List of Marvel Comics teams and organizations

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
(Redirected from Creators (comics))

The comic book stories published by Marvel Comics since the 1940s have featured several fictional teams and organizations and this page lists them.






A.I. Army[edit]

Because of his revelation that he is now a simulated A.I., Tony Stark became Mark One and started to establish the A.I. Army which also consists of Albert, Awesome Android, Egghead II, H.E.R.B.I.E., M-11, Machine Man, Machinesmith, Quasimodo, Super-Adaptoid, Walking Stiletto, the Dreadnoughts, a Sentinel, several Constructo-Bots, several Nick Fury LMDs, and an unnamed bomb disposal robot. This group wants to obtain equal rights with organic beings through whatever way possible.[1]


The Acolytes are a group of mutants and students/soldiers of the mutant Magneto, christening him a "mutant messiah". Led originally by Fabian Cortez (a future leader of the group), his sister Annie and others, the Acolytes first encountered Magneto on Asteroid M, a space station orbiting Earth. The Acolytes requested and were granted sanctuary in addition to kidnapping Professor X and Moira MacTaggert.[2]

Acolytes in other media[edit]

Action Pack[edit]

Action Pack is Kentucky's sanctioned superhero team, and a part of the Fifty-State Initiative. Its known members are Vox, Prima Donna, and Frog-Man (who was briefly replaced by a Skrull).[3]

Advanced Idea Mechanics[edit]

Advocates Squad[edit]

Agents of Atlas[edit]

Agents of Fortune[edit]


Aladdin Assault Squad[edit]

All-New Invaders[edit]

All-New X-Factor[edit]

All-New X-Men[edit]

All-Winners Squad[edit]

Alliance of Evil[edit]

Alpha Flight[edit]

Alpha Flight is Canada's sanctioned superhero team.

Alpha Squadron[edit]

America Redeemers[edit]

See Squadron Supreme.


The Keane Industry obtained the equipment of Americop where they copied it and used it to create their own private security force called the Americops.[4][5]


The Anachronauts are a group of fictional warriors appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The characters serve Kang the Conqueror as his personal guard. The Anachronauts were brought together by Kang, after having bested each of them in personal combat and extracting their allegiance to him. They are from various eras and alternate realities that Kang has visited in his journeys. They first appeared in Fantastic Four Annual #25 (1992). Its members are Apocryphus, Deathunt 9000, Raa, Sir Raston, Ssith, Tyndar, and Wildrun.



The Annihilators are a group of powerful space-based characters from various alien races. They act as a deterrent to galactic war.


The Anti-Arach9 is a supervillain group that was formed by Octavia Vermis and consisted of Aeturnum, Brothers Grimm, Krazy Goat, Lady Bullseye, Los Espadas Gemelas De Toledo, Rose Roché, and Stegron. Each of them came together to take down their mutual enemy Spider-Woman.[6]


Army of Evil[edit]


See Asgard.

Asgardians of the Galaxy[edit]


See Rachel Summers#Askani

Assassin's Guild[edit]

Assembly of Evil[edit]

The Assembly of Evil is a supervillain team consisting of Jester, Fenris, Hydro-Man, Rock (who the Leader sent in his place), and the reactivated Hulk Robot. This team was first seen during the "Acts of Vengeance" storyline, where Jester formed this team at Doctor Doom's suggestion to create a group to fight the Avengers. Jester also tried to get Cloak and Dagger to join the team, but failed to.[7]

Astonishing X-Men[edit]




Avengers A.I.[edit]

Avenging Host[edit]



The Bacchae are a fictional group of woman warrior characters appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. In ancient times Hippolyta and her sisters set about war mongering various lands. In each attack she would steal female children, raising them to be her faithful warriors. This gave rise to the origin of the mythological Amazons. Hippolyta served as their queen and she called them her Bacchae. This arrangement served for many years until the arrival of Hercules. Sometime later with her being immortal, Hippolyta decided to restart her Bacchae cult in order to advance her standing in modern day. She did this by initiating female street people and runaways, providing them with weapons and fighting skills. This modern day Bacchae also became former associates of the Golden Horde and once sought vengeance on the Invisible Woman for interfering with their affairs. They then formed a private New York club called Tartarus as a front based in the heart of Wall Street. Outsiders see it as a private pleasure palace for those of the international business elite who consider the Hellfire Club too passé. It was here during a kidnap attempt that they were foiled by the X-Men.[8]

BAD Girls, Inc.[edit]

BAD Girls, Inc. is a group that consists of Black Mamba, the Asp, and Diamondback who were close friends as well as founding members of Sidewinder's super-villain team the Serpent Society. When Diamondback began dating Steve Rogers, the team acted behind the scenes to make sure that her first real date was uneventful. After learning of Diamondback and Cap's relationship, the Society's new leader, King Cobra, had Diamondback kidnapped and placed on trial,[9] fearing that she would reveal the groups secrets to the Captain. Diamondback was found guilty by her fellow serpents and sentenced to execution. Black Mamba and Asp objected but were overruled by King Cobra. To save Diamondback, Black Mamba and Asp called in a favor from their former leader, Sidewinder, also Black Mamba's ex-boyfriend and they rescued Diamondback, however in retaliation, King Cobra captured the Asp and Black Mamba. Diamondback then hired Paladin to help her free the pair. Together, with Captain America, and Paladin, the five combined to defeat the Serpent Society.[10]

Band of the Bland[edit]

The Band of the Bland is a group of mediocre super villains that came together to assassinate Howard the Duck. It consists of Black Hole, Doctor Angst, Spanker, and Tillie the Hun.

Bastards of Evil[edit]

The Bastards of Evil are a team of supervillains appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.[11]

The Bastards of Evil are young supervillains who claim to be the disavowed children of some of the supervillains. They consist of Aftershock, (who claims to be Electro's daughter), Ember (who claims to be Pyro's son), Mortar (who claims to be Grey Gargoyle's daughter), Singularity (who claims to be Graviton's son), and Warhead (who claims to be Radioactive Man's son). They came together not only to rob a bank but to come up with plans to take over the world. The Bastards of Evil committed acts of terrorism and recorded it with floating robotic cameras. Warhead destroyed a part of Ohio which Gravity stopped, but Warhead escaped. The Bastards of Evil end up running afoul of the Young Allies. During the fight, Warhead exploded on Ground Zero (the former site of the World Trade Center) presumably killing himself and thousands of bystanders.[12]

The Bastards of Evil meet up with their mysterious benefactor. When Firestar and Gravity fight Electro, he ends up defeating them. He let them live so that they can spread the message that he doesn't endorse Aftershock and the Bastards of Evil's terrorism. Electro also says that they should look up how and when he got his powers on the internet and there no way a girl of Aftershock's age could have been conceived after he got his powers. It is impossible for him to be Aftershock's father.[13]

Aftershock informs the Bastards of Evil that they have orders from their superior to Araña and Nomad. When Firestar and Gravity arrive at the edge where Warhead exploded, they are ambushed by the Bastards of Evil.[14] During the Young Allies' fight with the Bastards of Evil, the Young Allies end up meeting their leader who calls himself Superior and claims to be the son of the Leader.[15]

It is soon revealed during the battle that the other Bastards of Evil members were originally teenagers who were kidnapped by Superior, exposed to various forms of radiation, given personal narrative implants, and false memories of their forgotten childhood as the children of those supervillains. When Araña and Nomad are kidnapped, the Bastards of Evil plot to kill them on national television. When the Young Allies arrived and convinced the Bastards of Evil members to in-fight themselves, Aftershock remembers her true identity of Danielle Blunt and causes her to attack Singularity who remembers his true identity of Devin Touhy. Singularity turns on Superior while the other Bastards of Evil members question their true identities. This gave the Young Allies the opportunity to defeat them after Superior uses his telekinetic abilities to rip Singularity in half. Superior and the remaining Bastards of Evil were incarcerated at the Raft. While in his cell, Superior plans to find a way to escape incarceration, wipe the memories of the remaining Bastards of Evil, and create "new siblings" to serve him.[16]

During the "Fear Itself" storyline, Aftershock and Ember were seen escaping from the Raft after Juggernaut in the form of Kuurth: Breaker of Stone leveled it.[17] Both were fighting against the students and teachers from the Avengers Academy alongside Icemaster, but were subdued by Jeremy Briggs.[18]


The Battalion is Arkansas' sanctioned superhero team that's part of the Fifty-State Initiative. Tigra is a known member of this group. Razorback was revealed to be a Skrull infiltrator.[19]

Batroc's Brigade[edit]

Batroc's Brigade is a supervillain team assembled by Batroc the Leaper.

Beta Flight[edit]

Beyond Corporation[edit]


Big Hero 6[edit]

Big Hero 6 is Japan's sanctioned superhero team.

Black Air[edit]

Black Cat's Gang[edit]

Black Panthers[edit]

Black Brigade unit[edit]

Black Spectre[edit]

The Blood[edit]

The Blood are a mysterious race who allegedly supplied the first Earth-born Sorcerer Supreme over 20,000 years ago. Also attempted to separate Johnny Blaze and Danny Ketch to prevent them from knowing they were family and utilizing their powers together, but failed. Its most notable member is The Caretaker.[20]

The Blood in other media[edit]

In the Marvel Cinematic Universe show Helstrom, The Blood is an ancient demon-hunting organization. While they are a secret group, the Catholic Church knows they exist and turns a blind eye to their doings. In this case, they were supposed to kill Ana and Daimon Helstrom when they were children to prevent them from becoming too powerful as adults.[21]


The Bogatyri is a group of Russian superhumans that wanted to avenge Russia's defeat during the Cold War. They were named after the Valiant Champions of Elder Days in Russian folklore and consist of Svyatogor, Mikula Golubev, Doctor Vladimir Volkh, and Zvezda Dennista.[22]

Bozanian Beast Fighter (Ragnarok)[edit]

Britannia Project[edit]

The Britannia Project is a superhero organization led by Steven Darwin. The Britannia Project was first introduced in The Union #1.

