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La Bandera

La Bandera is a mutant whose first appearance was in Wolverine vol. 2 #19. La Bandera was a young mutant with the power to influence groups of people to do whatever she wills. Additionally, La Bandera could fire energy blasts from her staff, the potency of which was determined by the number of people she was "inspiring" at the time. La Bandera is later reportedly slain by the killer of superhumans known as Zeitgeist.[volume & issue needed]

La Lunatica

La Nuit

La Nuit (Pierre Truffaut) is a mutant and superhero. He was created by Peter Milligan (writer) and Mike Allred (artist), and first appeared in X-Force #116 (July 2001). La Nuit (The Night) was a member of the second team of X-Force. He was teamed with Battering Ram, U-Go Girl, Plazm and other X-Force members on a mission to North Africa. Like with all their missions, Doop, a flying green creature, films them. On this particular one, they lose Sluk to a tank explosion.[volume & issue needed] La Nuit could project a veil of dark energy, presumably in the same way as Darkstar or the Shroud. It is unknown if his powers had any connection to the Darkforce dimension.


Lady Bullseye

Lady Deathstrike

Lady Dorma

Lady Grey

Lady Lark

Lady Lark (Linda Lewis), later named Skylark, is a character in the Marvel Comics series Squadron Supreme and hails from Earth-712. She first appeared in Avengers #85 (February 1971), and was created by Roy Thomas and John Buscema. She is based on Black Canary and later on Hawkgirl in DC Comics.[citation needed]

The character subsequently appears in The Avengers #141-142 (November–December 1975), #144 (February 1976), 147-149 (May–July 1976), Thor #280 (February 1979), The Defenders #112-114 (October–December 1982), Squadron Supreme #1-6 (September 1985-February 1986), #12 (August 1986), Quasar #13-17 (August–December 1990), #19 (February 1991), #27 (October 1991).

Lady Lark is Linda Lewis from Franklintown, New Babylon (a southern U.S. state in the Squadron's reality). She was a singer before an enemy of the Squadron Supreme, Doctor Decibel, surgically implanted synthetic vocal cords into her throat, giving her the ability to generate a "sonic cry" which could incapacitate opponents. A reluctant hero at best, Linda often wished to return to her singing career.

She often partnered in crime-fighting, and later romantically, with the character Golden Archer (mirroring the relationship between the modern Black Canary and Green Arrow); however, she refused his marriage proposal.[volume & issue needed] The Archer then used a mind-altering device to literally change her mind, but this had the unintended side effect of altering her personality to an air-headed, vapid persona that put her feelings for the Archer above all other priorities.[volume & issue needed] This led to the two of them leaving the Squadron Supreme for a time.[volume & issue needed]

When the Archer died under his later identity of the Black Archer,[volume & issue needed] Lady Lark seemed to slowly shake off the effects of the mental modification, and returned to active status with the Squadron.[volume & issue needed] Feeling she needed to increase her abilities to stand beside teammates that she perceived as more powerful, she began using the artificial wings that once belonged to deceased teammate Blue Eagle to gain the power of flight, and renamed herself Skylark.[volume & issue needed] With this new ability came greater confidence, and Skylark became far more aggressive in combat than she had been as Lady Lark.[volume & issue needed]

After returning to her native dimension with the team, she was injured in reentry and was remanded to hospital care.[volume & issue needed]

A possible future version of Lady Lark appeared in the Supreme Power: Hyperion mini-series.[volume & issue needed]

Lady Lark appeared as part of the "Squadron Supreme" entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Deluxe Edition #12.

Lady Lotus

Lady Mastermind

Lady Octopus


Matt Landru

Matt Landru is a mutant in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Mike Carey and Scot Eaton, first appeared in X-Men: Endangered Species #1 (June 2007).

Within the context of the stories, Matt Landru is one of the mutants to retain their powers after "M-Day" and one that previously had refused to join the Xavier Institute.

As a story element, the character was both a retcon and a plot instigation. The writer created the character as a reason for Beast to research the "M-Day" of the "Decimation" storyline. As part of this, the character was killed in a car crash at start of X-Men: Endangered Species and given a previously unknown back story with Cyclops.



Lee Broder

Steven Lang

Father Lantom

Father Lantom is a fictional priest in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Brian K. Vaughan and Adrian Alphona, first appeared in Runaways Vol. 2 #9 (December 2005).

Lantom is a friend of Cloak and Dagger, whom he housed in his church. When Cloak was framed for harming his partner, Lantom got in contact with the Runaways and explained their situation. The team went off to go looking for the fake Cloak, leaving Lantom to look after Molly Hayes. He then gave her a phone in the off chance she decided to leave the Runaways and stay with a family, but she declined as she saw the Runaways as her family.[1] Lantom and Molly were suddenly visited by Captain America, Iron Man and Wolverine who were searching for Cloak. Lantom wanted them to leave, but Cloak revealed himself just as the heroes were informed of the impostor's appearance at the hospital where Dagger was staying. Cloak and Molly disappear leaving a surprised Lantom.[2]

Father Lantom in other media

  • Father Lantom is a recurring character in Daredevil, where he is played by Peter McRobbie. This version of the character is much more defined and is Matt Murdock's priest. He explains in the ninth episode that while in his youth, he visited Rwanda and befriended the village elder. When local gangs and soldiers came to attack the village, none of them dared to attack the elder. The commander, however brutally murdered the elder and his family, cementing Lantom's belief in the Devil.[3] In the present, Father Lantom gives priestly advice to Matt when he begins a crusade against Wilson Fisk as the Devil of Hell's Kitchen.[4]
  • Father Lantom only makes a single appearance in season 2, delivering a eulogy when Matt, Karen and Foggy hold a private memorial service for Grotto, following Grotto's death at the hands of Frank Castle.[5]
  • Father Lantom appears in the first episode of The Defenders, where Matt sits down for confession, and talks with him about his work reconciling with Karen and Foggy, as well as his guilt over Elektra's death.[6]

Lara the Illusionist

Lara the Illusionist (Lara King) is a mutant who first appeared in District X #5.

