List of Marvel Comics characters: B

  (Redirected from Blockbuster (Man-Brute))


Bakuto is a fictional ninja in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Andy Diggle, Antony Johnston and Marco Checchetto, first appeared in Daredevil #505 (April 2010).

Bakuto, the head Daimyo of South America, met with the other four Daimyos in Jigoku-Chu Castle in Japan. He showed some doubt in Matt Murdock leading The Hand and especially scoffed at White Tiger's involvement due to her being a woman. Beforehand, Bakuto had killed his master, Izanagi, to showcase "[his] strength of will", even going so far as to not allowing him seppuku.

In the present, while having dinner, Bakuto's food is spiked causing him to hallucinate demons. Matt goes to check on him as Daredevil and are both immediately attacked by ninjas that were secretly sent by the other Daimyos. After defeating them, Matt is led to believe that someone is attempting to take Bakuto's life and ups the security. Despite this Bakuto believes that Matt was the one who sent the ninjas and begins plotting to kill him.[1] He is later confronted by a possessed White Tiger and killed in sword combat.[2]

Bakuto in other mediaEdit

  • Bakuto appeared in Iron Fist, portrayed by Ramón Rodríguez. Bakuto is one of the leaders of The Hand and is Colleen Wing's sensei from before the events of the series.[3] Bakuto at first appears to be a benevolent person, aiding Danny Rand in his abilities and showing him footage of the previous Iron Fist, but soon it becomes apparent that he wishes to use Danny for his own purposes and especially has plans for the Meachums.[4][5] After shooting Joy Meachum, he and his men take Danny, but end up fighting him along with Colleen and Davos. Bakuto battles Colleen with swords, but he is stabbed by his former pupil. Colleen refuses to kill Bakuto, so Davos does it for her. His body then disappears. Colleen assumes that Bakuto's people took it, but Danny recalls that Harold Meachum managed to come back from the dead.[6]
  • Bakuto reappeared in The Defenders, revived to full health. He is established to be one of the five Fingers of the Hand, the others being Sowande, Madame Gao, Alexandra, and Murakami. He first appears when he accosts Colleen, Danny and Luke as they are escorting Claire to the 29th Precinct for protective custody, but escapes.[7] He is later present, along with Murakami and Madame Gao, when Elektra kills Alexandra and assumes command of the Hand.[8] The three Fingers express disdain with Elektra for her actions, but she is undeterred, only interested in cultivating the substance so she can have eternal immortality.[9] Nonetheless, the Fingers accost Matt, Luke and Jessica when they break out of the precinct and return to Midland Circle seeking to rescue Danny from Elektra. Bakuto comes very close to finishing off Matt until Colleen shows up to fight him off. Bakuto remains upstairs to fight Colleen, Claire and Misty. Regaining the upper hand, Colleen kills Bakuto, but not before he manages to cut off part of Misty's right arm.[10]


Brian BannerEdit

Rebecca BannerEdit



Bantam is a fictional mutant. Created by Jim Lee and John Byrne, the character first appeared in Uncanny X-Men #282.

Bantam is an assistant of Trevor Fitzroy who uses his power as a chronal anchor to keep track of his master's time portals.[volume & issue needed] When Fitzroy takes over a future timeline and renames himself the Chronomancer, Bantam accompanies him.[volume & issue needed] Bantam realizes that Fitzroy had been driven mad by his dreams of power, and eventually betrays his master to the rebellion led by Bishop.[volume & issue needed] Bantam assists in the raising of the gate to the Chronomancer's keep, and dies at the hands of Fitzroy's Chronotroopers.[volume & issue needed]

Bantam kept track of all of Fitzroy's time portals still in stasis. He was sensitive to the bioenergy emissions of other superhumans, allowing him to locate the site where the energy was released.

In other mediaEdit

Bantam appears in the two-part X-Men episode "One Man's Worth".


Eli BardEdit

Baron BloodEdit

John FalsworthEdit

Victor StrangeEdit

Kenneth CrichtonEdit

Baron BrimstoneEdit

Baron MordoEdit

Baron StruckerEdit

Baron ZemoEdit

Heinrich ZemoEdit

Helmut ZemoEdit



Turk BarrettEdit

Breeze BartonEdit


The Basilisk is the name of three fictional characters appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

The first is a supervillain who debuts in Marvel Team-Up #16 (Dec. 1973).[11] The second is a lizard-like villain who first appears in Morbius, the Living Vampire #5 (Jan. 1993). The third is a mutant who first appears in New X-Men #135 (Dec. 2002). Basilisk is also the codename used by an alternate reality version of the X-Man Cyclops in the Age of X crossover.

Basilisk (Basil Elks)Edit

The Basilisk (Basil Elks),
art by Ron Wilson
Publication information
PublisherMarvel Comics
First appearanceMarvel Team-Up #16 (Dec. 1973)
Created byLen Wein
Gil Kane
In-story information
Alter egoBasil Elks
Team affiliationsHood's unnamed crime syndicate
AbilitiesEnhanced strength, stamina and reflexes
Energy projection
Temperature and molecular manipulation
Volcano generation

Basil Elks is a petty thief who breaks into a museum to steal what he believes is an ordinary emerald - but is in fact an alien Kree artifact called the Alpha Stone. Elks, however, miscalculates the security guards rounds and is caught and fired upon when he reaches for a weapon. The guard's bullet accidentally hits and shatters the gem, causing an explosion that transforms Elks into a humanoid reptilian - his skin becomes green and scaly and his eyes are now large and red. Elks then flash-freezes the guard in place, and realizing that he now has superhuman abilities, decides to become a supervillain and calls himself the Basilisk. He faced off against Spider-Man, Mister Fantastic, Captain Marvel and the Mole Man which ended with him being imprisoned in another Kree artifact called the Omega Stone that ended up in lava.[12][13]

The Omega Stone he was imprisoned in was found in a lava river by some Moloids who worshiped it.[14] After absorbing the Omega Stone into himself (thus increasing his power to its fullest potential) and breaking free, he fought the Thing and defeated him until Spider-Man arrived.[15] After hearing the Basilisk's origin, Spider-Man manages to help the Thing regain consciousness and they fight the Basilisk. During the fight, the Basilisk disappeared during a cave-in.[14]

The Sphinx pulled the Basilisk from his timeline and paired him up with Moonstone, Ulysses Bloodstone, the Man-Wolf and Gyre to compete against the Sphinx's elder self and his team consisting of Black Bolt, Darkhawk, Mister Fantastic, Namorita, and Nova.[16]

The Basilisk reappeared in the crossover storyline involving the Scourge of the Underworld, a vigilante who assassinated numerous minor supervillains. Seeking retaliation against the Thing, the character tunneled his way to the headquarters of the Fantastic Four which was undergoing construction, but was murdered by the Scourge of the Underworld disguised as a construction worker.[17]

Dead Ringer later acquired a tissue sample from the Basilisk's body and assumed his form.[18]

During the "Dark Reign" storyline, the Basilisk was resurrected - along with 16 other criminals murdered by the Scourge - by master criminal the Hood using the power of the entity Dormammu. The revived characters form a squad to attempt to eliminate the Punisher; the Basilisk completed the mission by capturing the Punisher.[19]