Brotherhood of Badoon[edit]

See Badoon

Brotherhood of Mutants[edit]

Brute Force[edit]

Brute Force is a team consisted of eco-sensitive animals who were imbued with the ability to speak and powered armor that gave them special powers by their benefactor Dr. Randall Pierce as part of Weapon II. They consist of a bald eagle named Soar who can transform in a fighter jet, a grizzly bear named Wreckless who can transform into a tank, a lion named Lionheart who can transform into a motorcycle, a kangaroo named Hip-Hop who can transform into an ATV, and a dolphin named Surfstreak who can transform into a race car. Together they fought injustices that were mostly eco-terrorist related such as protecting the rain forests. They primarily fought the similar team Heavy Metal consisting of the gorilla Uproar, the octopus Armory, the rhinoceros Ramrod, the shark Bloodbath, and the vulture Tailgunner.

The series, created by writer Simon Furman and penciler José Delbo, lasted four issues (Aug.-Nov. 1990).[23]

In July 2023, Marvel released a digital revival series on Marvel Unlimited, written by comedian Paul Scheer and Nick Giovannetti, artist Geoffo, and colorist Dee Cunniffe. Scheer said, "We’ve always wanted to revisit these characters [since Deadpool Bi-Annual #1]. We had some plans for a limited series and even a TV show. And after the success of the documentary I did on Brute Force [for an episode of Marvel's 616 on Disney+], Marvel approached us about going a different route and instead of doing a traditional comic, to embrace this new type of digital comic."[24]


The Buckies/BUCkies are a group of Bold Urban Commandos of costumed vigilantes in Captain America led costumes under Jerome Johnson/Right-Winger and Hector Lennox/Left-Winger's leadership.[25] After the BUCkies were usurped by John Walker (under the alias of "Super Patriot") and Battlestar, the two leaders sough super-powers and were enhanced by the Power Broker. The group was disbanded after Lennox and Johnson committed suicide.[26]



Cadre K[edit]


The Called is Utah's sanctioned superhero team that's part of the Fifty-State Initiative. It consists of some unnamed Mormon superheroes.[27]

Captain Britain Corps[edit]

Carnage Family[edit]

Cat People[edit]

The Cat People are a race of humanoid felines that are associated with Tigra. The first Cat People were created from ordinary house cats by a medieval sorcerer named Ebrok. Though the Cat People were initially welcomed into Ebrok's community as warriors and domestic servants, their fierce nature as well as their rapid breeding rate soon started to become uncontrollable and the Cat People were banished to another dimension by Ebrok's fellow sorcerers. The sorcerers also installed a magick ensuring that Ebrok's original cats-into-cat people spell would never work again.[28]


The Cavalry is Georgia's sanctioned superhero team that's part of the Fifty-State Initiative. Known members are Stunt-Master, Crime-Buster, Red Nine, Thor Girl (revealed to be a Skrull imposter), and Ultra Girl.[29]


Cerebro's X-Men[edit]


There are two versions of the Champions:

Champions (1975 team)[edit]

Champions (2016 team)[edit]

Champions of Xandar[edit]

The Champions of Xandar banded together to safeguard the four-sectioned world of Xandar in the Andromeda Galaxy from all threats to its security. The Champions coordinated Xandar's space militia, the Nova Corps, a standing army of 500 soldiers, and its special Syfon Warrior regiment. Most of the Champions were killed fighting the forces of Nebula and the team disbanded.




Children of the Vault[edit]

China Force[edit]

China Force is a fictional organization appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

China Force is a superhero team in China. Each of its members are named after the Chinese zodiac where some of them had training with the Chinese military. They consist of Rat, Ox, Rabbit, Jade Dragon, Snake, Horse, Monkey, and Dog.[30]

Church of Humanity[edit]


Circuits Maximus[edit]

Circus of Crime[edit]

The Circus of Crime is the name of several supervillain organizations appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. Each of its incarnations have battled Hulk, Spider-Man, and Kid Colt.[31] The Circus of Crime first appeared in The Incredible Hulk #3 (September 1962)[32] and was created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby.

Old West version[edit]

There were two organizations in the Old West who dubbed themselves the Circus of Crime. Both teams fought against Kid Colt.[33][34][35][36]

The first version seen in the 19th century consisted of the strongman Sawyer, the swordsman Blade Benson, the animal trainer Captain Corbett, the tightrope walker Mr. Marvel, and the acrobats known as the Tumbling Turners.

The second version seen in the 1870s is led by former blacksmith Iron Mask and consists of hypnotist Bennington Brown, the ventriloquist Doctor Danger, the skilled boomerang thrower Fat Man, the extraterrestrial Living Totem, the super-fast marksman Hurricane, the acrobatic horse rider Rattler, and the winged shootist Red Raven.

Fritz Tiboldt's Circus of Crime[edit]

Originally a spy organization employed by the Nazis during World War II, Tiboldt's Circus was a traveling circus led by Fritz Tiboldt, the Ringmaster. His circus consists of the primate-like Missing Link, the snake charmer Omir, the midget Tommy Thumb, the Trapeze Trio, and the strongman Zandow. He and his performers would use their special skills and talents to rob their audiences. He was sent to America to murder US Government officials using the cover of his circus activities. Tiboldt and his gang fell afoul of Captain America and were deported back to Germany, where Fritz Tiboldt and his wife were subsequently murdered by their former employers.[37]

Maynard Tiboldt's Circus of Crime[edit]

Fritz Tiboldt's son Maynard became the next Ringmaster and formed his Circus of Crime with Clown, Princess Python, Strongman, Teena the Fat Lady, Human Cannonball, the Great Gambonnos, Live Wire, Rajah, and Fire-Eater. Other members later joined and Ringmaster even brainwashed some known characters to work for the Circus of Crime at different points.[38]

Ringmistress' Circus of Crime[edit]

At the time when Doctor Strange, Clea, and Bats the Dog's Ghost were tasked by Umar to watch over Clea's younger sister Donna at Coney Island, an incarnation of the Circus of Crime was formed not far away which is led by Ringmistress and consisting of knife-thrower Stefan Stiletto, strongman Chief Beef, and gymnast Gym-Nasty. As Ringmistress mentions that Ringmaster is her dad, she answers Gym-Nasty's question on why they don't have their own version of Clown by stating that it is obvious. Chief Beef talks about the archtypes of clowns and Ringmistress should consider a villain in the style of commendia Dell'arte much to the dismay of Stefan Stiletto. Donna stumbled into their tent as they planned to make the biggest hypno-wheel that will make them an army of thieves from the crowd. When the say Donna, Ringmistress sent the Circus of Crime after them as her father never "got by a magic baby". Donna brings some carnival toys to life which affects Stefan Stiletto who has ludilophobia which is a fear of toys....especially the stuffed ones. As Ringmistress starts hypnotizing Donna, she performs another wild magic on the carnival food which starts to cause Chief Beef to break his diet much to the dismay of Stefan Stiletto. Bats the Dog comes to Donna's defense as Doctor Strange and Clea arrive where the Circus of Crime was defeated offscreen.[39]

Circus of Crime in other media[edit]

Clan Akkaba[edit]

Clan Boudreaux[edit]


Code: Blue[edit]


Comedy Kids[edit]

The Comedy Kids are three kids (Gabby, Muscles, and Junior) who appear in Comedy Comics #9.


The Command is Florida's sanctioned superhero team that's part of the Fifty-State Initiative. Its known members are Jennifer Kale, Wundarr the Aquarian, Siege, and Conquistador (who was briefly replaced by a Skrull infiltrator).[43]

Commission on Superhuman Activities[edit]





Council of Godheads[edit]

The Council of Godheads is a gathering of all the leaders of the Pantheons.[44]

Council of Godheads in other media[edit]

The Council of Godheads appear in Thor: Love and Thunder.

Council of the Chosen[edit]

Counter Force[edit]


Short for Child-Hero Reconnaissance and Disruption Law Enforcement, C.R.A.D.L.E. has been established to stop the teenage superheroes from violating the Underage Superhuman Warfare Act (AKA Kamala's Law). Known members are Dum Dum Dugice, Speedball, and Timeslip.[45]

Craptacular B-Sides[edit]

Crazy Eight[edit]


The Creators were a league of sorcerers from various time periods, some from at least as far back as the Pre-Cataclysmic era. Backed by the power of the In-Betweener, the Creators temporarily took control of the universe by transforming themselves into stars in an attempt to control the entire universe, and forcing the real stars into human forms. All was set right again by Doctor Strange and the Ancient One.[46]



The villain Chronok stole Reed Richards' time machine, comes to the present and kills almost all of Marvel's heroes.

Cross Technological Enterprises[edit]



Dark Advanced Tech[edit]

Daily Bugle[edit]

Daily Globe[edit]

Damage Control[edit]

Dark Avengers[edit]

Norman Osborn formed his own version of the Avengers during the "Dark Reign" storyline called the Dark Avengers.

Dark Guard[edit]

Dark Lords[edit]

Dark Riders[edit]

Dark X-Men[edit]

Norman Osborn formed his own version of the X-Men during the "Dark Reign" storyline called the Dark X-Men.