Lara worked at a nightclub in Mutant Town, and later found herself as the "other woman" when police officer Ishmael Ortega was having marital problems.

Lara has the ability to create illusions capable of fooling all of the five senses. She was one of scores of mutants who lost their powers following the events of the House of M.

Lara appears in the 2005 "House of M" storyline as an A-List celebrity actress and is married to an influential man. Like her mainstream counterpart, she ends up having an affair with Ishmael Ortega.[volume & issue needed]

Jerry Larkin

Jerry Larkin first appeared in Sgt. Fury and his Howling Commandos #63. Larkin was a member of the original Howling Commandos and fought alongside the team during World War II. Larkin was a former comedy performer and joined the Commandos when he was diagnosed with cancer. Larkin, in kamikaze-style, was killed during a mission in Germany.[volume & issue needed]

Lascivious (Titania)

Davida DeVito, now known as Lascivious and formerly known as Titania, is a supervillain. She was a protégé of Auntie Freeze and a founding member of the Grapplers (along with Poundcakes, Screaming Mimi, and Letha). Titania was a mercenary and former wrestler turned criminal agent for Roxxon Oil.[7][8] She fought the Thing, Giant-Man, Quasar,[9] and Dazzler,[10] and assaulted the Thing while he was hospitalized,[11] before going straight and joining the Unlimited Class Wrestling Federation with her former teammates.[12]

Titania possessed superhuman strength allowing her to lift approximately two tons. As Lascivious, she has an additional ability: to influence the part of the brain that regulates passion, forcing her enemies to fall deeply in love with her or anyone she chooses.



Demetrius Lazer

General Demetrius Lazer was a villain and enemy of the X-Men. He debuted on Decimation: House of M -- The Day After, the one-shot issue that marked the end of the House of M crossover and the beginning of the Decimation storyline. Lazer was the Director of the Office of National Emergency (O*N*E), a United States government agency dedicated to the response against superhuman threats, particularly those involving mutants.[volume & issue needed] During his rulership, he has the mutant Johnny Dee control Magma into killing the mysterious Mr. M.[volume & issue needed] Valerie Cooper, long-time X-Men ally and O*N*E member, ends up breaking his kneecaps in the resulting confrontation.[volume & issue needed]

Morgan le Fay



Vincent Patilio

Buford Lange

Leather Boy

Leather Boy (Gene Lorrene) is a fictional villain in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Dan Slott and Paul Pelletier, first appeared in G.L.A. #1 (June 2005).

Gene Lorrene is a BDSM obsessed individual who answered an ad left in the paper by Mister Immortal to join his team the Great Lakes Avengers as Leather Boy. When they discovered that he did not have any superpowers (he misread the ad), he was immediately booted off the team.[13] Much later, Leather Boy, now donning a Doctor Doom-inspired version of his outfit, learned of Squirrel Girl's indoctrination into the team and set out to take revenge. He broke into their base and snapped Mister Immortal's neck, though clearly he did not die, and killed Squirrel Girl's companion Monkey Joe. However, he was immediately stopped by Big Bertha who had just returned from a modeling session, and was defeated by being sat on by her. The rest of the team returned home and interrogated him where he revealed that Doctor Doom had battled the Fantastic Four in Greenwich Village hence why he was wearing a Doom inspired costume, it had been "all the rage" in his area. Leather Boy was dropped off at the police station shortly afterwards.[14]

Leather Boy got out, but Deadpool managed to catch him after the two somehow caused major destruction.[15]

Leather Boy once again tried to take revenge on Squirrel Girl by kidnapping Tippy-Toe at a Deadpool cosplay contest she was hosting. The real Deadpool, who had at that point gained total sympathy for her, caught Leather Boy and proceeded to allow the local squirrels to take revenge for their fallen comrade.[16]


Lectronn (Tommy Samuels) is a superhero. He was created by Sholly Fisch and James Fry III, and first appeared in Marvel Age #49 (April 1987). As a child, Tommy Samuels contracted Polio, and lost the use of his legs. Years later, an alien came to Earth looking for a worthy person to bestow a great power upon. He chose Tommy, and granted him atomic powers and healed his legs. Thrilled with his new powers, Tommy Samuels became Lectronn and went out to test them. He came across a group of criminals and easily defeated them. However, while they were in custody, it was revealed that the criminals were grievously wounded by Lectronn's powers. He then learned that with great power comes great responsibility.[volume & issue needed] James Fry III recalls seeing a similar character in a foreign comic and states that he very likely unconsciously recycled part of his look.[17] This character is most probably Photonik, from a French series created by Ciro Tota (fr) in 1980 for Editions Lug.

Ganke Lee

Ganke Lee[18] is a fictional supporting character in stories featuring Miles Morales, one of the characters to assume the Spider-Man mantle. The character, created by Brian Michael Bendis and Sara Pichelli, first appeared in Ultimate Comics Spider-Man Vol. 2 #2 (November 2011), which was published as part of Marvel Comics' Ultimate Marvel line of books, which are set in a universe and continuity separate from the "mainstream" Marvel Universe.