During the "Fear Itself" storyline, the Basilisk is among the villains that escape from the Raft after the Juggernaut takes the form of Kuurth: Breaker of Stone and damages the facility heavily. He assists the Man-Bull, the Griffin, and another escaped inmate in a bank robbery. When Hercules arrives, he recognizes that the fourth person with them is actually Hecate. The Basilisk joined the Man-Bull and the Griffin in fighting Hercules until Hecate regained her memories.[20] When a revived Kyknos attacks Hercules, the Basilisk and the Man-Bull flee.[21] Hercules and the Griffin manage to find where the Basilisk and the Man-Bull are hiding and recruit their help. The villains approach Hecate and Kyknos using a ruse involving Hercules being turned to stone. Hercules quickly revives and saves the villains by killing Kyknos, while Hecate escapes.[22]

The Basilisk was later hired by HYDRA where he was paired up with the Looter to steal the Ellsworth Sonic Reducer. Both of them are defeated by the Superior Spider-Man (Doctor Octopus' mind in Spider-Man's body) and are webbed up for the police.[23]

Basilisk (Wayne Gifford)Edit

Publication information
PublisherMarvel Comics
First appearanceMorbius the Living Vampire #5 (Jan. 1993)
In-story information
Alter egoWayne Gifford
AbilitiesSuperhuman strength and agility
Paralyzing stare

Gifford is a dysfunctional person who turns to demon-worshipping to create an alternate persona, the Basilisk. Possessing a paralyzing stare, the Basilisk battles the anti-hero Morbius the Living Vampire.[24]

Basilisk (Mike Columbus)Edit

Publication information
PublisherMarvel Comics
First appearanceNew X-Men #135 (Dec 2002)
Created byGrant Morrison
Frank Quitely
In-story information
Alter egoMike Columbus[25]
Team affiliationsXavier Institute Student Body
Brotherhood of Mutants
AbilitiesParalyzing light pulse projection

Basilisk is a mutant and a student at the Xavier Institute. Possessing limited intelligence and persecuted in his youth due to his abnormal appearance (bald, abnormally large and with one eye), the character is extremely aggressive. Once the Basilisk's mutant power manifests, he suffers from brain seizures until given a device to help regulate the ability.

The Basilisk joins the Brotherhood of Mutants. They take over New York City. While watching human prisoners march by, he makes a joke about a perceived bad smell. The Brotherhood's leader Magneto attempts to deliver a punishment, but kills the Basilisk instead.

Powers and abilitiesEdit

Upon absorbing the Alpha Stone, the Basil Elks version of the Basilisk possessed enhanced physical strength, reflexes, and stamina. The Basilisk's main offensive weapon were his eye beams, which could be concussive force (these could also be directed at the ground for limited flight) or energy that manipulated temperature (to boiling or freezing extremes) or molecules.[26] Upon absorbing the Omega Stone, Basilisk's powers increased to their full extent, allowing him to generate volcanoes worldwide, including in the Savage Land and New York City.[27]

Wayne Gifford was a normal human until becoming the Basilisk, a large humanoid reptile. The creature possesses superhuman strength and agility, and a paralyzing stare. The Basilisk's one weakness is its reflection, which serves as a reminder of its former state.

The Mike Columbus version of the Basilisk possesses an overly-fleshy head devoid of all features except for sunken ears, a slit-like mouth, and a single centered eye socket. A camera-like device is located in this socket that allows the Basilisk to control his superhuman mutant ability to emit a pulse of high-frequency strobe light from his brain. The light paralyzes any sentient being that views it, while the length of the effect varies depending upon the willpower of the onlooker.



Batroc the LeaperEdit


Battleaxe (Anita Ehren) is a fictional character in the Marvel Comics Universe. She first appeared in The Thing #33 (March 1986), and was created by Michael Carlin and Ron Wilson.

An unlimited class wrestler, Battleaxe is a massive woman who carries an axe as her weapon of choice. Defeating Titania in a wrestling match, she claims the title as champion of the Grapplers. However, when Titania is slain by the Scourge of the Underworld, Battleaxe vows to avenge her former teammate. She takes out her aggression on the Thing, battling him in a wrestling match. Realizing Battleaxe is taking her anger out on him, the Thing purposely loses the match.[28] She later joins Superia's Femizons and battles Captain America.[29] She also fights BAD Girls, Inc. while in a costumed bar.[30]

Later, in Ms. Marvel's own series, Battleaxe fights the titular heroine in front of William Wagner's closed restaurant. Puppet Master's mind-controlled Chilean soldiers catch Battleaxe and try to take her with them. Ms. Marvel defeats them and takes the soldiers and Battleaxe on her minicarrier.[31]

Battleaxe has superhuman strength and durability. She carries a set of two axes which are her weapons of choice.





Beautiful DreamerEdit


Jesse AaronsonEdit

Olisa KabakiEdit



Abner JenkinsEdit

Leila DavisEdit

Joaquim Robichaux, Elizabeth Vaughn and Gary QuinnEdit

Janice LincolnEdit

Hobgoblin's BeetleEdit



Bella DonnaEdit


Dexter BennettEdit



Beta Ray BillEdit



Big BerthaEdit

Big ManEdit

Frederick FoswellEdit

Janice FoswellEdit

Henry Pym Jr.Edit

Big WheelEdit



Henry HawkEdit

Achille DiBaccoEdit




Black AntEdit

Black BoltEdit

Black BoxEdit

Black CatEdit

Black CrowEdit

Black DwarfEdit

Black FoxEdit

Raul ChalmersEdit

Dr. Robert William PaineEdit

Black Jack TarrEdit

Black KnightEdit

Sir PercyEdit

Nathan GarrettEdit

Dane WhitmanEdit

Augustine du LacEdit

Unnamed WomanEdit

Black MambaEdit

Black MarvelEdit

Black PantherEdit




Black RacerEdit

Black RiderEdit

Black SpectreEdit

Black SwanEdit


Yabbat Ummon TurruEdit

Black TalonEdit

Pascal HortaEdit

Desmond DrewEdit

Samuel BaroneEdit

Black TarantulaEdit

Black Tom CassidyEdit

Black WidowEdit

Claire VoyantEdit

Natalia Romanova / Natasha RomanoffEdit

Yelena BelovaEdit

Monica ChangEdit




Mark ScarlottiEdit

Unnamed ManEdit

Unnamed WomanEdit



Marcus DanielsEdit



Joseph ManfrediEdit

Heavy MettleEdit

Barnell Bohusk (Beak)Edit


Donald BlakeEdit

Dr. Donald "Don" Blake is the fictional doctor identity of Marvel Comics character Thor. The character, created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby, first appeared in Journey into Mystery #83 (August 1962).

Donald Blake is a construct of Odin, created for the purpose of giving a weak and powerless identity for Thor. After removing his memory, Thor started his life as the crippled Don who chose to be a doctor after sympathizing with the sick. Don finds the hammer Mjolnir and transforms into the God of Thunder. Later, Don regains his memory as Thor and soon learns the whole truth from Odin.[32] The Blake identity has been used here and there before Odin opted to erase him from existence. After Thor was killed by The Serpent, Donald Blake suddenly came into existence as a separate entity fully aware that his whole life had been a lie.