Darkhold Redeemers[edit]

Daughters of Liberty[edit]

The Daughters of Liberty are an all-female group that are determined to protect the freedom of everyone at all costs. Harriet Tubman was the leader of one incarnation under the name of Dryad. In the present, Dryad is a revived Peggy Carter and the present day Daughters of Liberty consist of Agatha Harkness, Black Widow, Invisible Woman, Mockingbird, Sharon Carter, Spider-Woman, Shuri, and White Tiger.[47]

Daughters of the Dragon[edit]

Dawn of the White Light[edit]

The Dawn of the White Light is a Japan-based mutant death-cult led by the Gorgon. The cult forms an alliance with the Hand and HYDRA and together they turn superhumans to brainwashed assassins. The brainwashed X-Man Northstar then becomes the leader of the Dawn of the White Light and they go on a killing spree in America. Wolverine and some Sentinels then destroy the cult.

Deadpool Corps[edit]

Death Commandos[edit]

Death Squad[edit]

The Death Squad are hired by a mysterious employer who wants Tony Stark, the armored Avenger known as Iron Man, dead. They manage to track Iron Man down at his main office, and a battle began. Though they gave Stark a good run for his money, they were not able to defeat the super-hero. Stark is about to defeat the entire group, but they manage an escape. Stark is unable to give pursuit, as the Death Squad had damaged his armor's boot jets.[48] Later, the Death Squad decide to give the murder attempt another try. They assist their employer (Justin Hammer) in the murder of several ionically powered beings and in the graverobbing of several of Stark's old acquaintances. S.H.I.E.L.D. leader Nick Fury informs Stark about this and he investigates the matter, with the trail eventually leading toward the Death Squad, who were hiding out at the old castle of the ionically powered long-time Avengers foe Count Nefaria. Nefaria is revealed to be their employer. Iron Man manages to defeat Nefaria and his other minion, Nitro. In the heat of battle, the Death Squad again manages to escape.[49]


Death Web[edit]

The members of Death Web were granted super powers by the Commission on Superhuman Activities with the intent that they use their powers to serve the government.[50] The team's individual members each obtained their unique powers through the scientific manipulation of chemicals extracted from exotic plants from the Amazon jungle.


Deep Six[edit]

There were two different incarnations of the Deep Six:

Namor's Deep Six[edit]

When Namor the Sub-Mariner was missing and framed for crimes in the surface world, several of his Atlantean allies set out to find him together as the first Deep Six. The impromptu group consisted of Stingray, Andromeda, Tiger Shark, Tamara Rahn, and Triton. They battled against the Avengers and then broke up shortly thereafter.[51]

Attuma's Deep Six[edit]

Alternatively, Attuma's incarnation of the Deep Six appeared in The Defenders (vol. 2) #7 (September 2001). Membership of the group included Attuma, Nagala, Orka, Piranha, Sea Urchin, and Tiger Shark (now a villain again).


Defenders of the Deep[edit]

In order to protect the oceans, Namor forms the Defenders of the Deep with Tiger Shark, Orka, Andromeda, Echidna, the Piranhas, Fathom Five members Bloodtide and Manowar, and King Crab as its members.[52]

Delta Network[edit]

The Delta Network, also referred to as the Delta Force (no relation to the real life Delta Force) was the name of a group of Deviants, a fictional race of beings from Marvel Comics. The Delta Network was a group of Deviant warriors who were organized by Warlord Kro. When the Avengers were captured by the Deviant priesthood, Kro called the members into action to rescue them.


Department H[edit]

Department K[edit]

Desert Stars[edit]

The Desert Stars are Arizona's sanctioned superhero team that are part of the Fifty-State Initiative. It consists of Two-Gun Kid, Komodo, Johnny Cool, and Supermax. Blacksmith was revealed to be a Skrull infiltrator.[53]

Desert Sword[edit]

Desert Sword was designed to be Iraq's personal superhuman military team, led by Sirocco. The original team's roster included Sirocco, Aminedi, the Veil, and Black Raazer until Iraq forced Arabian Knight onto the team.


Diabolical Duo[edit]

Doctor Doom's Generals[edit]

Dominus' Minions[edit]

Dominous employed a number of minions to contend with the costumed champions who opposed its attempts to conquer the Earth. One of them was Sunstroke, a human being. The others were sentient beings created from lizards ("Gila"), cacti ("Cactus"), and rocks ("Butte") by means of the robot's alien technology. Dominus was able to create duplicates of each of the three artificially created beings.

DP 7[edit]


Earth Force[edit]

The Earth Force is a group of hospitalized people that were transformed by Seth. It consists of Earth Lord (created from a police officer who was hospitalized after being shot by criminals), Skyhawk (created from a businessman who was hospitalized from overwork), and Wind Warrior (created from a housewife who was hospitalized following a suicide attempt).[54]

Elder Gods[edit]

The elder gods are the oldest of Earth's deities, namely Set, Chthon, and Gaea.

Elders of the Universe[edit]


Elementals of Doom[edit]

Four giant personifications of Air, Water, Earth and Fire and referred to as such. They were created by Diablo through the use of the Tailsmans of Power to battle the Fantastic Four. He later created a fifth member called the Trans-Mutant who had the ability to transform the composition of one object to another. Diablo later combined all four Elementals into the Elematrix.

Elements of Doom[edit]

The Elements of Doom are a group consisting of numerous humanoid beings composed of the periodic table. They were created by aliens to battle the Avengers, but were all defeated. They were then recruited by Diablo after his Elementals of Doom were destroyed.

Emissaries of Evil[edit]

Enchanters Three[edit]











Factor Three[edit]

Factor Three is a short-lived supervillain team led by the Mutant Master, who was secretly an alien from a race of beings from Sirius that resemble octopuses. The roster consisted of the Vanisher, the Blob, Unus the Untouchable, and Mastermind and the Changeling.[55]

Fallen Angels[edit]


The Fangs' are a group that was created to assist Viper in her goals. Its members are Bludgeon, Heat-Ray, Razorblade, and Slither.

Fantastic Five[edit]

Fantastic Force[edit]

Fantastic Four[edit]

Fathom Five[edit]

The Fathom Five is an Atlantean splintered military group with goals to decimate the surface world and were formed by a strike force called the "Fury of the Sea". It consists of Bloodtide, Dragonrider, Llyron, Manowar, and Sea Leopard.

Fear Lords[edit]

The Fear Lords consisted of seven demons—D'Spayre, Dweller-in-Darkness, Kkallakku, Lurking Unknown, Nightmare, Nox, and Straw Man—who conspired to conquer and rule the Earth through fear. They were opposed by Daredevil and Doctor Strange, and Straw Man (who betrayed them).

Fearsome Four[edit]


Femme Fatales[edit]


First Line[edit]

First Line is first seen in Marvel: The Lost Generation—essentially a retcon to fill the gaps caused by Marvel's "sliding timescale", in which the emergence of major superheroes and events was only supposed to have occurred "about ten or fifteen years ago".


Flashmob is an organization of street criminals that were originally formed to attack Power Man. It consists of Nightshade, Chemistro III, Cheshire Cat, Comanche, Dontrell "Cockroach" Hamilton, Mr. Fish II, and Spear.[56]


Folding Circle[edit]

Followers of the Light[edit]

Force Four[edit]

Force of Nature[edit]

Force of Nature is an eco-terrorist group that work for the organization Project Earth. Known members are Aqueduct, Firebrand, Firewall, Skybreaker, Sunstreak, and Terraformer.[57]

Force Works[edit]


Freedom's Brigade[edit]

Freedom's Five[edit]

Freedom's Five is a World War I team featuring Union Jack, Phantom Eagle, Sir Steel, Silver Squire and Crimson Cavalier.

Freedom Force[edit]

Friends of Humanity[edit]

Frightful Four[edit]

Future Foundation[edit]


Galactic Guardians[edit]

Gamma Corps[edit]

Gamma Flight[edit]


The Garrison is Vermont's sanctioned superhero team that's part of the Fifty-State Initiative. Its known members are Fin and Man-Eater.[58]


Gene Nation[edit]

Generation X[edit]


Goblin Nation[edit]

The Goblin Nation, also known as the Goblin Underground, is a group of organized crime composed of Goblin-themed villains led by the Goblin King against the Superior Spider-Man (Doctor Octopus' mind in Spider-Man's body).[59]

Goblin Nation in other media[edit]

The Goblin Nation appears in the Spider-Man episode "Goblin War". This incarnation consists of the Wake Riders and the various Goblin clans led by Silvermane, Electro and Crossbones respectively with the Vulture operating as the Goblin King.[60][61][62][63] Silvermane leads the Cyber Goblins, Electro leads the Electro Goblins, and Crossbones leads the War Goblins.

Godzilla Squad[edit]

The Godzilla Squad was formed to study Godzilla, ideally by capturing him, and preventing injury both to and by him. It was funded and partially controlled by S.H.I.E.L.D., with technology—such as the Red Ronin mecha—constructed by Stark International. S.H.I.E.L.D. agents attached to the Godzilla Squad included Dum Dum Dugan, Jimmy Woo, and Gabe Jones. The group was occasionally aided by the Avengers (particularly Henry Pym), the Fantastic Four (particularly Reed Richards), and Spider-Man. The organization was frequently opposed by Doctor Demonicus.