In the story, Ganke is an Asian boy and Miles's classmate,[19] best friend and confidant. After the accident with which Miles gains superhuman abilities, Ganke is the first one with whom Miles shares this secret,[20] and is the one who immediately suggests that Miles use these new powers to take up the Spider-Man mantle,[19] following Peter Parker's much-publicized death.[21][22]

Marvel Comics ended the Ultimate Marvel imprint with the 2015 "Secret Wars" storyline,[23] in which the Marvel Universe was merged with other alternate universes, including the Ultimate Universe.[24][25][26] In the storyline, this is explained that the efforts of Molecule Man transported Miles, Ganke, and their families and friends to the mainstream universe.[27]

Ganke befriends Danika Hart, a YouTuber obsessed with Spider-Man. He becomes an indirect source for Danika, but rather than use his real name asks to be called "Ned", a reference to the composite character based in part on him in the feature film Spider-Man: Homecoming.[28][29]

Ganke Lee in other media

Jacob Batalon portrays a character called Ned in Spider-Man: Homecoming. The character does not have a last name and is not necessarily guaranteed to be Ned Leeds, but is a composite of various Spider-Man characters, including Ganke Lee.[30]

Stan Lee


Ned Leeds

Left Hand

Left Hand (Diego Casseas), is a member of the supervillain group, the Folding Circle. Diego Casseas' wife was one of the brides of the Dragon's Breadth cult that Diego's military unit, the "Half-Fulls", encountered in Cambodia during the Vietnam war. The cult had been breeding superhumans for centuries, hoping to tap into the vast power of the Well of All Things, a mystic portal in an ancient temple. The Half-Fulls became part of this breeding program, each member fathering a child with a cult member. Diego's wife died and their daughter was left comatose after the fall of an elevator. Diego, having studied sorcery, stole his daughter's powers ten years later and became the Left Hand.[31] The Left Hand had the ability to access and manipulate the energy of the Darkforce dimension. He used this ability to project blasts of extreme concussive force (sufficient to kill a human being with little effort), and to teleport himself and others over long distances.


Magnus Lehnsherr

Magnus Lehnsherr is the son of an alternate-universe version of Magneto and Rogue. Created by Judd Winick and Mike McKone, this version first appeared in Exiles #1. Magnus could control electromagnetic energies (i.e. electrons, photons, etc.), allowing a wide variety of different effects (including flight, energy blasts, and force fields). His powers are similar to Magneto. Flesh-to-flesh contact with Magnus is lethal, transforming other beings into solid steel.

Prudence Leighton

Lei Kung


Harry Leland

Olivia Lentz

Olivia Lentz was created by Dan Slott and John Calimee, and first appeared in Venom: Sinner Takes All #2. Olivia was a former lawyer who was recruited to aid the Jury prosecute the criminals they abducted in their staged trials. Former jurist Max Taylor aka Screech served as the defense attorney. A mystery man named Gavel served as their judge.

Olivia was taken to the Jury's secret headquarters via an unchartered plane where all the windows were covered with mirrors (to prevent Olivia from deducing the location). Olivia appears to have been selected to serve the Jury because of some unrevealed past with Venom. She claims to have had experience with symbiotes. Olivia was shrewd and showed little compassion for the criminals she tried.

Olivia's relationship with the Jury seems to have come to an end. A comment in Thunderbolts #23 stated that the Jury had lost their funding and support system (including Gavel and apparently Olivia as well).


Daniel Radford


Female android


Thanos' Leo


Leonus first appeared in Incredible Hulk Annual #1 (October 1968), and was created by Gary Friedrich and Marie Severin.

The character subsequently appears in Fantastic Four #83 (February 1969), The Incredible Hulk #119-120 (September–October 1969), Amazing Adventures #1-2 (August–September 1970), Silver Surfer Vol. 1 #18 (September 1970), Inhumans #1 (October 1975), #4-6 (April–August 1976), Marvel Fanfare #14 (May 1984), Fantastic Four Unlimited #2 (June 1993), and Fantastic Four #401 (June 1995).

Leonus appeared as part of the "Inhumans" entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Deluxe Edition #6.

Leper Queen



Levan was a member of the space pirate Nebula's band of mercenaries.[volume & issue needed] Levan is a Freebooter, and Nebula's first officer. She recognizes his weaknesses and uses them to dominate him totally. While in her presence, he is subservient and a little nervous. Away from her, he is haughty, proud, and an able warrior.

Hanna Levy

Hanna Levy is a character created for District X by David Hine and David Yardin. Levy was a resident of Mutant Town, and the neighbor and friend of Mister M. She has a degree in social history and works for the North American Historical Review, a highly regarded journal. Her mutation is a prehensile tongue which helps her catch insects, the only thing she can digest.[volume & issue needed]

Andrew Lewis

Andrew Lewis is the designer of both incarnations of the Vault.[32][33][34][35][36][37] He first appeared in Fantastic Four: Foes #1. The owner of Lewis Security Systems, he designed the Rocky Mountains Vault and was used as pawn by the Mad Thinker and Threska. He also built the Negative Zone Vault and blamed Reed Richards for his wife's death.

Alexander Lexington

Alexander "Lex" Lexington was created by Peter Milligan and Salvador Larroca, and his first appearance was in X-Men vol. 2 #178. Alexander Lexington served in the military keeping his mutant powers a secret. While a skilled soldier, he also had a long disciplinary record. He was forced to use his powers while in the Sentinel Squad O*N*E Program, although he and Meld were able to hide the fact for a while. He was able to free his remaining teammates during a disastrous mission to the Savage Land.

Lexington lost his mutant powers due to M-Day, and is currently the Sentinel Squad O*N*E field captain. During the Messiah Complex crossover, the squad were infected with nano-sentinel technology and compelled to attack the mansion. All pilots were killed as the infection robbed them of all humanity.

Lex was able to generate electric current to manipulate electronic systems or produce high-voltage discharges; now depowered, Sentinel mech gives him extraordinary size and strength, reinforced armor plating, pulsar beams, optical lasers, non-lethal smoke bombs, capture net ordnance and boot rockets.