Alternate versionsEdit

Donald Blake in other mediaEdit

  • Donald Blake appears in The Incredible Hulk animated series voiced John Rhys-Davies. This version is a doctor working in Detroit. He is shown as a man who is crippled and his staff is his enchanted hammer Mjolnir. When he fights with the Hulk, Hulk grabs his hammer which turns back into a staff and Thor turns back into Donald Blake, suggesting he derives his power solely from his hammer.
  • Donald Blake appears in The Incredible Hulk Returns played by Steve Levitt. This version is a medical student obsessed with Viking culture. He joined an archaeological expedition where he found Mjolnir and summoned Thor. Despite trying to lose the hammer it always came back to him. He serves as Thor's sidekick.
  • Though Donald Blake does not appear in the film version of Thor, he is mentioned by Jane Foster as someone who was, "good with patients and bad with relationships". Thor uses his name when Erik Selvig picks him up from a S.H.I.E.L.D. facility.



Siena BlazeEdit

Blazing SkullEdit




Samuel "Sam" ChungEdit





Blitz is a minor character in Marvel Comics.

Jamie Zimmerman was created by Terry Kavanagh and Alex Saviuk, and first appeared in Web of Spider-Man #99 (April 1993). A female member of the New Enforcers, she possessed super-human strength and agility as well as a heavily armored costume, and Spider-Man was initially unaware of her capabilities.[34] She was ultimately defeated by Spider-Man and Blood Rose.[35]

Blitz in other mediaEdit

A heavily adapted character appears in Marvel's Spider-Man named Barkley Blitz, voiced by Ogie Banks.[36] The male leader of a group of adrenaline junkies called the Wake Riders, he initially uses the Vulture mantle and later the Goblin moniker while being a fanboy of Adrian Toomes. In the episode "Rise Above It All", Blitz manipulated Spider-Man to be involved in some stunts while covering up the Wake Riders' heists. During a heist on Horizon High, Barkley and the Wake Riders were joined by the Vulture as a leader but are defeated by Spider-Man and Ultimate Spider-Man. However, Barkley and the Wake Riders are released from police custody when their publicist Gabby Flenkman has a cover story that J. Jonah Jameson supports. During the "Goblin War" arc, Blitz is part of the Goblin Nation as the Goblin King's personal enforcers, engaging in combat with Spider-Man and Harry Osborn before being defeated by Ghost-Spider.


Blitzkrieg is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe. He was created by Mark Gruenwald, Bill Mantlo, Steven Grant, and John Romita, Jr., and first appeared in Marvel Super-Heroes: Contest of Champions #1 (June 1982).

Franz Mittelstaedt was born in Backnang, Germany. He was inspecting an electrical power plant when a stray bolt of lightning struck a faulty generator and bathed him in electricity. When he emerged from his coma weeks later, he found that he could summon lightning at will to wield as a weapon. He decided to use his powers in the name of democracy.

Later he was teleported away by the Grandmaster, along with hundreds of other heroes of Earth, so that the Grandmaster and Death could choose champions from among them. Blitzkrieg was chosen for the Grandmaster's team, fighting alongside fellow heroes Captain America, the aboriginal Talisman III, Darkstar, Captain Britain, Wolverine, Defensor, Sasquatch, Daredevil, Peregrine, She-Hulk, and the Thing. When the Grandmaster's team won the contest, the heroes were returned to Earth.

Blitzkrieg later joined the German superhero team Schutz Heiliggruppe, along with Hauptmann Deutschland and Zeitgeist. The team intended to arrest the Red Skull for his World War II war crimes, assaulting Arnim Zola's castle and fighting and defeating the Skeleton Crew.

Blitzkrieg later traveled to Buenos Aires to investigate the deaths of a number of South American superheroes, including his former ally Defensor. Blitzkrieg was confronted by his teammate Zeitgeist, who turned out to be the serial killer Everyman. Everyman killed Blitzkrieg, adding him to his long list of murdered superheroes, but Blitzkrieg was later avenged by Hauptmann Deutschland, now known as Vormund, who killed Everyman.

Blitzkrieg possessed the ability to summon lightning mentally, at up to 15,000,000 volts. He can manipulate all forms of electrical energy, using them to allow him to fly, create electrical energy shields and cages, and electrical tornadoes. He is also immune to electricity, and can sense electrical transmissions and track them to their source.


Gregor ShapankaEdit

Donald GillEdit

Randy MacklinEdit



Michael BaerEdit


The Man-Brute first appeared in Captain America #121 (January 1970), and was created by Stan Lee and Gene Colan. The character subsequently appears as Blockbuster in Omega the Unknown #7 (March 1977), and #9 (July 1977), in which he is killed.

The man originally known as the Man-Brute was an ex-convict whose strength was boosted by a factor of twelve by Professor Silas X. Cragg. Cragg was an enemy of Captain America from the World War II era who had developed a variant of the Super Soldier Serum which he used to empower the Man-Brute. Cragg sent the Man-Brute to attack Captain America at a charity event, but when the Man-Brute ran into his own estranged son he became upset at what he had become. Man-Brute attacked Cragg, who backed into a high voltage machine and was electrocuted.[37]

Renaming himself Blockbuster, he sought to acquire wealth for his son Robert, to give him a better life and keep him from becoming a criminal like himself. He robbed a bank, leading to conflict with the NYPD and then Omega the Unknown. Omega felt empathy for Blockbuster and his son, and let the man escape with the money. After Blockbuster robbed a diamond store, the owner offered a thousand dollar reward to which Omega responded. After struggling with Omega a few times, Blockbuster was incinerated by the second Foolkiller.[38]

Blockbuster possessed superhuman strength, durability, endurance, etc. He was an experienced street fighter, although he did not demonstrate any advanced fighting skills.

Blonde PhantomEdit

Blood BrothersEdit






Cullen BloodstoneEdit

Elsa BloodstoneEdit

Ulysses BloodstoneEdit


Blood SpiderEdit

The Blood Spider (Michael Bingham) is a fictional supervillain appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. He first appeared in The Amazing Spider-Man #367 (October 1992), created by writer David Michelinie and artist Jerry Bingham.

Blood Spider is a mercenary trained by Taskmaster under contract by the Red Skull to create a team of mercenaries who would be capable of defeating Spider-Man. The trio were patterned after the superheroes Captain America, Hawkeye and Spider-Man, and the characters were called Death-Shield, Jagged Bow and Blood Spider.[volume & issue needed]

Solo joined the fray on the side of the wall-crawler and helps to defeat the three villains and thwart Red Skull's machinations who was using the mercenaries to guard private files sought by Spider-Man in reference to his parents.[volume & issue needed]

Years later, Blood Spider appears with Death-Shield and Jagged Bow among the criminals vying for the multi-million dollar bounty that was placed on Agent Venom's head by Lord Ogre. The trio's attempt on Agent Venom's life is interrupted by competing mercenaries Constrictor and Lord Deathstrike.[39]

Crime Master, with the help of Blood Spider, Death-Shield and Jagged Bow, later tries to steal a damaged Rigellian Recorder from Deadpool and the Mercs for Money.[40]

Of the trio, Blood Spider was the only character who displayed any superhuman abilities. He was able to shatter a solid concrete wall with a very powerful move, indicating he possessed some degree of superhuman strength. He was not as powerful as Spider-Man, and not nearly as fast. He carried a back pack and wrist devices capable of shooting webbing similar to that of Spider-Man, but much weaker. An ordinary human in peak physical condition, such as Solo, was able to tear through it, which would not have been possible with Spider-Man's webbing. Blood Spider's costume has several design elements that Bagley would later incorporate into the redesign of Ben Reilly's Spider-Man costume. The most prominent of the traits is the use of a larger, symmetrical spider emblem on the front and back, the legs of which meet on the shoulders.