Great Beasts[edit]

Great Lakes Avengers[edit]

Green Cross[edit]

Green Springs[edit]

Green Springs is a company that was started by Abomination that creates gamma mutates.[64] Outside of gaining former Weapon X scientist Dr. Aliana Alba as an employee, Abomination had Green Springs repower Hulk's son Skaar.[65]

Guardians of the Galaxy[edit]

There were two versions of the Guardians of the Galaxy:

Guardians of the Galaxy (1969 version)[edit]

Guardians of the Galaxy (2008 version)[edit]




Haazareth Three[edit]

The Haazareth Three are a trio of demons that operate out of the hellish realm ruled by Mephisto.




The Harriers are a team of mercenary soldiers, trained and equipped to battle both conventional and superhuman opponents. The organization consists of a military-style unit headed by the commanding officer, Hardcase, and nine other members. Each of the Harriers formerly served as an agent of the international law enforcement agency S.H.I.E.L.D. When the original version of S.H.I.E.L.D. was disbanded, these ten former S.H.I.E.L.D. banded together as the Harriers. The Harriers's last known base of operations was Colbert Chu's warehouse, Street of the Stunted Dog, Lowtown, Madripoor. Hardcase, Battleaxe, and Shotgun took an assignment from the DEA to infiltrate General Nguyen Ngoc Coy's organization in a failed attempt to destroy Coy's major opium crop in the Indochinese "Golden Triangle." During this operation, the Harriers clashed with Wolverine.[66] The Harriers were later hired by Wolverine to try to capture him, Psylocke, and Jubilee as a test of the Harriers's skills.[67]


The Harvesters are Kansas' sanctioned superhero team that's part of the Fifty-State Initiative. Its known members are Pioneer, Grain Belt, Topeka, Meadowlark, and Sunflower.[68]




The Heat is a group of former police officers and corrupt police officers based in Hell's Kitchen, Manhattan.[69]

During the "Gang War" storyline, Elektra's Daredevil appearance discovered that the Heat is led by former NYPD Lieutenant Rafael Scarfe. In addition, They have been backed by an anonymous benefactor who sent an assassin to help them out.[70]

Heavy Hitters[edit]

The Heavy Hitters are Nevada's sanctioned superhero team that's part of the Fifty-State Initiative. Known members are Gravity, Hardball, Nonstop, Prodigy, and Telemetry.[71]

Heavy Metal[edit]

There are two different versions of Heavy Metal:

Heavy Metal (Androids)[edit]

Heavy Metal is a group of androids consisting of Super-Adaptoid, Machine Man, Awesome Android, Sentry-459, and TESS-One.

Heavy Metal (Brute Force villains)[edit]

Heavy Metal is a group of cybernetic animals that were created by Multicorp to fight the Brute Force. It consists of a gorilla named Uproar, a rhinoceros named Ramrod, a shark named Bloodbath, a vulture named Tailgunner, and an octopus named Armory.

Heavy Mettle[edit]

Heavy Mettle is a supervillain group that was founded by Joseph Manfredi.



Hell is broken into several smaller kingdoms ruled over by entities who are generally at odds with each other. Most of these entities are devils and those considered powerful enough to be the strongest rulers in Hell are referred as the Hell-lords. Those who currently and have previously borne this identification are:

Although Hela and Pluto could claim the title of Hell-lords, because they also rule in other nether realms, some readers have referred to them instead as Death-Gods.

Hell's Belles[edit]

Hell's Belles is a team is composed of female mutant terrorists. They were formed by Cyber to commit acts of extortion, and worked for a notorious drug cartel.

Hellfire Club[edit]



Heralds of Galactus[edit]

Heroes for Hire[edit]

Hood's Gang[edit]


Hordeculture is a group of agrochemists, biotechnologists, and bioengineers consisting of Augusta Bromes, Lily Leymus, Edith Scutch, and Opal Vetiver. Specializing in the genetic manipulation and propaganda of plant life, they plan to depopulate the human race so that they can return Earth to what they consider a "more pristine state".[75]

Horsemen of Apocalypse[edit]


Howling Commandos[edit]

Hulk Gang[edit]

In the life of Old Man Logan, its incarnation of Bruce Banner got overloaded gamma radiation and was driven insane enough to impregnate She-Hulk. As a result, over time while claiming the West Coast of the United States as his domain after overthrowing Abomination, Hulk's hillbilly grandchildren helped to form the Hulk Gang where they acted as landlords to those that live in the rebranded part of the United States called Hulkland. In addition, they reside in a series of caves and trailers. The Hulk Gang beat or killed anyone who did not pay their rent on time.

There were two versions of the Hulk Gang in the similar Earths:

Hulk Gang (Earth-807128)[edit]

Hulk Gang members Bobbie-Jo Banner, Charlie Banner, and Otis Banner beat up Logan and will inflict more pain on him if he did not pay double by next month.[76] As Logan was with Hawkeye to obtain the money, the Hulk Gang got tired of waiting and killed Logan's family. Upon returning and finding his family dead, Logan was informed of what happened by his neighbor Abraham Donovan causing Logan to bring out his claws for the first time.[77] Logan proceeded to hunt down and kill the Hulk Gang members Beau Banner, Bobbie-Jo Banner, Charlie Banner, Elrod Banner, Eustace Banner, Luke Banner, Otis Banner, and Rufus Banner where he killed them. When he made his way to Pappy Banner who admitted that he got tired of being a supervillain landlord and wanted to fight Logan for old time sake by having his family killed, Logan engaged him in his Hulk form in battle and emerged as the victor. He spared Billy-Bob Banner and took custody of Hulk's infant son Bruce Banner Jr.[78]

Hulk Gang (Earth-21293)[edit]

The Hulk Gang's history was the same here. Sometime after Pappy Banner's death and the deaths of Beau Banner, Bobbie-Jo Banner, Charlie Banner, Elrod Banner, Eustace Banner, Luke Banner, Otis Banner, and Rufus Banner, the remaining Hulk Gang members Beau Banner II, Billy-Bob Banner, Bobbie Sue Banner, Bodean Banner, Buck Banner, Cambria Banner, Clystine Banner, Horace Banner, Jackson Banner, Jefferson Banner, Jewel Banner, Jozelle Banner, Malakai Banner, Merle Banner, and Virgil Banner were gathered by an unidentified version of Maestro who he plans to make a paradise for the Hulk Gang on Earth-616. With help from the Cambria Banner who defected to their side, Logan and Hawkeye of Earth-616 were able to defeat Maestro and the surviving members of the Hulk Gang went their separate ways.[79]


Humanity's Last Stand[edit]



These characters, created by Bill Everett, Steve Gerber and Win Mortimer first appeared in Sub-Mariner #61 (May 1973). The Hydro-Men is an organization led by fanatical scientist Herman Frayne who used mutagenic Terrigen Mist to transform himself into a green, scaly-skinned humanoid. He took the name of Doctor Hydro. He also transformed his hired agents into Hydro-Men as well.[80][81]




Imperial Guard[edit]

Infinity Watch[edit]



Inner Demons[edit]

Mister Negative is often accompanied by several henchmen, known as his Inner Demons,[82] who wear Chinese opera masks and use high tech electrified versions of swords, knuckles and various other Asian weaponry such as gun staffs and nunchakus. They are able to regenerate from even the most lethal wounds within a matter of seconds, as they have been shown almost immediately recovering from impalement, gunshots to the head, and even getting torn apart or decapitated. It has been implied that the Inner Demons can be killed under the right circumstances: at one point, Anti-Venom claims to have killed some of them, possibly by suffocation, which he later notes to be an effective tactic against them.[83]

Inner Demons in other media[edit]

Institute of Evil[edit]

The Institute of Evil is a fictional organization appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

The Institute of Evil existed in the Earth-712 universe and served as the Squadron Supreme’s arch-foes. The known members of the Institute of Evil included Ape-X (the leader), Doctor Decibel, Foxfire, Lamprey, Quagmire, and the Shape.

The Behavior Modification process invented by Squadron member Tom Thumb would prove to be the Institute of Evil's undoing. The Golden Archer used the machine to make fellow Squadron member Lady Lark obsessed with him. However, he couldn't stand her irrational behavior, so went for a walk and was captured by the Institute. They tortured the Archer until he revealed the Squadron's new base of operations. They then kidnapped the Squadron's family members and attacked their headquarters. They began ambushing Squadron members and using the behavior modification machines on them as they returned from their missions. The Institute then brought the Squadron back to their lair where the Golden Archer and their captive family members were held. The Squadron attacked, revealing that Tom Thumb had designed the process not to work on Squadron members, and defeated the Institute completely.[84]

The Institute of Evil's members were subjected to the Behavior Modification process, altering their personalities. The former super-criminals all became elected to full membership in the Squadron Supreme and aided them in their efforts to conquer the world in order to forcibly turn it into a utopia.[85]

Some Institute members did not fare so well as members of the Squadron. Ape-X suffered from a psychotic withdrawal from reality and fell into a coma, due to her behavior modification process. After saving twenty factory workers from a gas leakage, Quagmire went into a coma. In the hospital, he was sucked into the hole in his brain that is a portal into the dimension from which his dark matter originates, and Doctor Decibel suffocated in Quagmire's extra-dimensional slime.[86]

In time, Squadron Supreme member Nighthawk objected to the extreme methods the Squadron was using to achieve its goals, and left the group. Nighthawk formed a rebel group, known as the America Redeemers, to oppose the Squadron's "benevolent" tyranny. The Redeemers included other enemies of the Squadron, expelled Squadron member the Black Archer, as well as unknown superheroes that infiltrated the Squadron to help take it down. With the help of Master Menace, the Redeemers were able to reverse the Behavior Modification of Foxfire, Lamprey, and the Shape and recruited them into his group. These three agents also remained in the Squadron as double agents.[87]

