)
  71. ^ Supreme Power:Hyperion #1 - 5 (2005–2006)
  72. ^ Fallen Angels #1
  73. ^ X-Men: Legacy #226
  74. ^ New Mutants #12 (2010)
  75. ^ Uncanny X-Men #107
  76. ^ Uncanny X-Men #122
  77. ^ X-Men: Spotlight on Starjammers #2
  78. ^ a b c X-Men v2 #86
  79. ^ Uncanny X-Men #327
  80. ^ Uncanny X-Men #366
  81. ^ Magneto: Not a Hero #2
  82. ^ Magneto: Not a Hero #3
  83. ^ a b Magneto: Not a Hero #4
  84. ^ Seen in flashback in Thor Annual #10 (1982)
  85. ^ Thor/Hercules: Encyclopedia Mythologica (2009)
  86. ^ Thor Annual #10 (1982)
  87. ^ Incredible Hercules #117 (May 2008)
  88. ^ Incredible Hercules #120 (August 2008)
  89. ^ Fear Itself #7
  90. ^ Mighty Thor v.4 #8
  1. ^ Fabian Nicieza (w), Ed Benes (p), Mike Sellers (i). "Extreme Measures" Captain Marvel v3, 3 (February 1996), Marvel Comics
Hulk titles
X-Men titles
  1. ^ Fabian Nicieza (w), Tony Daniel (p), Various (i). "Extreme Measures" X-Force Annual 2 (1993), Marvel Comics
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