Blood Spider in other mediaEdit

  • A variation of Blood Spider appears in the Ultimate Spider-Man animated television series, voiced by Benjamin Diskin.[41] This version is an alternate universe counterpart of Spider-Man from a universe where vampires led by the Lizard King have taken over most of Earth. In "Return to the Spider-Verse" [Part 1], he teams up with Spider-Man and Kid Arachnid to search for the Siege Perilous' shards and free the humans, including his teammates, from Lizard King's control. While the Spider-Men proceed to cure all those infected and defeat Lizard King, Blood Spider is attacked by Wolf Spider, who steals the shard they found. Blood Spider returns in "Return to the Spider-Verse" [Part 4], having been taken captive by Wolf Spider so the villain could drain his essence alongside other Spider doppelgangers. After being saved by Spider-Man, Blood Spider returns to his dimension.
  • Blood Spider appears as a playable character in the mobile video game Spider-Man Unlimited.
  • A variation of Blood Spider appears in Spider-Man: Hostile Takeover, a prequel novel to the 2018 video game Spider-Man. He is recruited off the streets to undergo experiments in a lab run by Norman Osborn, which exacerbate his preexisting mental health issues. Afterwards, he comes to believe that he is the real Spider-Man and that Peter Parker is an imposter. Under his own Spider-Man persona, he shows no interest in protecting and saving lives, stating he is the true Spider-Man as he is willing to kill whereas Peter will not. This disregard for human life causes the public to turn against Spider-Man, though a large number of people believe they are two separate people due to subtle, but obvious differences in their appearance. Eventually, Peter is able to draw the imposter into a public confrontation and prove his innocence. Subsequently, Blood Spider is defeated and incarcerated.[42]


Bloodwraith (Sean Dolan) is a fictional character in the Marvel Comics universe. He was created by Mark Gruenwald, Dann Thomas, Roy Thomas and Tony DeZuniga, and first appeared in Black Knight #2 (July 1990).

Bloodwraith is the murderous enemy of Black Knight and the Avengers. While Sean Dolan was known as Bloodwraith, Bloodwraith is made up of the souls of those the Ebony Blade has slain. He is an expert swordsman compelled to take lives, especially innocent lives. The blade is indestructible and able to cut through almost any material. The blade was forged from a meteorite and Merlin's magic. The blade can trap dead souls and absorb or deflect all kinds of energies and mystical power. Bloodwraith can sense the ebony blade and control it like a telekinetic. If separated, Bloodwraith can teleport to the Ebony Blade or teleport the blade to himself. Bloodwraith rides a winged horse named Valinor.

Sean Dolan was an amateur swordsman with no special abilities. When Sean drew the ebony blade, he found himself overwhelmed and controlled by all the souls of those the sword had slain, and became the Bloodwraith. The Bloodwraith was dark black in color and appeared in costume. The sword constantly craved new blood to add, and those it slew found their souls locked in an eternal battle of good vs. evil in a dimension inside the sword. Bloodwraith rides his winged horse, Valinor, and is an expert swordsman. He can control the ebony blade rather like a telekinetic. When separated from the blade, he can sense its presence and instantaneously teleport to its location. The ebony blade could slice through anything and, previously, would curse its wielder with petrification if its wielder used the blade to draw blood. When he wielded Proctor's sword, the Bloodwraith and Valinor appeared much more skeletal and could channel powerful blasts through the sword. When powered by the Slorenian souls, Bloodwraith became composed of an energy unknown to man, and both he and the sword grew to gigantic size.

Blue BladeEdit

The Blue Blade (real name Roy Chambers[43]) is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. Created by an unknown writer and unknown artist,[44] his only appearance was in USA Comics #5 (cover-dated Summer 1942), published by Marvel forerunner Timely Comics during the period known as the Golden Age of Comic Books.

After the 1940s the character disappeared into obscurity until 2007, when he reappeared in the limited series The Twelve.[45]

Blue BlazeEdit

Blue Blaze (real name Spencer Keen) is a superhero granted enhanced strength, dense skin, increased endurance and an increased life span by a mysterious blue energy source, and appeared in Mystic Comics #1-4.

Blue DiamondEdit

Blue EagleEdit

Blue MarvelEdit

Blue ShieldEdit

Blue Streak/BluestreakEdit

Don ThomasEdit

Jonathan SwiftEdit

Blue KelsoEdit

Carl BrockEdit

First appearanceAmazing Spider-Man #375 (March 1993)
Created byDavid Michelinie, Mark Bagley

Carl Brock is a character in Marvel Comics. He was created by David Michelinie, Mark Bagley and first appeared in Amazing Spider-Man #375. He is Eddie Brock's father.

Carl was a businessman who lacked any form of emotion, until he met his love Jamie. They soon married and decided to have a family, however, Jamie died when giving birth to their son Eddie. This caused Carl to be cold and unloving towards Eddie, generally ignoring and only giving his son half-hearted complimations. Eddie tried everything to gain his father's affection but it was never enough. Things only became worst after Eddie (as a teenager) got drunk and accidentally ran over a neighbor's young son while driving with friends to which Carl went near bankrupt when he used most of his money to cover the incident, causing his resentment towards his son to increase.[46] When journalist Eddie was fired due to the Sin-Eater hoax, Carl ultimately disowned Eddie.[47]

After Eddie bonded with the Venom symbiote and turned into an anti-hero, Spider-Man tried to question Carl about Eddie (first as Peter Parker and then as Spider-Man) but Carl refused to give any information.[48]

After Anne Weying was bonded to the Venom symbiote,[49] and had gotten mysteriously pregnant with Eddie's child, Anne left the boy Dylan at Carl whom he raised as his own son. Despite providing Dylan with a degree of love, Carl was abusive to and (in some cases) even injuring his grandson.[50]

When Eddie with the brain dead Venom symbiote arrived to his father, Carl didn't attempt to help his son and ordered Dylan to go inside home as the agents of Maker's Project Oversight recaptured Eddie.[51] Eddie came back and again tried to seek amends with his father, but Carl angrily told Eddie to leave as he didn't consider Eddie as his son.[52] Dylan thought that Eddie was his older brother and went to Eddie in order to get to know but when Eddie got "sick", Dylan sent Eddie to the hospital. However, Carl arrived and forced Dylan to get in the car. When Dylan tried to argue as Dylan saw Eddie as a great person, Carl was about to lash out, but the Venom symbiote in its humanoid form (being separated from Eddie) confronted Carl inside their minds and after a heart-breaking discussion, the Venom symbiote left Carl in the desert all alone.[50]

Other versions

The character's Ultimate Marvel version is Edward Brock Sr., an expert in bio-engineering. He was a close friend with Richard Parker, with the two working together on Project Venom under the employment of Bolivar Trask.[53] He along with Richard and his wife died from the plane crash orchestrated by Bolivar in order to gain full ownership of the project.[54] However, unbeknownst to Bolivar, Edward had kept a portion of the Venom suit hidden for his son to inherit.[55]

In Marvel Mangaverse, Shinji is May Parker's first husband and father of Venom. When the Shadow-Clan came to claim May's sister, they shot multiple poisonous arrows, killing Shinji, but with his son surviving.[56]

In other media

Eddie Brock Sr. appears in the Ultimate Spider-Man video game, with his story similar to the comic book. The only difference is that, while on the plane, Eddie tested the Venom suit by wearing, however, soon lost control and caused the plane to crash, killing both himself and Richard.