When the Redeemers finally confronted the Squadron Supreme, an all-out battle broke out. Lamprey tried to absorb Doctor Spectrum’s power, but Doctor Spectrum was able to overload Lamprey's power which killed Lamprey. Foxfire, who had long been in love with Doctor Spectrum, tried to gain his approval by betraying Nighthawk, to allow the Squadron to win the fight. She used her powers to kill Nighthawk by blasting his heart and causing a massive coronary. Foxfire was then killed by fellow Redeemer Mink, who had been in love with Nighthawk. The death of Nighthawk caused the Squadron members to realize that they had become the very thing that they had intended to oppose, and thus ended the fight.[88]

The Shape was the only former member of the Institute of Evil that eventually chose to side with the Squadron Supreme, finding happiness in his new calling.[89]


Intelligencia is a group that consists of the greatest criminal minds on Earth. Its known members are Leader, MODOK, Mad Thinker, Red Ghost, and Wizard. Doctor Doom and Egghead were shown as former members.[90]

The New Intelligencia is an incarnation of Intelligencia consisting of MODOK Superior, Leader, Mad Thinker, Awesome Android, and Mister Sinister who confronted Elsa Bloodstone and Kid Kaiju.[91]

Intelligencia in other media[edit]

Intelligencia appears in the Marvel Cinematic Universe series She-Hulk: Attorney at Law. This version of the group is run by Todd Phelps / "HulkKing" and serves as a hate group bent on obtaining a sample of She-Hulk's blood to become Hulks themselves and ruining her reputation.[92] After She-Hulk complains to K.E.V.I.N. about the confusing plotlines in the season finale, the Intelligencia members are arrested.


The Intruders are an elite offshoot of the Wild Pack.


Inner Circle[edit]


Jack O'Lanterns[edit]

The Jack O'Lanterns are a group of mercenaries led by the Steven Mark Levins version of Jack O'Lantern who wear the same costumes and wield the same equipment of Jack O'Lantern. They fought Spider-Man and Teresa Parker when they tried to capture Chameleon at the time when he was going to sell the Infinity Formula to Foreigner.[93]

Foreigner later deployed the Jack O'Lanterns when he persuaded Chance into partaking in a bet to obtain Spider-Man's web-shooters. They were successful in their mission.[94]

When four of the Jack O'Lanterns turned out to be sleeper agents working for Finisher and Chameleon after the Catalyst was obtained from Empire State University, they tried to steal the Catalyst and the Clairvoyant for Finisher.[95] Levins helped to contain the rampage by fighting the Jack O'Lanterns.[96]



Kid Commandos[edit]

Killraven's Freemen[edit]

Knights of Pendragon[edit]

Knights of Wundagore[edit]

Kree Sentries[edit]


Lady Liberators[edit]

Landau, Luckman, and Lake[edit]

Lava Men[edit]

League of Losers[edit]

The League of Losers are a superhero from Earth-6215 that opposes the time-traveling Chronok. They consist of that world's version of Dagger, Darkhawk, Gravity, Speedball, Sleepwalker, Terror, and X-23.[97]

Leatherneck Raiders[edit]

Lebeau Clan[edit]

Legion Accursed[edit]

During the "Secret Wars II" storyline, the Legion Accursed was formed when Mephisto sent his minion Bitterhorn to recruit 99 supervillains in his plot to steal the Beyonder's powers. The villains have included but are not limited to Abomination, Absorbing Man, Anaconda, Baron Mordo, Batroc the Leaper, Blastaar, Crimson Dynamo, Diablo, Doctor Doom, Doctor Octopus, Electro, Graviton, Hobgoblin, Juggernaut, Kang the Conqueror, Kraven the Hunter, Living Laser, Mole Man, Rhino, Silver Samurai, Titania, Ultron-11, Vanisher, Vulture, White Queen, Wizard, and Wrecker. The Legion Accursed was enchanted to send his powers into Mephisto's device called the Beyondersbane when they touched him. Upon seeing Beyonder about to leave the Pacific island he was living on, Mephisto had Thing sign a contract to make him stronger by the time the Legion Accursed was awakened. When the Legion Accursed attacked, Thing fought defeated most of them and even held back Juggernaut. This fight caused the Beyondersbane to malfunction. As a result, Mephisto ended his plot and sent the villains back to where he got them from.[98]

Legion of Monsters[edit]

Legion of Night[edit]

Legion of the Unliving[edit]


Lethal Legion[edit]



The Liberteens are Pennsylvania's sanctioned superhero team that's part of the Fifty-State Initiative.

Liberty Legion[edit]

Life Foundation[edit]

The Life Foundation is a fictional survivalist group appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. Primarily an enemy of Spider-Man and Venom, the organization exists within Marvel's main shared universe, known as the Marvel Universe. Created by writer David Michelinie and artist Todd McFarlane, it first appeared in The Amazing Spider-Man Vol. 1, #298 (March 1988).

Life Foundation appears in the Sony's Spider-Man Universe live action film Venom (2018).

The Life Foundation was introduced in The Amazing Spider-Man Vol. 1, #298-299 and went on to appear in The Amazing Spider-Man #320-321, The Amazing Spider-Man #324 and The Amazing Spider-Man #351-352, as well as the "Hero Killers" storyline that ran through The Amazing Spider-Man Annual Vol. 1, #26, The Spectacular Spider-Man Annual Vol. 1, #12, Web of Spider-Man Annual Vol. 1, #8 and The New Warriors Annual Vol. 1, #2, and was subsequently featured in Venom: Lethal Protector #3-5 and Spider-Man: The Arachnis Project #1-6, and made its last appearance to date in a flashback sequence in Venom: Separation Anxiety #2.

A sophisticated and unscrupulous corporate survivalist group, the Life Foundation was founded in response to Cold War paranoia, and is dedicated to constructing doomsday-proof communities for both its own members and society's elite who can reserve a spot in these facilities for a minimum payment of $5,000,000.[99]


Living Erasers[edit]

Lizard Men[edit]

There are different types of Lizard Men in Marvel Comics:


The Lookups[edit]

The Lookers are a support group started by Edwin Jarvis for those who are associated with superheroes. It was funded by Tony Stark who uses his technology to make its members anonymous to one another. While Mary Jane Watson is clearly shown to be a member, the rest are implied to be Foggy Nelson, Ganke Lee, Peggy Rae Burdick, Pepper Potts, Carlie Cooper, and Willie Lumpkin.


Lost Souls[edit]



Maelstrom's Minions[edit]



The Magistrates are a fictional police force that operate in the fictional nation of Genosha.




Masters of Evil[edit]

The Mavericks[edit]

The Mavericks are New Mexico's sanctioned superhero team that's part of the Fifty-State Initiative. Its known members are Annex, Geiger, and Jocasta. She-Thing was revealed to be a Skrull imposter.[53]

Mega Morphs[edit]


The Menagerie is the name of a fictional organization in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

The Menagerie is a team of animal based villains led by White Rabbit. The lineup consisted of her, Hippo, Gypsy Moth (who had recently changed her name to Skein) and newcomer Panda-Mania. Despite Spider-Man having his clothes torn apart by Skein, he managed to defeat the quartet before fleeing back to his apartment to change.[100] They next appeared trying to rob a bank when Spider-Man, who had gone on a desperate search to return a lost cellphone, gets sidetracked and beats and webs up the crew in a matter of seconds before continuing his search.[101]

The Menagerie returned once again with new members Swarm, Ox, and Squid joining the roster. They attempt to rob a night club that was specifically chosen by Cassandra Lang for Nadia van Dyne, the new Wasp, when she learned that she had never gone clubbing before and that she never had a team up. With Viv Vision's help, Lang managed to ensure that the Young Avengers and the Champions would be there as well for Nadia's birthday so that they can have an all-out brawl with the villains.[102]

During the "Gang War" storyline, the Menagerie are shown to have control over Hunts Point, Bronx on the map.[103] After they claimed Big Ben Donovan's territory offscreen, their latest members Armadillo and Man-Bull were fighting Spider-Man and She-Hulk until Mary Jane Watson as Jackpot helped to defeat them.[104]

Mercs for Money[edit]



Midnight Sons[edit]

Midnight Wreckers[edit]

The Midnight Wreckers are a group of scavengers who allied with Dr. Peter Spaulding and Willie "Gears" Garvin during the robot revolution. They consist of Hassle, Bags, and Swift.[105]

Mighty Avengers[edit]

Mindless Ones[edit]

Minions of Menace[edit]

Monster Hunters[edit]


Mutant Liberation Front[edit]





The N'Garai are a race of demons created by Chthon, and have come into conflict with the Midnight Sons, the Hulk, and the X-Men. The N'Garai are ruled by Kierrok the Damned.

Nasty Boys[edit]

The Nasty Boys are a fictional organization appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. They are a group of mutants who serve as the strike force of Mister Sinister and consist of Gorgeous George, Hairbag, Ramrod, Ruckus, and Slab.