Lianda Lianda first appeared in Dracula Lives! #1-2 (1973). Lianda appeared as part of the "Vampires" entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Deluxe Edition #20.

Lianda was an old gypsy woman and healer who had been made into a vampire and servant of Varnae. Lord Turac brought the wounded Dracula to Lianda to be healed, considering him more valuable to the Turks if kept alive.[volume & issue needed] Turac did not know that she was a vampire, and she turned Dracula into a vampire in retaliation for his persecution of the gypsies.[volume & issue needed] When Turac learned that Lianda was a vampire, he slew her with a wooden spear.[volume & issue needed]

  • Liberty Girl


Gustav Brandt


Thanos' Libra


Lich first appearance was in Force Works #6 as a member of the Mandarin's Avatars. Lich is a former diplomatic assistant who has been transformed into a skeletal monster. He used his claws and strength to snap Spider-Woman's webs and grapple with her.[volume & issue needed] He and Sickle later fought against Colleen Wing and lost to her.[volume & issue needed]


Lifeforce is a mutant super villain in the Marvel Comics Universe. Her first appearance was in Cable #17, and she was most notably a member of the second incarnation of the Dark Riders.

Along with the rest of the Dark Riders, Lifeforce was sent to hunt down mutants found unfit by their leader, Genesis. Their first target was a former Dark Rider, Foxbat. Lifeforce maliciously sucked the life out of him, leaving him for dead.[volume & issue needed] Later, as the Dark Riders went up against a few of the X-Men, Lifeforce battled Domino, but was defeated.[volume & issue needed] Lifeforce eventually joined her comrades, Spyne and Hurricane, in breaking the mutant Cyber out of prison.[volume & issue needed] She was killed during an adamantium bonding process on Wolverine when he rejected the adamantium, causing shrapnel to stab into her body.[38]

Lifeforce was born a mutant with the ability to drain the life force of others, thus revitalizing her own energy, or firing the energy from her hands in the form of concussive blasts. She was also well-trained in hand-to-hand combat.





Lifter (Ned Lathrop) is a fictional mutant supervillain in the Marvel Comics universe. He was created by Jack Kirby, and first appeared in Captain America Annual #4 (1977).

Lifter first appears as a member of the second incarnation of the Brotherhood of Evil Mutants.[39] Lifter subsequently appeared in Defenders vol. 1 #78-80, 83, 87, 125-126, and 128-130. As Meteorite, he appeared in Captain America vol. 1 #343, 346, 368, 394, and 426. As Meteorite, he was later a member of the Resistants. He appeared once again as Lifter in New Warriors vol. 2, #6.

His name has been included on a list of Mutants who have been depowered by the events of House of M and "Decimation" that was printed by Wizard Magazine. However the accuracy of the list has been disputed,[40] and Lifter has not yet been listed or shown as depowered in any Marvel Comics publications.

Lifter's mutant power gives him the ability to lift heavy objects by canceling the effect of gravity upon them.

Lifter appeared as part of the "Mutant Force" entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Deluxe Edition #9.

Other versions of Lifter

In Civil War: House of M, Lifter was seen as a member of Magneto's mutant army during his rise to power.[41]


Lightbright (Obax Majid) first appeared in Silver Sable #16, (September 1993), and was created by Gregory Wright and Steven Butler. At one point in her life, Lightbright was apprehended by the Bio-Genes, a part of the terrorist group HYDRA due both to her mutant powers and the fact she was a Somali rebel.[volume & issue needed] The Bio-Genes were defeated by Silver Sable and her Wild Pack organization.[volume & issue needed] Battlestar offered Lightbright a chance to redeem herself and she agreed to join the group.[volume & issue needed] Joining the Wild Pack on several of its missions, Lightbright apparently liked the idea of being a super-hero. However, the group disbanded.[volume & issue needed]

Lightbright, one of the few mutants to keep their mutant powers after M-Day,[volume & issue needed] is a photokinetic, able to generate and manipulate heat and light energy in a variety of ways. In addition to flight and creating powerful blasts of energy, she can glow with a light which induces calm in people.

When next seen, Lightbright was one of the many heroes who opposed the Super-hero Registration Act during the Civil War event.[volume & issue needed] Returning to her rebellious ways, she was stopped by Iron Man, Spider-Man and the local police.[volume & issue needed]


Tommy Lightning


Lightning Bug

Lightning Bug first appearance was in Marvel Comics Presents #15. Lightning Bug was killed in the Mutant Massacre. Her astral essence survived and searches out a new form to inhabit. Her essence later perished.[volume & issue needed]

Lightning Rod

Lightning Rod first appearance was in Excalibur vol. 2 #1. Lightning Rod was a member of Unus' gang in Genosha. With this group, he attacked Professor X.[volume & issue needed] He later helps Callisto attack some Magistrates.[volume & issue needed] He was depowered on M-Day.[volume & issue needed]


Lilith Dracul


Lil' Bro


Link (Lorne Lincoln) was created by Ann Nocenti and Don Perlin, and first appeared in Beauty & the Beast #2 (Feb. 1985), a mini-series starring the Beast and Dazzler. He was friends with Poltergeist.

Link has telekinetic powers. He was one of the young people staying at the Heartbreak Hotel, and worked as a street mime.[volume & issue needed] He and Poltergeist saved Dazzler from the Gladiators.[volume & issue needed] Link and Poltergeist later decided to leave the Hotel.[volume & issue needed]


Abner Little

Abner Little, also referred to as Mister Little, is a soldier of fortune in the Marvel Universe.

The character, created by Jack Kirby, first appeared in Black Panther #1 (January 1977).

Within the context of the stories, Abner Little is an unsuccessful, bumbling treasure hunter who sometimes assists the Black Panther and Iron Man.