Eddie Brock Sr. is mentioned in Spider-Man Shattered Dimensions.

Bob, Agent of HYDRAEdit

Elias BoganEdit


Ahura BoltagonEdit

Ahura is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The character is usually depicted as a member of the Inhumans species. Ahura was created by Ann Nocenti and Bret Blevins and first makes an appearance in Marvel Graphic Novel: The Inhumans (1988). Ahura was created to be the son of Black Bolt and Medusa. He was banished to a prison since he shared his uncle's, Maximus The Mad, mental instability. Medusa freed him and allowed him to join the Future Foundation, but then Black Bolt allowed Ahura to be taken into the past by Kang the Conqueror.[57] Black Bolt returns him[58] and he becomes the new CEO of Ennilux Corporation.[59] Ahura took a fleet of Ennilux zeppelins to help the Inhumans in their clash with the X-Men, and provided them with a device to destroy the Terrigen cloud.[60] In an alternate timeline, Ahura becomes the new Kang.[61]




Alexander BontEdit




Bor Burison is an Asgardian in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby and named for Borr from Norse mythology, first appeared in Journey into Mystery #97 (October 1963).

Bor, son of Buri, became the ruler of Asgard where under his rule he created the universe. He eventually married the giantess Bestla and had four sons with her named Cul, Vili, Ve and Odin. Out of all of his sons, Bor paid special attention to Odin, whom he groomed to become the next king. However, Bor was angered by Odin's decision to create humans which he was unable to reverse. Nevertheless, Bor strongly sided with Odin and the two went into battle against the Frost Giants. Bor went up against one giant, who was actually a time traveling Loki in disguise, and battled him, but was killed.[62]

Loki would impersonate Bor's ghost to get Odin to defeat Laufey and adopt the boy that would become Loki. Loki resurrected Bor in modern day, but affected his mind making him think that monsters were everywhere. He encountered his grandson Thor and the two fought in a destructive battle that involved the Dark Avengers. Bor was killed by Thor who only found out about his identity afterwards by Loki and Balder.[63] Hela later brings Bor back to life to lift Mjolnir. When he was unable to, Hela reduces him to dust. She then uses him to battle Thor once again.[64]

Bor once again returns to halt the wedding between Asgardian Sigurd and Valkyrie Dísir, causing much ire with the two as well as Danielle Moonstar, Hela, and Loki.[65]

Bor in other mediaEdit

Bor appears in the 2013 movie Thor: The Dark World, portrayed by Tony Curran. He appears in a flashback to the Asgardians' battle against the Dark Elf forces of Malekith the Accursed five thousand years ago.


Melissa BowenEdit

Melissa Bowen is the mother of Tandy Bowen (the superhero known as Dagger) in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Bill Mantlo and Rick Leonardi, first appeared in Cloak and Dagger #4 (January 1984). The character, a wealthy socialite, was depicted as being very emotionally distant from Tandy.[66] When Tandy runs away, Melissa is irritated at her daughter due to the cost of hiring people to search for her.[67]

Melissa Bowen in other mediaEdit

Melissa Bowen appears in the Freeform series Marvel's Cloak & Dagger, played by Andrea Roth.[68] After the car accident that killed Nathan Bowen on the night with the Roxxon Gulf Platform collapsed, Melissa struggled to make ends meet while dealing with the fact that Roxxon repossessed some of Nathan's stuff from her home upon her husband's death and posthumously firing with the help of her lawyer boyfriend Greg Pressfield. While she still loves her daughter, Melissa has since become an alcoholic and a drug pusher and has been working low paying jobs that she keeps getting fired from.[69] Despite her many flaws, she does show genuine concern for her daughter.[70] She further ends up in a relationship with her lawyer, but she breaks up with Greg. She immediately regrets this, but Greg is murdered by an female hitwoman posing as a water jug delivery person.[71] Melissa and Tandy celebrate the anniversary of Nathan's death. Tandy and Tyrone later access Melissa's memory where it was shown that Nathan once slapped Melissa for spilling coffee on paperwork; this led to Tandy taking up Peter Scarborough's offer to pay to get Melissa out of the trailer park.[72] The female hitperson that killed Greg confronts Melissa at her home working under Scarsborough's orders by the time Tandy visits her mother. The hitperson gives Tandy until the count of three to come out before she shoots Melissa.[73] Thanks to a tactic by Tandy, her mother is saved from the hitwoman and left to confront Scarsborough. Following the Terrors crisis, Melissa is cleaning up her house as Tandy comes home showing her a newspaper stating that Roxxon was responsible for the incident.[74] Tandy and Melissa have improved their relationship where they attend a women's support group.[75] Tandy later finds alcohol, pills, and Chinese food on Melissa's counter where Tandy figures out that her mother has relapsed.[76] Melissa is later seen among the women enthralled by Andre Deschaine.[77] Melissa appears inside the Loa Dimension watching Andre's performance. After being hit by Tandy's light attack, she, Mikayla Bell, and Mina Hess hold Andre as Tyrone and Tandy finish Andre off. Melissa is later seen seeing Tandy off when her daughter leaves New Orleans.[78]


Roger BochsEdit

Madison JeffriesEdit

Jamie BraddockEdit

Isaiah BradleyEdit

Brain DrainEdit


Abigail BrandEdit

Ellen BrandtEdit

Ellen Brandt is a supporting character of the Man-Thing (Ted Sallis) in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Roy Thomas, Gerry Conway and Gray Morrow, first appeared in Savage Tales #1 (May 1971).

Ellen Brandt grew up in a loveless, emotionless household which she had hoped to escape.[79] She met her husband Ted Sallis and she ran away to elope with him. The two visited a fortune teller for fun who informed them that tragedy would befall them.[80] Ted soon began working for S.H.I.E.L.D. and became lost in his work, causing Ellen to see him as cold as her father. She joined A.I.M. and plotted against her husband. When she revealed her true colors to Ted, she chased him into a swamp where he gave himself an untested super-soldier formula and crashed into the swamp, becoming Man-Thing. Ellen was frightened of his appearance and thus his abilities burned half her face.[81][82]

In other mediaEdit

The character was adapted for the Marvel Cinematic Universe film Iron Man 3, portrayed by Stéphanie Szostak.[83] In the film, Brandt is a war veteran who lost her arm in battle before A.I.M. founder Aldrich Killian injects her with the Extremis virus, which grants enhanced regenerative capabilities. She and Eric Savin attack Tony Stark, but Stark is able to cause an explosion that sends Brandt flying into a set of power lines, fatally electrocuting her.

Betty BrantEdit

G. W. BridgeEdit

Brimstone LoveEdit


Britannia is a member of the new UK marvel superhero team The Union. It has been released that Britannia is the leader of The Union, however Britannia's powers have not yet been released to the public. [84]


First appearanceAstonishing X-Men #40[85] (2004)
SpeciesBrood mutant

Broo is a fictional character from Marvel Comics. He is a mutant from the Brood extraterrestrial race, but unlike his feral brethren he is intelligent and compassionate. Broo was born in the lab on a S.W.O.R.D. orbital research station called Pandora's Box.[86] He joined the X-Men as a student in Wolverine & the X-Men #1.