Self-proclaimed "Nasty Boy" Slab faced X-Factor member Strong Guy before the full team appeared.[106] The full team battled X-Factor in the next issue seemingly led by US Senator Steven Shaffran. Senator Shaffran (also known as Ricochet) was a mutant who has the ability alter probability in his favor. The Shaffran that appeared with the Nasty Boys was a disguised Mister Sinister who had taken the Senator's form in order to publicly discredit him as a mutant terrorist. Sinister tells Shaffran he did it because of the harm that would come to mutants if he became President of the United States. He also tells him that he has a personal interest in the safety of Havok and Polaris.[107]

The Nasty Boys were taken into custody following their first appearance and battle in Washington DC. Ramrod is subsequently deported from the US due to his immigrant status. Both Hairbag and Slab are rescued from prison by the Mutant Liberation Front. Sinister collects Hairbag from them, but Slab stays with the Mutant Liberation Front for several weeks to spend time with his sister Thumbelina.[108]

The five members of the Nasty Boys are reunited when Sinister orders them to capture and kill the former member of the Marauders, Malice. Malice interrupts the Hawaiian vacation of Havok and his girlfriend Lorna Dane (a.k.a. Polaris) in order to kill the latter mutant, whom she fears (at Sinister's request) she may be forced to bond to permanently. The Nasty Boys have a hard time controlling the situation, as Malice continues to jump back and forth between Alex and Lorna. She uses their considerable powers against anyone in her way. Both Alex and Lorna are willing to die in order to end Malice once and for all, and their combined willpower forces Malice to be stuck between them. This allows Sinister to trap her. The Boys get away, as their battle does not draw the attention of the local authorities until after their getaway.[109]

Later, Ruckus appears at a speech given by Senator Kelly in an attempt to assassinate the senator. The X-Men stop Ruckus, and he is placed in custody.[110] Ruckus was apparently able to evade custody as he was seen attending the X-Cise clinic as a client in the hope of receiving the mutant cure, however this was all a scheme by the Red Skull. Joined with Ramrod, Ruckus later travelled to England and attempted to rob banks but both were arrested,[111] and saved by the X-Men from a Terrigen Mist cloud about to hit their prison.[112]

Meanwhile, Slab, Ruckus, and Gorgeous George established a drug lab, harvesting and selling mutant growth hormone, until Psylocke attacked their lab, defeated the three in combat and shut down their operation.[113] The Nasty Boys were later hunted down and killed by the Upstarts, in order to lure out Cyclops and his ragtag team of X-Men to Washington Heights. After a brief moment of words, the two groups engaged each other in battle with the X-Men gaining the upper-hand.[114]

Nasty Boys in other media[edit]

The Nasty Boys appear in X-Men: The Animated Series, initially consisting of Gorgeous George (voiced by Rod Wilson), Hairbag, and Ruckus (both voiced by Dan Hennessey), and Slab. Additionally, Morph appears as a temporary member while Vertigo joins the group later in the series.

National Force[edit]


New Avengers[edit]

New Canaanites[edit]

New Enforcers[edit]

After the fall of Kingpin, the New Enforcers were one of the groups contesting for control of the remains of his empire. The New Enforcers' inner circle consists of Controller, Fixer, Madame Menace, Mentallo, and Mister Fear while their outer circle consists of Blitz, Dragon Man, Dreadnought, Eel, Plantman, a Super-Adaptoid, Tangle, Thermite, and Vanisher.[115]

New Immortals[edit]

The New Immortals are a group of characters created by the High Evolutionary to make his own race of immortals. They consist of Nobilus (who was created from Thor's DNA taken from his shaved beard), Juvan, and Zon. While Recorder #211 was rebuilt into Analyzer to work with the group, New Men member Count Tager became a member of the group after subjecting himself to the Pool of Knowledge.[116]

New Invaders[edit]

New Men[edit]

New Mutants[edit]

New Warriors[edit]

New X-Men[edit]



Nick Fury's Howling Commandos[edit]

Night Shift[edit]



Nova Corps[edit]



The O-Force is a superhuman team created for a reality television show where mutants compete for a place in the O-Force team. Its known members include Obituary, Ocean, Ocelot, Oink, Ooze, Optoman, Oracle, Orbit, Orchid, Orifice, and Overkill while Ozone was a wannabe member who was rejected.


The Octessence is a fictional group made up of eight great mystical entities consisting of Balthakk, Cyttorak, Farallah, Ikonn, Krakkan, Raggadorr, Valtorr and Watoomb who gathered to determine who amongst them was most powerful. To this end, they created the Exemplars.

Office of National Emergency[edit]


The Offenders are a short-lived team meant to serve as an anti-Defenders group formed by the Collector and consisting of Red Hulk, Baron Mordo, Tiger Shark, and Terrax.

Offenders in other media[edit]

Hulu intended to air an animated special called The Offenders: Giant Sized Man-Thing with the titular team, consisting of Howard the Duck, MODOK, Hit-Monkey, Tigra, and Dazzler, going up against Man-Thing. All team members would have all had pre-established shows of their own.[117][118] In January 2020, Howard the Duck and Tigra & Dazzler were shelved while M.O.D.O.K. premiered in May 2021 and Hit-Monkey premiered in November 2021.[119]


Omega Clan[edit]

The Omega Clan is a fictional organization appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

Following the demise of Omega Red, a secret organization known as "The White Sky" which is specialized in growing and programming unique assassins to meet all their clients' expectations, were hired to create three "clones" from the remains of the original Omega Red. Each of these clones have different abilities from each other and they passionately hate X-Force just for the fact they were implanted with false memories to believe that X-Force members had killed their father.[120]

The Omega Clan is composed by:

  • Omega Black – A female clone of Omega Red, she goes by the programmed name of Sylvia Engel Rossovich.[121][122] Omega Black's chest is implanted with five retractable Carbonadium tendrils which she can use to affect people with diseases, such as cancer.
  • Omega White – A male clone of Omega Red, he has the power to create energy constructs similar to Omega Red's coils which he uses to drain the psychic energy and life force from his enemies. He's also able to render himself intangible, thus becoming immune to physical attacks.
  • Omega Red II – A male clone of Omega Red, in fact he is the closest member in terms of appearance and powers to the original Omega Red.

When Wade Wilson tried to infiltrate the White Sky facility, he was discovered and battle the Omega Clan.[120] He was quickly backed up by fellow X-Force members: Wolverine and Nightcrawler. Both of them were tortured by the three clones, until Deadpool managed to stop them by sending his own White Sky creation: Alpha Achromic.[121]

Soon after that battle, the Omega Clan revealed itself as part of Daken's Brotherhood.[123]

The whole Brotherhood hid for a time in an underwater secret base,[124] in order to push Apocalypse's clone Evan Sabahnur into the Brotherhood's own Apocalypse.[125]

When X-Force infiltrated the base, Omega Black was the one along Daken and Blob of Earth-295 to stop Deadpool while he was trying to extract Evan. After being captured, Wade was inspected by Sylvia in order to remove his telepathic dampening device, and once Farouk had probed his mind, Omega Black was asked to kill Wade by filling his head with cancer.[126]

Intent on doing what was asked of her, she tried to finish the job by beating him up with a wrench, only stopping when she was asked to bring Evan to see Wolverine drowning, in order to push him to wear the Celestial Armor and ascend as Apocalypse. As Daken was beating him to death to make him reveal his nature as Wolverine, Omega Black stopped him and brought the boy back to the torture room with Deadpool, and then left, while Evan wore the Celestial Armor to end this.[127]

With the Celestial Armor on, Evan fought back and freed his friends, seemingly killing Omega Red in the process. Omega White tried to avenge his "brother" but Psylocke mind-controlled him in order to absorb the Shadow King's, and then erased Omega White's mind, leaving the Shadow King trapped in a brain-dead corpse. With the Brotherhood tore apart Black Omega was somehow able to escape the base. Omega White's body was later entrusted to Brian Braddock's care.[128]

It was revealed that Omega Red was able to survive Evan's attack and started a mercenary career, working for Roxxon.[129] When he clashed with Deadpool, he tried to have revenge on him for the false memories implanted on him.[130] After clashing with Deadpool numerous times, the mercenary convinced him that the memories of his past were false, and that just like him, Omega Red needed to realize he wouldn't be controlled by those who transformed them into monsters. Both called a truce, and Omega Red left Deadpool alone, unless he discovered he had actually murdered his family.[131]

Omega Black has since reappeared too, with the revelation that she had become a vessel for Shadow King which the Crimson Pirates were supposed to give to Tullamore Voge.[132]

In the "Return of Wolverine" mini-series, Omega Red appeared as a masked sniper at a work camp owned by Soteira. A revived Wolverine sees him shooting a fleeing scientist. Upon Wolverine returning fire, Omega Red shoots out the front tire of Wolverine's motorcycle.[133] While on the ocean, Omega Red and a revived Daken attack the speedboat that Wolverine and Ana are on. Omega Red is shot off the boat by Ana using the speedboat's harpoon gun.[134]

Omega Flight[edit]

Omega Gang[edit]


Orchis is a fictional organization appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. Created by writer Jonathan Hickman and artist Pepe Larraz, the organization first appeared in House of X #1 (July 2019).[135] They are a human supremacist group that has antagonized the X-Men at the time when they settled on Krakoa. It consists of Dr. Killian Devo (who serves as Orchis' director), Omega Sentinel (Orchis' true leader),[136] Dr. Alia Gregor (the science commander of Research and Development who used to work for A.I.M.), Feilong (a descendant of Nikola Tesla who later took over Stark Unlimited), MODOK Superior (who is in charge of Operation and Offense), Judas Traveller (who is in charge of Culture and Narrative), Moira MacTaggert of an unidentified Earth (who is in charge of Sociology and Modeling), Mister Sinister's clone Doctor Stasis (who is in charge of Human Resources), Agent Goodall, Agent Woodrow Pequod, Director Vulture, the Elements of Doom, Edwin Martynec, Graydon Creed, Nimrod, Sebastian Shaw, Selene, and former members of A.I.M., A.R.M.O.R., the Alpha Flight Space Program, the C.I.A., the FBI, the FCB, H.A.M.M.E.R, Hydra, Mossad, S.H.I.E.L.D., and S.T.R.I.K.E.[137]

The Order[edit]

There were two different versions of The Order.