Live Wire

Live Wire (Rance Preston) is a fictional character in Marvel Comics. He first appeared in Fantastic Four Annual #5 (November 1967), and was created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby.

The character subsequently appears in Marvel Two-in-One #70 (December 1980), and then as a member of the Circus of Crime in Ghost Rider #72-73 (September–October 1982).

Rance Preston was born in Houston, Texas. His weapon is an electrified lariat of which he is a master. He also has various skills that he learned working on a ranch as a cowboy, such as horseback riding. He was once an agent of the Psycho-Man.[42] Live Wire later teamed up with Shellshock, another former agent of the Psycho-Man.[43]

Live Wire frees the Circus of Crime from a prison wagon on its way to the penitentiary, and he then joins the group. The group captures Power Man, but with the help of Black Goliath, Power Man defeats the Circus.[44] Live Wire also fights the original Ghost Rider as part of the Circus of Crime.[45]

While battling John Steele, Live Wire was apparently accidentally eaten by Princess Python's pet snake.[46]

Live Wire has an electrified cable that he uses as a lariat. Anyone ensnared by it suffers damage from the electricity. He wears insulated gloves and clothing that protects him from electricity.

Live Wire appeared as part of the "Circus of Crime" entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Deluxe Edition #2.

Living Brain

Living Diamond

Living Laser

Living Lighting

Living Monolith

Living Tribunal


Llan the Sorcerer


The character is possibly based loosely on the Lovecraftian entity Lloigor. He is a demon in the shape of a hand with eyes at the end of each finger and has come into conflict with the Avengers.[47]



Llyron is the son of Llyra, and was genetically accelerated in age by Llyra so that he might take the crown of Atlantis. His mother Llyra was a Lemurian/human hybrid and a foe of Namor. She decided to conceive a child with Namor and introduce him as a successor to the Atlantean throne. After discovering that Namor was sterile, Llyra instead seduced a human named Leon McKenzie to create Llyron. Leon's father Lawrence was Namor's half-brother via their father Leonard, thus making Leon Namor's nephew and by extension Llyron is Namor's great nephew. The Atlantean Council voted Namor off the throne, and declared Llyron to be his rightful heir. However, the sorceress Morgan le Fay raised Atlantis from the ocean floor, and in the resulting chaos Llyron left with a number of Atlantean refugees to find a new home.[volume & issue needed]

Llyron is named after his maternal grandfather Llyron who was Lemurian. His maternal grandmother was a human named Rhonda Morris.[volume & issue needed]

He has resurfaced in the Thunderbolts series, as the leader of Fathom Five, a militant Atlantean splinter group determined to destroy humanity. Llyron was defeated and nearly killed by The Radioactive Man. He escaped and returned to Atlantis, only to discover that he had radiation poisoning, and furthermore had spread the poisoning among the Atlantean population. Radioactive Man was able to reverse the poisoning.[48]

Llyron has super-human strength, agility, endurance, and some resistance to physical and energy attacks. He also possesses gills, allowing him to breathe underwater as well as on land, and can swim incredibly fast compared to humans. Llyron is resistant to cold, presumably another adaptation to undersea life.


Maximus Lobo

Lobo Brothers

  • Ted Locke




Publication information
Publisher Marvel Comics
First appearance Spider-Woman #50 (Jun 1983)
Created by Ann Nocenti
Brian Postman

The Locksmith is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

Publication history

The Locksmith appeared in Spider-Woman #50 (June 1983), and was created by Ann Nocenti and Brian Postman.

Fictional character biography

The Locksmith was a lock designer and escape artist who believed that the feats of super-powered beings have overshadowed the achievements of ordinary humans. For this reason, he captured super-powered beings in San Francisco and imprisoned them in specially designed cells.[49]

The mutant Tick-Tock assisted the Locksmith in capturing various super-heroes and villains and keeping them in the Locksmith's prisons.[50]

Locksmith and Tick-Tock eventually captured Spider-Woman, imprisoning her with their other captives. Tick-Tock used his power to help prevent break-outs, anticipating the prisoners' attempts before they could happen. Spider-Woman had Tigra insult Poltergeist enough to start a fight, in which they shorted out their specially designed prisons. Spider-Woman then had Gypsy Moth use her powers to swap their costumes. Tick-Tock did not foresee this change. Once placed in Gypsy Moth’s specific prison, Spider-Woman broke free and released everyone else. After everyone was free, Locksmith collapsed upon having a nervous breakdown. Gypsy Moth restrained Locksmith and Tick-Tock long enough for the authorities to collect them.[49]





Lone Shark

Lone Shark (Lenny "Len" Sirkes) is a fictional super villain in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Wyatt Cenac and Todd Nauck, appeared in Marvel Assistant-Sized Spectacular #2 (June 2009).

Lenny Sirkes was hired by Jeff Jeffers, who was running for borough president, to scare away the residents of Brooklyn. Donning shark like battle armor, Sirkes caused havoc on the streets as Lone Shark (a pun on loan shark) until he was confronted by Luke Cage and Jessica Jones. He was easily defeated by the couple and revealed his real name and the man who hired him.

Lone Shark in other media

Len Sirkes appears in season 1 of Jessica Jones, where he is played by Brett Azar. This version of Sirkes is an actual loan shark who had loaned money to a young man named Antoine Grier. When Grier disappears with the money, Sirkes and his men go out looking for him and run into Luke Cage, who is also trying to find Antoine at the behest of his sister. Later, when Luke is with Jessica, the two run into Sirkes and his men and offer to team up with them as Sirkes just wants his money back. However, Sirkes follows Luke and Jessica to a warehouse where Grier is growing marijuana. Sirkes attempts to take Grier away, but Luke and Jessica defeat him and his men.[51]


Raza Longknife


Longneck first appeared in New X-Men #140. Longneck possessed an extremely long neck.