He has been the object of bullying because of his odd behavior; however he does not seem to understand teasing and even takes it as a compliment. He has developed a relationship with Idie,[87] and was at the top in his class behind Quentin Quire.

Kid Omega, who wanted to prove himself to Broo, Idie and Kid Gladiator who told him they never heard of him, reasoned with Krakoa who then joined Wolverine's X-Men.[88]

After discovering a robot placed there by the Hellfire Club in order to manipulate Oya, Kade Kilgore and Max Frankenstein tell Broo about their plans, but he is shot and left for dead before he can tell anyone else.[89] Beast saves his life with assistance by Brand, Peter Parker, Reed Richards and Tony Stark.[90] Broo was treated and put into a coma, and once he awoke, he had reverted to his feral brood instincts and acted like that of an animal.[91] He spent some time as an unwilling student in Kade Killgore's Hellfire Academy mutant school.[92] Idie comes with him for supervision, and Quentin Quire comes to rescue them both.[93] Quire advances the theory that Idie has fallen in love with Broo pre-trauma.[volume & issue needed]

Broo was often seen attacking fellow students and support staff at Killgore's school, random, brutal violence being fully supported and encouraged by the teachers.[volume & issue needed] He was kidnapped by the genocidal alien Xanto Starblood, who was going to teach Broo the hard sciences and feed him unique beings.[volume & issue needed] While on Xanto's ship, Broo bit a Bamf and was healed, restoring his self-aware, intelligent, and compassionate self, and the staff returned him to the school.[94]

During the Battle of the Atom, Broo babysat Shogo Lee.[95]

Broo later appears as a member of the Agents of Wakanda.[96]

Broo is a Brood mutant because he can feel compassion and has high intelligence. Like the rest of the Brood, Broo has several powers, including enhanced strength, enhanced speed, enhanced agility, ability to breathe in space, and insect wings that allow him to fly. His increased intelligence has resulted in funding for his beloved school; Broo has developed a line of pastries that cause the consumer to lose weight.[97]

Brother TodeEdit

Brother VoodooEdit

Brothers GrimmEdit

Jake and William DollyEdit

Percy and Barton GrimesEdit




Hank McCoyEdit

Reed RichardsEdit



James Buchanan BarnesEdit

Fred DavisEdit

Jack MonroeEdit

Rick JonesEdit

Lemar HoskinsEdit

Rikki BarnesEdit

Julia WintersEdit

Paul BudianskyEdit



Henry CampEdit

Marci CampEdit


Bullet/Buck Cashman is a character in Marvel Comics. He first appeared in Daredevil #250 (January 1988) created by Ann Nocenti and John Romita Jr.

Bullet is an agent to the Unites States government who performs covert activities of an unrevealed nature and who has the highest level security clearance such an agent can hold. He is in charge of his young son Lance, who was obsessed with an imminent World War III - however, Bullet was rarely at home, leaving his son alone; indeed, Bullet's permanent address is different to Lance's, although Lance frequently lies to alibi his father. Lance's mother Gloria rarely accepts her responsibilities to stay with Lance, much to Bullet's chagrin.

Bullet was assigned by a United States Army general on behalf of Wilson Fisk, the Kingpin of Crime, to participate in a scheme against the environmental protection organization, Save the Planet. Bullet was to allow another man to bomb the organization's headquarter in terrorist fashion, and then to arrest the supposed terrorist himself. The saboteur would then be released through legal maneuvering.

However, Matthew Murdock, who is secretly the costumed crimefighter Daredevil, captured the saboteur himself. (Murdock was not in his costumed identity at the time.) Murdock then encountered Bullet, who said he would see to it that the saboteur went to jail. Through his superhuman senses, Murdock realized that Bullet was lying, and Murdock and Bullet fought each other, but Murdock finally lets Bullet take the saboteur into custody.

Soon after Bullet killed a man in toxic waste, framing the environmentalists for the murder. Murdock, as Daredevil, accused Bullet of committing the murder, and the two fought. (Bullet realized that Daredevil was the man who fought him previously but does not know Daredevil's true identity.) When the police arrived at the scene, Bullet confessed to the murder and was taken into custody but after Bullet made a single phone call, all charges against him were dropped and he was released.

Since then, Bullet joined criminals recruited by the assassin Typhoid in an attack on Daredevil that nearly killed the crimefighter. [98]

Daredevil decided to get revenge on Bullet; to do so, he tracked Bullet's son and helped him against some bullies, earning Lance's trust. Lance then invited Daredevil to his home and convinced him to not fight Bullet. Bullet entered unannounced and, misunderstanding the scene to believe that Daredevil was threatening Lance, attacked Daredevil. Lance stopped their fight to explain it all. Bullet admitted that he liked Daredevil, having attacked him only because he had been hired to do so. Daredevil decided that tracking Bullet had been useless and left. [99]



Nathaniel BumpoEdit

Sonny BurchEdit

Sonny Burch is a minor character in Marvel Comics. The character, created by writer John Jackson Miller and artist Jorge Lucas, first appeared in Iron Man Vol. 3 #73 (December 2003).

As chairman of Cross Technological Enterprises, Burch acquires Iron Man's technology patents to be sold to various companies in an attempt to improve his own political position.[100][101] However, he had neither the knowledge nor care to fully understand that even Iron Man's outdated technology is too sophisticated for adapting; examples of Burch's incompetence include a submarine where Iron Man and Captain America save the military personnel,[100] a missile defense system for the U.S. Government,[102] and Oscorp's imperfect battlesuits and military drones.[100][103] When technological mistakes threaten his cargo plane carrying Iron Man's armors (which were salvaged after blackmailing Carl Walker[104]) to crash into Washington, D.C., Burch (facing utter ruin) takes a gun and commits suicide.[105] Fortunately, Iron Man saves the personnel within Burch's cargo plane.[106]

Sonny Burch in other mediaEdit

A heavily adapted version of Sonny Burch appears in Ant-Man and the Wasp (2018), portrayed by Walton Goggins.[107] This version is a black market criminal who trades and sells to big businesses; he has henchmen (consisting of Uzman, Anitolov, Knox and FBI agent Stoltz) and is the owner of a restaurant (presumably as a front). Sonny attempts to buy Hank Pym's quantum technology, but gets turned down by Hope van Dyne. Sonny's men subsequently battle the Wasp and Ant-Man. He later manages to get information out of Scott Lang's friends (Luis, Kurt and Dave) via his "truth serum" concoction. Burch and his men fight Ant-Man and the Wasp (who are also fighting Ava Starr) in a three-way battle for the miniaturized technology. Sonny attempts to escape via boat, but is stopped by Giant-Man. Burch and his men catch up to Luis, but are tasered by Kurt and Dave. Luis injects Burch and his men with his own "truth serum" out of revenge, forcing confessions to various crimes to federal agents led by Jimmy Woo; Sonny even confesses to his restaurant's health code violations.



Noah BursteinEdit

Noah Burstein is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The character, created by Archie Goodwin and George Tuska, first appeared in Hero for Hire #1 (June 1972).