The Order (Defenders offshoot version)[edit]

This version of The Order is an offshoot of the Defenders formed by Doctor Strange, Hulk, Namor, and Silver Surfer who plotted to conquer the world in order to protect it while they were under Yandroth's curse.

The Order (Initiative version)[edit]

This version of The Order is California's sanctioned superhero team in the Fifty-State Initiative.


There are two different versions of Outcast.

Outcasts (Subterranea version)[edit]

The Outcasts are a fictional group of characters first appearing in Fantastic Four Annual #13 (1978). The superhuman members of the Outcasts first appeared in Marvel Treasury Edition #25 (1980) and were created by Bill Mantlo and Sal Buscema. The Outcasts subsequently appear in Rom #28 (March 1982) and Iron Man Annual #12 (1991). The Outcasts are people who are ugly, deformed, or disabled who believe themselves to be outcasts in human society and have therefore chosen to live under the Mole Man's rule in Subterranea. The Mole Man has granted superhuman powers to a number of the Outcasts. They were first used in Mole Man's fight with Kala: Mistress of the Netherworld. This conflict drew the attention of Hulk and Spider-Man which led to Mole Man and Kala calling a truce.[138]

During the threat of the Dire Wraiths in Clairton, West Virginia, the Outcasts and other agents of the Mole Man fought against Rom until the Dire Wraiths revealed themselves. Both sides worked together against the Dire Wraiths until Rom banished them to Limbo.[139]

In the midst of the war in Subterranea when Mole Man went missing, Kala left for the surface to find help in fighting Mole Man's forces and she ran into Iron Man. Mole Man sent the Outcasts to bring Kala back to Subterranea. In addition, the Netherworlders sought to kill Kala for her past actions. Digger and Landslide assisted Iron Man in fighting off the Netherworlders who wanted Kala to become their leader again. She turned them down as she is right now interested in finding Mole Man.[140]

The members are:

  • Boulder[138] - Boulder has superhuman strength and durability. His current whereabouts is unknown.
  • Digger[138] - Digger can slice through most substances with his clawed hands. His current whereabouts are unknown.
  • Landslide[138] - Landslide can induce shattering internal vibrations within a person or object by touching it. This includes the ability to create earthquake tremors. His current whereabouts are unknown.
  • Water Witch [138] - Water Witch controls water with a wand. She can also project ice, water or steam. She was briefly a member of the Femizons. Her current whereabouts are unknown.

Outcasts (Mutants version)[edit]

The Outcasts are a fictional group of mutants appearing in American comic books. They were depicted as disguised as an entertainment troupe during the Age of Apocalypse. The group includes Brute, Mastermind, Soaron, Toad, X-Man and their leader, Forge.[141] Later recruits were Sonique[142] and Essex.[143] All but Sonique, Soaron and X-Man are slain by either Essex or Domino and her Marauders.


The Outlaws are an elite version of the Wild Pack.


Pacific Overlords[edit]

The Pacific Overlords is a fictional supervillain team consisted largely of humans mutated by Doctor Demonicus.

Pale Riders[edit]



The Paragons are a fictional team made up of students of the Xavier Institute and are instructed by members of the X-Men. They consist of DJ, Match, Pixie, Preview, Trance, and Wolf Cub. The squad's colors are green, pink, and black.[144] The Paragons are initially advised by original New Mutants member Wolfsbane. Wolfsbane is involved in a scandal when her romantic relationship with a student, Elixir, is brought to light. She chooses to leave before the school has a chance to fire her.[144] Magma is assigned as the squad's new advisor.[145]

People's Defense Force[edit]

There are two different versions of the People's Defense Force.

People's Defense Force (Belgium version)[edit]

This version of the People's Defense Force is a group of Hank Pym's enemies that operate out of the Bratislava Prison Superhuman Research Center.

People's Defense Force (China version)[edit]

This version of the People's Defense Force is China's sanctioned superhero team following the breakup of China Force.

Pet Avengers[edit]

Point Men[edit]

The Point Men are Hawaii's sanctioned superhero team that is part of the Fifty-State Initiative. Its known members are Stingray, Devil-Slayer, Star Sign, and Paydirt. Magnitude was revealed to be a Skrull infiltrator.[146]

Power Broker Inc.[edit]

Power Elite[edit]

The Power Elite is a cabal of influential brokers that came together to strengthen the country after Hydra's brief takeover of the United States. Its known members include Thunderbolt Ross, Phil Coulson, Selene, Mayor Wilson Fisk, Norman Osborn, a resurrected Aleksander Lukin (who has the remnant of Red Skull's mind in him) and his wife Alexa, Zeke Stane, Baron Strucker, and Taskmaster.[147]

Power Pack[edit]

Press Gang[edit]


Prime Sentinels[edit]

Project Pegasus[edit]

Project Rebirth[edit]

Project Wideawake[edit]





Queen's Vengeance[edit]



The Rangers are a superhero team that later became the sanctioned superhero team for Texas.


The Ravagers are a group of space pirates that are led by Yondu.

Ravagers in other media[edit]









The Right is an anti-mutant organization founded by Cameron Hodge that first appeared in X-Factor #17 (June 1987). The Right employed commandos in high-tech flying battle suits of powered armor with machine guns, missiles, and (presumably to disturb or distract their victims) faceplates resembling a smiley face (in some sources these suits were subsequently nicknamed "Smiley-Face Battlesuits"). They also employed scientists and inventors such as Nanny[148] and Ani-Mator.[149] They faced off against X-Factor and the New Mutants.


The Rocketeers are beings who wear special costumes with rockets on their backs, enabling the wearers to fly. The Rocketeers also fire rockets as weapons from portable launching equipment they carry. The Rocketeers' costumes and equipment were designed by the Dire Wraiths for use against the Spaceknights of Galador. The Rocketeers' costumes are, however, inferior imitations of their prototype, which was worn by the Torpedo until his death.

Roxxon Energy Corporation[edit]




The S-Men are a group of supervillains who were formed by a clone of Red Skull to serve as his version of the X-Men with the main objective to destroy mutantkind. The team is made up of people who have all suffered atrocities at the hands of mutants during their life, including those who have seen their families slaughtered by evil mutants. Its members include the Goat-Faced Girl, Dancing Water (the illegitimate daughter of Avalanche), Dangerous Jinn, Insect, Living Wind, Honest John, Mzee, and an unidentified monk. With the help of Red Skull and Arnim Zola, these people have gone through lengthy and painful genetic alterations involving mad science and magical artifacts in order to gain the powers they now possess (though some may have been born with their powers and others, such as Dancing Water, may in fact be mutants themselves). They first appeared after the Avengers vs. X-Men storyline where they attacked Rogue and Scarlet Witch near the grave of Professor X. The S-Men defeated Rogue and Scarlet Witch and managed to make off with Professor X's body while taking Rogue and Scarlet Witch as their captives.[150] The S-Men held Rogue and Scarlet Witch as prisoners of Red Skull as he fused part of Professor X's brain with his own. Rogue managed to absorb some of Dancing Water's powers to escape and look for Scarlet Witch.[151] Red Skull used Honest John to take the form of Odin in order to get Thor to help the S-Men attack the mutant race. Red Skull even used the Goat-Faced Girl to negate Wolverine's healing factor so that Thor can land a cataclysmic blow on him.[152] Scarlet Witch and Havok assist Captain America in fighting Red Skull until Dancing Water got him out of there. Afterwards, Captain America and Havok search for leads on where to find Red Skull and the S-Men.[153]

During the "AXIS" storyline, the S-Men and their ally Ahab stop Magneto when he arrives on Genosha to attack Red Skull.[154] Havok, Rogue, and Scarlet Witch are captured by the Red Skull's S-Men and sent to his concentration camp in Genosha.[155] In a fit of rage over finding mutants being used for freak medical experiments, Magneto kills the entire S-Men. Honest John, Dangerous Jinn, and the unnamed monk were the only survivors of the attack.[156]


The S.A.D.S.A.K.s (Support Alliance Derby for Sensationally Abled Kids) are a group of young inhumans lead by Moon Girl and consisting of Devinder, a boy with super speed, Will, a boy with wings and the ability to talk to birds, and Tasha, a girl with prehensile hair. They initially had another member named "OMG" Olivia who is an internet influencer, but is later revealed to be a junior Kree agent who creates a hair conditioner filled with mind-controlling nanites. The SADSAKs later team up to defeat her.

Salem's Seven[edit]


Savage Land Mutates[edit]

Savage Six[edit]

Scarlet Knights[edit]

Scarlet Spiders (Red Team)[edit]



The School is a fictional organization appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

The School are a gang of young Atleanteans that lived in the Atlantean capital's slums. They are led by Squid and consist of Crab, Minnow, Mussels, Seahorse, and Seaweed. They rose up against the capital's inhabitants before being defeated by Namorita[157]

Schutz Heiliggruppe[edit]

Secret Avengers[edit]

Secret Empire (organization)[edit]

Secret Warriors[edit]


Serpent Men[edit]

Serpent Society[edit]

Serpent Squad[edit]

Shadow Council[edit]

The Shadow Council is an organization that was founded by Aloysius Thorndrake and the Confederacy soldiers with him after they went through the Vanishing Point and came in contact with an entity called the Abyss.[158]

Shadow Council in other media[edit]

A reimagined version of the Shadow Council appears in Avengers Assemble. This version is a secret organization once led by Heinrich Zemo in the 1940s before it was disbanded after Captain America and Peggy Carter defeated them in Switzerland. By the present, a horde of new supervillains re-established the organization and sought to recruit more new members to acquire three Wakandan relics called the Panther's Key. The organization is led by Killmonger and consists of Ulysses Klaue, Madame Masque, Tiger Shark, Princess Zanda, M'Baku, and several Wakandan civilians.