Loni, also known as Loni Stark and Loni Stane, was Howard Stark's first wife, Obadiah Stane's mother, and Iron Man's first major enemy within the Ultimate Marvel. Created by Orson Scott Card and Andy Kubert, and debuted in Ultimate Iron Man Vol. 1 #1 (March 2005), she is technically an original Ultimate Marvel character but is the counterpart of Obadiah Stane's (unnamed) mother in the mainstream comics and is later revealed to be a character in a in-universe cartoon within the Ultimate universe. A greedy opportunist, Loni married Stark. With Stark not a ruthless person, Loni divorced Stark and visited Zebediah Stane and they agreed to take Stark's company apart while Howard was most likely too distracted as his second wife gave birth their son Anthony"Tony" Stark.

Several years later, after Zebediah is incarcerated for kidnapping the younger Stark covered in the elder Stark's biotechnology armor, Loni divorces Zebadiah and gets half while Obadiah gets the other half. Loni later meets the teenaged-Tony as he's developing a prototype power-armor. Claiming that she is a changed person, Loni asks Howard to enroll Obadiah in a special school, but on his first day Obadiah murders a pair of students and makes it look like an accident.[52]

Eventually, it is revealed that Loni was the mastermind behind-the-scenes who tried to frame Howard for Zebediah's murder. When Iron Man, War Machine, Howard, Obadiah and Nifara set off to Utah to find Loni, their chopper explodes, injuring War Machine. From her compound, Loni tries to kill Iron Man and even Obadiah. With Howard and Nifara as captives, Loni kills Nifara and confesses to Howard that all she ever wanted was power. That’s why she married (and divorced) Howard, married Zebadiah, had Obadiah, and later had Zebediah killed. When Iron Man shows up, Loni threatens to kill Howard if Tony doesn't take the suit off. After Tony takes off his armor, Loni—pondering if they were a family that would've ruled the world—shoots him in the head, not knowing that his entire body is a brain and will heal itself. After Tony fights off Loni, Obadiah, mad for being left for dead, kills his mother.[53]

Hugo Lopez

Hulk Lopez is a "friend" of the Crawlers. He was created by David Michelinie and Carmine Infantino, and first appeared in Avengers Vol 1 #203 (January 1981).

Hugo is "friends" with the worm-esque Crawlers that were originally mutated anaerobic research within the sewers, however, Wonder Man and Beast try to convince Lopez to leave the mutated sewer group.[54]

Ultimate Marvel

An Ultimate Marvel version of Hugo Lopez as a completely different character. This revamped characterization is created by Jonathan Hickman, Sam Humphries and Luke Ross, and first appeared in Ultimate Comics Ultimates Vol 1 #11.

He is a S.H.I.E.L.D. scientist who worked off the grid for Nick Fury and the Ultimates in California. Hugo first helped Hawkeye, Falcon and Monica Chang.[55] Lopez is also left a secret team of Ultimates which ambitious politician found out about.[56][57][58][59]

Lord Chaos

Lord Dark Wind

Lord Deathstrike

Lord of Light

Lord of Light (Nathan Tyler) is the father of Tandy Bowen in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Bill Mantlo and Bret Blevins, first appeared in Strange Tales Vol. 2 #1 (April 1987).

Nathan Tyler married Melissa Bowen and together they had a daughter named Tandy. As time went on, Melissa grew into a hateful materialistic woman, causing Tyler to leave his home for good.[60] He left his entire estate to her while he traveled to India to search for enlightenment.[61] He studied under several gurus until he learned how to absorb and distribute light. This power caused the negative effect of killing people and thus would initially only use it on the ones who were dying. However, as time went on he started using it on innocents. He gained a following and earned the name the Lord of Light until one day he ran into his daughter now going by the name Dagger and her friend Tyrone Johnson now known as Cloak. He temporarily cured Tyrone of the darkness and then tried to convert Tandy so that they could both reach godhood. Tyrone and Tandy battled Tyler who was attempting to drain the light from the latter when she refused. Realizing what he had become, Tyler kills himself by diving into Tyrone's cloak and is devoured by the Predator.[62]

Lord of Light in other media

Nathan Tyler, renamed Nathan Bowen, appears in Cloak & Dagger, portrayed by Andy Dylan. This version is a worker at Roxxon. After picking Tandy up from ballet practice, he gets a call about an incident at the Roxxon Gulf Platform and tells them to shut it down. This leads to a car accident that causes Nathan to drive his car off the bridge. While Tandy survived, Nathan didn't which led to Roxxon confiscating his work from his home much to the devastation of Melissa Bowen.[63] Nathan was mentioned when Melissa told Brigid O'Reilly that Nathan was posthumously fired from Roxxon and they confiscated his work. Tyrone later experience a vision of a younger Tandy being unable to do something as it shows Nathan getting suffocated by the executives at Roxxon. This led to Tyrone using his Darkforce abilities to keep a younger Tandy from running away.[64] A hallucination of him appears in "Lotus Eaters", when Tandy and Tyrone enter Nathan's co-worker Ivan Hess' mind. It is revealed that he had been calling him shortly before the Roxxon Gulf Platform blew up.[65] In "Ghost Stories," it is revealed that Nathan was far from perfect and would hit Melissa, crushing Tandy's view of him.[66]

Andy Lorimer

Lorna the Jungle Girl


Lani Ubana



Nancy Lu

Esther Lucas

Esther "Etta" Lucas is a fictional character in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Marcus McLaurin and Dwayne Turner, first appeared in Cage #3 (June 1992).