Noah Burstein is a scientist who worked on recreating the super soldier serum that created Captain America, and in the process created Warhawk. Years later, Burstein would hire Luke Cage to capture Warhawk.[108] He landed a job at Seagate Prison experimenting on inmates one of them being Carl Lucas. He left Lucas in a "Electro-Biochemical System" when racist guard, Billy Bob Rackham, came to sabotage the experiment only for it to increase Lucas' strength and durability.[109] He later gets a job at the Storefront Clinic with Claire Temple as his assistant. He reunites with Lucas, who had changed his name to Luke Cage, and asks him to rescue Claire when she is kidnapped by Willis Stryker who now went by Diamondback.[110]

Burstein and Claire are later kidnapped by John McIver, who demanded that a similar treatment be done to him as was done to Luke Cage, becoming Bushmaster. He and Claire are later rescued by Cage.[111] At one point Bushmaster returns to force Burstein to work for him even kidnapping his wife, Emma, as leverage. Both he and his wife are saved by Iron Fist this time. He would continue to be kidnapped by criminals only for Luke Cage and Iron Fist to come and rescue him.

Noah Burstein in other mediaEdit

Noah Burstein was a recurring character in Luke Cage, portrayed by Michael Kostroff.[112] He fulfills the same purpose as his comic book incarnation. After Luke Cage escapes from Seagate, Burstein goes into hiding, living in a farmhouse with all of the experimental equipment he was able to salvage. Claire takes Luke to see him after Diamondback shoots him with a Judas bullet.[113] He removes the pieces of the bullets only to reveal that he plans on using the information gleaned from him to improve on his experiments. He even so far as to tell him that Reva Connors, who was his assistant at the time, was also in on the plans. Enraged by the deception, Luke destroys his equipment before he and Claire leave. However, Burstein is able to retrieve some of the information from his files.[114] In the season 1 finale, Burstein is seen in Diamondback's hospital room following his defeat, though his intended plans for Diamondback are unknown.[115]





Vivian Dolan'sEdit

Emery SchaubEdit

Emery Schaub is a superhero in the Marvel Comics universe. The character, created by Christos N. Gage and Steve Uy, first appeared in Avengers: The Initiative #13 (2008).

An invulnerable overweight fry cook, Schaub is recruited to the Initiative program and given the codename Butterball. Despite Schaub's invulnerability, his lack of physical strength, skill, and wits make him an inappropriate candidate for the superhero program.[116]

When Norman Osborn takes control of the Initiative, Schaub is part of Henry Peter Gyrich's Shadow Initiative assembled to retake control of Negative Zone Prison Alpha from the forces of Blastaar.[117] In spite of heavy losses, the team completes their mission.[118] Schaub has subsequently been referred to as a hero by Norman Osborn and used as an everyman figure for propaganda purposes by H.A.M.M.E.R., Osborn's military arm.[119] During the Siege on Asgard, Butterball helps the Avengers Resistance.[120] Later, Butterball is a founding member of a new superteam in North Carolina.[121] He later joins the Avengers Academy.[122]

Emery Schaub in other mediaEdit

Butterball appears in Lego Marvel's Avengers, voiced by Patrick Seitz.