Esther Lucas is the wife of James Lucas and the mother of James Jr. and Carl, the latter of whom would grow up to become Luke Cage. Despite loving Carl, she and her husband were also disappointed in his continuous run ins with the law and were embarrassed about having to bail him out. Esther was killed by one of Carl's gang members causing James and James Jr. to blame him.[67][68]

Esther Lucas in other media

  • Luke Cage's mother, renamed Amanda Cage, appears in Ultimate Spider-Man voiced by Kimberly Brooks. She and her husband are depicted as scientists who created a version of the Super Soldier Serum that gave their son his powers.
  • Esther Lucas appears in flashbacks in Luke Cage, portrayed by Joniece Abbott-Pratt. She was initially unable to conceive a child with her husband and was angered when she learned that he was having an affair with his secretary with whom he had fathered a son named Willis "Diamondback" Stryker in the process. However, she managed to give birth to Carl and dubbed him the "Miracle Baby". She seemed to lose contact with her son after he was arrested.[69] In the second season, it is revealed that she visited her son while he was incarcerated, but died sometime afterward from cancer. This event drove a wedge between Carl and James.[70]

James Lucas

James Leonard Lucas (legally changed to James Greary), is a fictional retired police officer in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Marcus McLaurin and Dwayne Turner, first appeared in Cage #3 (June 1992).

James Lucas joined the police force at a young age and rose in the ranks, eventually becoming a detective. During the 70's, Lucas teamed up with reporter Constance Molina, Blue Marvel, Kaluu, Blade, and the mysterious woman known as The Bear and formed The Mighty Avengers. They disbanded after their first and only mission.[71]

James settled down with his wife Esther and they both had two sons, James Jr. and Carl, the latter of whom would grow up to become Luke Cage. James had a rough relationship with Carl who was always getting arrested due to the gang he was in. When his wife died, James and Carl's relationship was strained even more.[67][68] Years later, James Jr. joined The Corporation which did not settle well with James Sr. due to its racist history.[72] Carl, who by then had become Luke Cage, rescues James Sr. from Corporation, but are unable to save James Jr. who had transformed into Coldfire. They reconcile, but are driven apart by the memory of Esther.[73]

Luke asks his wife Jessica Jones to look for James who had remarried and changed his name to James Greary. Though he refuses to speak to Luke initially, he finally sees his son and asks him how life is with the Avengers.[74]

James Lucas in other media

  • Luke Cage's father, renamed Walter Cage, appears in Ultimate Spider-Man voiced by Phil LaMarr. He and his wife Amanda are depicted as scientists who created a version of the Super Soldier Serum that gave their son his powers.
  • James Lucas briefly appears in the first season of Luke Cage, portrayed by an unknown actor in season one and by Reg E. Cathey in season two as one of his final roles prior to his death in February 2018.[75]. This version is a pastor in Savannah, Georgia, who became unfaithful to his wife and started an affair with his secretary Dana Stryker, with whom he had a son named Willis "Diamondback" Stryker. Luke was born shortly thereafter, and James and his wife loved him dearly. Luke mentions to Claire that while his father is still alive, he cut off all contact with Luke after he was sent to Seagate.[69] He appears in season two where he and Luke meet each other after all their years of separation. Luke wants nothing to do with him, despite James claiming that he wants to reconnect.[76] It is revealed that after Etta contracted cancer, James angrily blamed his son. Since then, he as regreted it and has tried to make amends. In "On and On", the two finally talk about the wedge driven between them.[70] James and Luke finally make peace with each other in "For Pete's Sake" and James presumably returns to Georgia.[77] His voice is heard echoing through Luke's ears as he sits as the new owner of Harlem's Paradise.[78]

Georgi Luchkov

Georgi Luchkov is a former KGB agent in the Marvel Universe.

The character, created by Mindy Newell and John Stanisci, first appeared in Marvel Comics Presents #135 (Aug. 1993).

Luchkov is a former informant for the KGB who had turned on many of his fellow agents. After the fall of the Soviet Union, he feared that the relatives of those individuals would have him killed, so he began hunting them down and strangling them. The Black Widow tracked and apprehended him, and turned him over to the authorities.[79]

Georgi Luchkov in other media

The character was adapted for the film The Avengers where he was portrayed by Polish actor and director Jerzy Skolimowski. He and his men kidnap Black Widow and plan to torture her only for Phil Coulson to call them on their phone asking to speak with her. It's revealed that Black Widow allowed herself to be captured and promptly escapes, knocking out Luchkov and his men.


Lucy in the Sky



Luis is a fictional character who originated in the Marvel Cinematic Universe before appearing in Marvel comics. The character, created by Edgar Wright, Joe Cornish, Adam McKay and Paul Rudd, first appeared in the 2015 film Ant-Man, where he was portrayed by Michael Peña. Peña reprised his role as Luis in the 2018 sequel Ant-Man and the Wasp.

Luis in film

Luis is Scott Lang's best friend and former cell mate whom he met at San Quentin State Prison. Luis' reason for imprisonment was due to him stealing two smoothie machines, which he seems unusually proud of. Due to Scott's estrangement from his ex-wife Maggie, Luis lets Scott stay with him and his two friends Dave and Kurt (played by Tip "T.I." Harris and David Dastmalchian, respectively). However, Luis' primary reason for doing so was so that Scott could help them rob Hank Pym's house. With no other choice, Scott helps him leading into a series of events that starts Scott's eventual reformation and acceptance of the Ant-Man mantle. Later, Scott calls upon Luis and his friends into helping him break into Cross Technological Enterprises to steal the Yellowjacket armor. Luis goes disguised as a security guard and expresses uneasiness, yet excitement at being a "good guy" and then reaffirms this by rescuing a guard he had earlier knocked out. He, along with Dave and Kurt, attempt to aid Scott in his final battle with Darren Cross, but are scared away by the abundance of police officers in the area. At the end of the film, Luis informs Scott that he heard that the Falcon was looking for him.