  1. ^ Daredevil #505-506
  2. ^ Daredevil #507
  3. ^ Blackburn, Farren (director); Ian Stokes (writer) (March 17, 2017). "Felling Tree with Roots". Marvel's Iron Fist. Season 1. Episode 7. Netflix.
  4. ^ Hoar, Peter (director); Quinton Peeples (writer) (March 17, 2017). "Black Tiger Steals Heart". Marvel's Iron Fist. Season 1. Episode 10. Netflix.
  5. ^ Chow, Deborah (director); Ian Stokes (writer) (March 17, 2017). "Lead Horse Back to Stable". Marvel's Iron Fist. Season 1. Episode 11. Netflix.
  6. ^ Goddard, Andy (director); Scott Reynolds (writer) (March 17, 2017). "Bar the Big Boss". Marvel's Iron Fist. Season 1. Episode 12. Netflix.
  7. ^ Briesewitz, Uta (director); Lauren Schmidt Hissrich & Douglas Petrie & Marco Ramirez (writer) (August 18, 2017). "Take Shelter". Marvel's The Defenders. Season 1. Episode 5. Netflix.
  8. ^ Surjik, Stephen (director); Drew Goddard & Marco Ramirez (writer) (August 18, 2017). "Ashes, Ashes". Marvel's The Defenders. Season 1. Episode 6. Netflix.
  9. ^ Alcalá, Félix Enríquez (director); Lauren Schmidt Hissrich & Marco Ramirez (writer) (August 18, 2017). "Fish in the Jailhouse". Marvel's The Defenders. Season 1. Episode 7. Netflix.
  10. ^ Blackburn, Farren (director); Lauren Schmidt Hissrich & Marco Ramirez (writer) (August 18, 2017). "The Defenders". Marvel's The Defenders. Season 1. Episode 8. Netflix.
  11. ^ 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. 44. ISBN 978-1-4654-7890-0.
  12. ^ Marvel Team-Up #16-17 (Dec. 1973 - Jan. 1974). Marvel Comics.
  13. ^ Cowsill, Alan; Manning, Matthew K. (2012). Spider-Man Chronicle: Celebrating 50 Years of Web-Slinging. DK Publishing. p. 71. ISBN 978-0756692360.
  14. ^ a b Marvel Team-Up #47 (July 1976). Marvel Comics.
  15. ^ Marvel Two-in-One #16-17 (June-July 1976). Marvel Comics.
  16. ^ Nova #33-35. Marvel Comics.
  17. ^ Fantastic Four #289 (April 1986). Marvel Comics.
  18. ^ Captain America #429. Marvel Comics.
  19. ^ Punisher (vol. 7) #5-10. Marvel Comics.
  20. ^ Herc #3. Marvel Comics.
  21. ^ Herc #4. Marvel Comics.
  22. ^ Herc #5-6. Marvel Comics.
  23. ^ Superior Foes of Spider-Man #11. Marvel Comics.
  24. ^ Morbius the Living Vampire #5-6 (Jan.-Feb. 1993) and 24 (Aug. 1994). Marvel Comics.
  25. ^ Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe (hardcover) #13, Xavier's Institute entry
  26. ^ Marvel Team-Up #16-17. Marvel Comics.
  27. ^ Marvel Two-In-One #16-17 and Marvel Team-Up #47. Marvel Comics.
  28. ^ Thing #33
  29. ^ Captain America #389–391
  30. ^ Captain America #394–395
  31. ^ Ms. Marvel (vol. 2) #18
  32. ^ Thor #159
  33. ^ Captain America Vol.4 #17-20 (November 2003-January 2004)
  34. ^ Web of Spider-Man #99 (April 1993)
  35. ^ Web of Spider-Man #100 (May 1993)
  36. ^ "Rise Above It All". Spider-Man. Season 2. Episode 4. July 2, 2018. Disney XD.
  37. ^ Captain America #121 (January 1970)
  38. ^ Omega the Unknown #9 (July 1977)
  39. ^ Cullen Bunn (w), Kim Jacinto (p), Kim Jacinto (i), Lee Loughridge (col), Joe Caramagna (let), Sana Amanat (ed). Venom v2, #37 (3 July 2013), United States: Marvel Comics
  40. ^ Cullen Bunn (w), Salva Espin (p), Salva Espin (i), Guru-eFX (col), VC's Joe Sabino (let), Jordan D. White (ed). Deadpool & the Mercs for Money #2 (16 March 2016), United States: Marvel Comics
  41. ^ "Return to the Spider-Verse Pt. 1". Ultimate Spider-Man. Season 4. Episode 16. August 27, 2016. Disney XD.
  42. ^ David Liss (2018). Marvel's Spider-Man: Hostile Takeover. Titan Books.
  43. ^ The Twelve #2
  44. ^ USA Comics #5 at the Grand Comics Database.
  45. ^ 12 Days of the Twelve: The Blue Blade Archived September 29, 2007, at the Wayback Machine, August 2, 2007, Newsarama
  46. ^ Venom Vol. 4 #10
  47. ^ Venom: Dark Origin #1-2. Marvel Comics
  48. ^ Venom Lethal Protector #3. Marvel Comics
  49. ^ Venom Sinner Takes All #2. Marvel Comics
  50. ^ a b Venom Vol. 4 #10-12. Marvel Comics
  51. ^ Venom Vol. 4 #7. Marvel Comics
  52. ^ Venom Vol. 4 #8-9. Marvel Comics
  53. ^ Ultimate Spider-Man #33-34. Marvel Comics
  54. ^ Ultimate Spider-Man #45. Marvel Comics
  55. ^ Ultimate Spider-Man #100. Marvel Comics
  56. ^ Spider-Man: Legend of the Spider-Clan #3-4. Marvel Comics
  57. ^ Uncanny Inhumans #2
  58. ^ Uncanny Inhumans #0
  59. ^ Uncanny Inhumans #7
  60. ^ IVX #6
  61. ^ Uncanny Inhumans #3-4
  62. ^ Thor Vol. 3 #7
  63. ^ Thor #600
  64. ^ Avengers Prime #4-5
  65. ^ New Mutants Vol. 3 #43
  66. ^ Cloak and Dagger #4
  67. ^ Strange Tales Vol. 2 #12
  68. ^ Dinh, Christine (February 14, 2017). "Additional Cast for Highly Anticipated Series 'Marvel's Cloak & Dagger' Announced". Archived from the original on February 14, 2017. Retrieved February 14, 2017.
  69. ^ Prince-Bythewood, Gina (director); Joe Pokaski (writer) (June 7, 2018). "First Light". Marvel's Cloak & Dagger. Season 1. Episode 1. Freeform.
  70. ^ Hoar, Peter (director); Ariella Blejer and Dawn Kamoche (story); Peter Calloway (writer) (June 15, 2018). "Stained Glass". Marvel's Cloak & Dagger. Season 1. Episode 3. Freeform.
  71. ^ Mann, Ami Canaan (director); Christine Boylan & Marcus J. Guillory (writer) (June 21, 2018). "Call/Response". Marvel's Cloak & Dagger. Season 1. Episode 4. Freeform.
  72. ^ Lopez, Alex Garcia (director); Christine Boylan & Jenny Klein (writer) (July 20, 2018). "Ghost Stories". Marvel's Cloak & Dagger. Season 1. Episode 8. Freeform.
  73. ^ Woolnough, Jeff (director); Niceole R. Levy & Peter Calloway (writer) (July 26, 2018). "Back Breaker". Marvel's Cloak & Dagger. Season 1. Episode 9. Freeform.
  74. ^ Yip, Wayne (director); Joe Pokaski (writer) (August 3, 2018). "Colony Collapse". Marvel's Cloak & Dagger. Season 1. Episode 10. Freeform.
  75. ^ Phang, Jennifer (director); Joe Pokawski (writer) (April 4, 2019). "Restless Energy". Marvel's Cloak & Dagger. Season 2. Episode 1. Freeform.
  76. ^ Borsiczky, Jessica (director); Alexandra Kenyon & Peter Calloway (writer) (May 16, 2019). "Two Player". Marvel's Cloak & Dagger. Season 2. Episode 8. Freeform.
  77. ^ Mann, Ami Canaan (director); Alexandra Kenyon & Peter Calloway (writer) (May 23, 2019). "Blue Note". Marvel's Cloak & Dagger. Season 2. Episode 9. Freeform.
  78. ^ Philip John (director); Joe Pokaski (writer) (May 23, 2019). "Level Up". Marvel's Cloak & Dagger. Season 2. Episode 10. Freeform.
  79. ^ Man-Thing (vol. 3) #2
  80. ^ Giant-Size Man-Thing #5
  81. ^ Savage Tales #1
  82. ^ Man-Thing (vol. 5) #1
  83. ^ "Iron Man 3 Notes" (PDF). Archived (PDF) from the original on March 18, 2013. Retrieved March 18, 2013.
  84. ^ Pulfer, Richard (February 14, 2020). "The Union: Meet The Roster Of Marvel's New UK Super Team". Screen Rant.
  85. ^ 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. 61. ISBN 978-1-4654-7890-0.
  86. ^ Astonishing X-Men (vol. 3) #40 (September 2011)
  87. ^ Wolverine & The X-Men #2
  88. ^ Wolverine & The X-Men #1
  89. ^ Wolverine & the X-Men #18
  90. ^ Wolverine & the X-Men #19
  91. ^ Wolverine & the X-Men #14
  92. ^ Wolverine & the X-Men #29
  93. ^ Wolverine & the X-Men #30
  94. ^ Wolverine & the X-Men #35
  95. ^ X-Men (vol. 4) #6
  96. ^ Avengers (vol. 8) #12. Marvel Comics.
  97. ^ Wolverine and the X-Men #20 (2012)
  98. ^ Daredevil Volume Two #60
  99. ^ Daredevil Volume Two #67
  100. ^ a b c Iron Man Vol. 3 #73
  101. ^ Iron Man Vol. 3 #74
  102. ^ Iron Man Vol. 3 #75
  103. ^ Iron Man Vol. 3 #76
  104. ^ Iron Man Vol. 3 #82
  105. ^ Iron Man Vol. 3 #77
  106. ^ Iron Man Vol. 3 #78
  107. ^ Breznican, Anthony (July 22, 2017). "Michelle Pfeiffer will play Janet Van Dyne in Ant-Man and The Wasp". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on July 23, 2017. Retrieved July 22, 2017.
  108. ^ Power Man and Iron Fist #83. Marvel Comics.
  109. ^ Avengers Origins: Luke Cage #1. Marvel Comics.
  110. ^ Hero for Hire #2. Marvel Comics.
  111. ^ Power Man #48-49
  112. ^ Zalben, Alexander (September 30, 2016). "Marvel's Luke Cage: Every Easter Egg and Reference". TV Guide. Archived from the original on October 2, 2016. Retrieved October 2, 2016.
  113. ^ Shankland, Tom (director); Christian Taylor (writer) (September 30, 2016). "DWYCK". Marvel's Luke Cage. Season 1. Episode 9. Netflix.
  114. ^ Surjik, Stephen (director); Jason Horwitch (writer) (September 30, 2016). "Take It Personal". Marvel's Luke Cage. Season 1. Episode 10. Netflix.
  115. ^ Johnson, Clark (director); Aida Mashaka Croal & Cheo Hodari Coker (writer) (September 30, 2016). "You Know My Steez". Marvel's Luke Cage. Season 1. Episode 13. Netflix.
  116. ^ Avengers: The Initiative #13
  117. ^ Avengers: The Initiative #26
  118. ^ Avengers: The Initiative #27 (October 2009)
  119. ^ Avengers: The Initiative #29 (December 2009)
  120. ^ Avengers: The Initiative #34
  121. ^ Avengers: The Initiative #35
  122. ^ Avengers Academy #20-21