In the sequel, Luis founds X-Con Security Consultants along with Scott, Kurt and Dave. Though Scott is placed under house arrest due to the events of Captain America: Civil War, Luis still conducts business within the confines of Scott's house and occasionally takes part in playing with his daughter Cassie. When Scott arrives with Hope and Hank Pym, Luis happily chooses to work with them in capturing Ghost, whose real name turns out to be Ava Starr. Later on, however, Luis, Kurt and Dave are captured by Sonny Burch and his men who inject Luis with truth serum to make him reveal where Scott and Hank are. Through it, Luis gives up Scott and Hank's location to Burch and Ava, who was also looking for them. Luis, Kurt and Dave take part in the chase through San Francisco, knocking out Burch and his men and using the truth serum on them for revenge. After Scott is released from his house arrest, he goes back to work with Luis and their friends, and their company is hired for a new business.

Luis in comics

Luis made his comic book debut in The Astonishing Ant-Man #1 (December 2015), by Nick Spencer and Ramon Rosanas. He is once again Scott's cell mate, but does not have any speaking lines. He does seem to sympathize with him, as he looked helpless watching Scott getting beaten up by other inmates.[80]

Luis in other media

Luis appears in Lego Marvel's Avengers, voiced by Michael Peña.[81] He narrates the "Ant-Man" DLC.

Aleksander Lukin

Willie Lumpkin




Lurking Unknown



Lady Lylla is a fictional anthropomorphic otter in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Bill Mantlo, first appeared in The Incredible Hulk #271 (May 1982).

Lylla is the C.E.O. of the biggest toy making company in the universe, Mayhem Mekaniks on the planet Halfworld. She is also the friend and lover of Rocket Raccoon. She inherited the company after her parents were murdered by Judson Jakes who wanted control of the company. The only way for Lylla to gain full control was through marriage.

Lylla soon came under threat not just through Jakes, but also through Lord Dyvyne as they both wanted to control her toy company.[82] Luckily Rocket Raccoon came to her aid and with the help of their friends, Wal Rus and Uncle Pyko, defeated both parties.[83] Lylla traveled with Rocket afterwards to start a new life together.[84]

These events were later revealed to be false. Lylla, along with the rest of the halfworlders, were actually service animals who cared for mental patients on their planet. She was also apparently married to Blackjack O'Hare.[85] She has not been seen since, and her marriage to Blackjack seemed retconned as he reappeared as a deadly mercenary and enemy to Rocket.[86]

Lylla in other media

  • Lylla is briefly mentioned in Guardians of the Galaxy. When Rocket is captured by the Nova Corps, her name pops up as an associate on his rap sheet.
  • Lylla makes her first media appearance in Guardians of the Galaxy: The Telltale Series, voiced by Fryda Wolff. Similar to Rocket in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, she was genetically altered by an evil scientist with cybernatic implants in her body. Her real name is also 89P14 (One number more than Rocket's). Prior to the game's story, she and Rocket worked together to escape the scientific facility on Halfworld, but she died from lethal injection in the process. Rocket will have the option to either let her sacrifice herself to buy Rocket some time to get away from the Halfworld scientist or he will carry her out. Either way, Rocket will mourn her death. Rocket wants to use the Eternity Forge to bring her back to life where the play will have the option to use the remaining energies of the Eternity Forge to do just that following Hala the Accuser's defeat. In episode 5 following Hala the Accuser's defeat, the player will have the option to use the remaining energy in the Eternity Forge to revive Lylla.

Shawna Lynde

Dr. Shawna Lynde is a fictional character in Marvel Comics. She was created by Doug Moench and Keith Pollard and first appeared in Thor #314 (December 1981).

Shawna Lynde was a fellow medical school graduate of Donald Blake of whom she was unaware of his identity as Thor. She admired and had a secret crush on him. When Blake moved to Chicago, Shawna showed him around. From that point on, Shawna found herself a constant damsel in distress for Thor to rescue.[87]

When Rimthursar used the Silver Chalice to resurrect his menagerie, Shawna was one of the five people to be possessed. Her spirit was Kyrie and with the rest of the menagerie attempted to defeat Thor.[88] Rimthursar is defeated causing Kyrie to aid Thor in defeating the Wolflings. As gratitude, Odin returned Shawna and the other possessed individuals back to normal and erased their memories of ever having powers.[89]

Shawna also met Sif who was posing as Blake's cousin 'Sybil'. The two had a rocky relationship, especially due to both having a romantic interest in Thor.[90] By then, Blake began fighting crime more often as Thor than he was spending time with Shawna causing her to become frustrated with their relationship.[91] Thor eventually stopped using his Donald Blake alias causing Shawna to become worried about his disappearance. Shawna and her coworkers got together to discuss what to do with Donald Blake's office until they were visited by Fandral. He informs them that Blake was called away and would never return. They are then given a bag of gold coins to pay Blake's debt and had their memories of Blake wiped from their minds.[92]

Shawna Lynde in other media

Shawna Lynde has a cameo appearance in The Avengers played by Romy Rosemont. After the big battle she is seen briefly on television declaring her love for Thor.

Monica Lynne

Monica Lynne is a fictional singer in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Roy Thomas, Frank Giacoia and Herb Trimpe, first appeared in Avengers #73 (February 1970).

Monica Lynne was investigating the death of her sister, Angela, when she was attacked by the Sons of the Serpent. She was rescued by Black Panther and the two began a relationship afterwards.[93] Monica and T'Challa were engaged to be married, but for unexplained reasons, they broke it off.[94] Despite this, Monica continued to be a damsel in distress. T'Challa has rescued her from Achebe,[95] Nakia[96] and Erik Killmonger.[97] She was last seen sadly singing in concert over T'Challa's marriage to Storm.[98]


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