Shadow Initiative[edit]





Shock Troop[edit]

Shogun Reapers[edit]

The Shogun Reapers are mechas among the yakuza. They built a cannon on the Moon to hold Earth hostage while Nick Fury Jr. broke into their base in order to steal their powering device. The Shogun Reapers' leader Daniel "Danny Fear" Kiku and lieutenant Akihiko are outfitted in shogun mechas for a confrontation. Akihiko's suit gets hacked by the agent of S.H.I.E.L.D. to fight Danny Fear which decompressed the room and caused all the gangsters to be swallowed into space, killing Akihiko while the group's leader is revealed to be safely inside his mecha.[159]

Shogan Reapers in other media[edit]

A variation of Akihiko appears in Avengers: Endgame, portrayed by Hiroyuki Sanada.[160]


Sinister Six[edit]

Sinister Syndicate[edit]

Sisterhood of the Wasp[edit]

The Sisterhood of the Wasp is a group that is led by Wasp.

Sisters of Sin[edit]


Six-Fingered Hand[edit]

The Six-Fingered Hand was a group of six lesser demons acting as pawns of more powerful demons, including Mephisto. The legion of demons once plotted to merge Earth and Hell, but their plan was successfully opposed by the Defenders. The six are also responsible for the creation of the Lesser Grey God, a statuette which has the power to reactivate old curses.

Six Pack[edit]

Skeleton Crew[edit]

The Skeleton Crew was an organization built by the Red Skull from his operatives.

Skrull Kill Krew[edit]


Soldiers of Misfortune[edit]

The Solution[edit]

Sons of Satannish[edit]

The Sons of Satannish were a cult of sorcerers who received mystical power from Satannish.

Sons of the Serpent[edit]

The Sons of the Serpent are a subversive organization of costumed American racist super-patriots who oppose all racial, ethnic, and religious minorities.

Sons of the Tiger[edit]

The Sons of the Tiger are fictional characters, three martial arts heroes appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. They were created by Gerry Conway and drawn by Dick Giordano and first appeared in The Deadly Hands of Kung Fu #1 (April 1974). The Sons of the Tiger were three friends and martial arts students of Master Kee: Lin Sun, of Chinese ancestry, was the leader of the trio and adopted son of Master Kee; Abe Brown was an African American from the streets of Harlem; and Robert Diamond was a Caucasian Hollywood actor.

Lin Sun is returning from a martial arts tournament with his first place trophy when he is suddenly attacked by ninjas in front of his school in San Francisco. After defeating the villains, he goes into the "Tiger Dojo", which has been ransacked. He finds a dying Master Kee, who tells him that there are forces in this world which would destroy us and then points to a box on a shelf, after which he dies. In the box, Lin finds three amulets made of jade, a tiger's head and two claws: the symbol of the school. The inscription at the base of the box reads, "When three are called and stand as one, as one they'll fight, their will be done...For each is born anew, The Tiger's Son." They are later known as "the Amulets of Power".

Soon after, Lin meets up with his two friends, Abe Brown and Bob Diamond, who have also been attacked by ninjas. Lin recounts the story of Master Kee's death and gives each of them one of the jade tiger claw amulets. They soon discover that when they join hands and chant the inscription from the box they become mystically connected. Their martial arts skills combine to become one force and their physical abilities are tripled when they wear the amulets.

During the series' run, the trio runs up against "the Silent Ones", an evil organization with mystical ties attempting to gain world domination.

Beginning in Deadly Hands of Kung Fu #19, entitled "An Ending", the trio breaks up and Lin Sun throws all three amulets in a trash can located in an alley. There, Hector Ayala finds the amulets and wears them to become the White Tiger. The Sons of the Tiger appeared in the next two stories, "A Beginning" and "To Claw the Eyes of Night", during the transition to the White Tiger stories. The character of Abe Brown is mostly seen periodically after that. The book continued using the title "The Sons of the Tiger", even though the trio had split up and power was transferred to the White Tiger.

Bob Diamond continued to make occasional appearances in Power Man and Iron Fist as Colleen Wing's lover.

The Sons of the Tiger appeared briefly with Luke Cage's Human Resistance after the Scarlet Witch altered the world during the House of M crossover, along with the Daughters of the Dragon, the Black Cat, Iron Fist and the Moon Knight. Lin Sun, Abe Brown and Lotus Shinchuko appeared in an issue of The Pulse as bodyguards for Luke Cage, who had been injured during the events of Secret War.[161] They also appeared alongside Spider-Man and the Human Torch in Marvel Team-Up #40 (Dec 1975).[162] In November 2008, they made an appearance in Manifest Destiny: Wolverine.[163] The Sons of the Tiger reunited in the 2014 Deadly Hands of Kung-Fu miniseries, where they aided Shang-Chi and his comrades.

Soviet Super-Soldiers[edit]


Space Phantoms[edit]

Special Executive[edit]



Spirits of Vengeance[edit]

Squadron Sinister[edit]

Squadron Supreme[edit]

There are different incarnations of the Squadron Supreme:

Squadron Supreme (Supreme Power version)[edit]

This version of the Squadron Supreme was created for the Max imprint of Marvel Comics.

Squadron Supreme of America[edit]

When the Power Elite collaborated with Mephisto, he created some simulacrums that were programmed to become the Squadron Supreme of America where they would serve as the sanctioned superhero team in the United States. Power Elite member Phil Coulson serves as their liaison to the U.S. government.[164]

Stane International[edit]

Stane International is the company that is run by Obadiah Stane.



Stark Industries[edit]

Star Masters[edit]



Sunset Riders[edit]


The Super-Axis first appear in The Invaders #40 (May 1979) and were created by Roy Thomas and Alan Kupperberg. The Super-Axis, consisting of former Invaders foes Master Man;[165] U-Man;[166] the original Baron Blood[167] and Warrior Woman[168] are gathered together in the second last issue of the title by the Japanese spy Lady Lotus. Using hypnotism to summon and control the villains, Lotus intends to use the newly formed Super-Axis to undermine the United States on the home front during World War II. Individual members initially skirmish with the Invaders, and the original Human Torch is also hypnotised. In a final battle at an amusement park, the entire Super-Axis confront the Invaders, but are defeated by the heroes' superior teamwork. The Torch also frees himself from Lotus' control, and attempts to locate the villain, who has fled. The final panels of the last issue show Lotus being warned by master villain the Yellow Claw about the dangers of overconfidence.[169] An issue of the limited series The New Invaders reveals in flashback that U-Man raped Lady Lotus in retaliation for the mind control. Lady Lotus eventually gives birth to their child, Nia Noble.[170]

Super Soldiers[edit]


Superhuman Restraint Unit[edit]


The Supernovas are an organization that appears in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

There was a black ops unit of the Nova Corps called the Supernovas. They were also called the Black Novas because their helmets were black instead of gold. Its members include Adomox, Jesse Alexander, Mister Z's, Phlish, and Titus. Sam Alexander used to be a member of this group until he learned their true motives.[171]

During the "Original Sin" storyline, Sam Alexander learned from the eye of the murdered Uatu the Watcher that its membership consisted of thieves and killers.[172]



Team X[edit]



Teen Brigade[edit]

Ten Rings[edit]

Terrible Trio[edit]

Terror Inc.[edit]

Thieves' Guild[edit]


Thor Corps[edit]

There are two versions of the Thor Corps:

Eric Masterson's version[edit]

This version of the Thor Corps came together when Eric Masterson (who was the host of Thor at the time) united with Beta Ray Bill and Dargo Ktor to fight Zarrko after he tricked the latter into fighting Thor.[173]

Battleworld's Thor Corps[edit]

During the "Secret Wars" storyline, there is a police force on Battleworld called the Thor Corps that enforce the laws of God Emperor Doom.[174] King Thor serves as their lawspeaker while Thunderer Thorlief was a famous Thor Corps member.[175]



Time-Displaced X-Men[edit]

Time Variance Authority[edit]

Titanic Three[edit]

Tough Kid Squad[edit]

The Tough Kid Squad is a group of five kids (Wally and Tom Danger, Derrick Dawes, Butch, and Eagle) who appeared in Tough Kid Squad Comics #1 (March 1942)

Tracksuit Mafia[edit]

The Tracksuit Mafia (also called the Tracksuit Bros. and the Tracksuit Draculas) are a gang of non-superpowered organized criminals appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. Created by writer Matt Fraction, they first appeared in Hawkeye (vol. 4) in 2012.[176]

They are so named because the eponymous athletic wear in which all of its members are seen, who serve as adversaries to Hawkeye.

During the "Gang War" storyline, the Tracksuit Mafia were in the Meatpacking District, Manhattan planning to move in on the Inner Demons' territory only for them to be thwarted by Spider-Man, She-Hulk, and Tombstone.[177]

Tracksuit Mafia in other media[edit]

The Tracksuit Mafia were adapted into the Marvel Cinematic Universe live-action series Hawkeye (2021) on Disney+.[178][179][180] This version is led by Wilson Fisk / Kingpin, with known members including Kazimierz "Kazi" Kazimierczak, Ivan, Tomas, Enrique and Dmitri. William Lopez was a leader, but following his death, Maya Lopez became the new leader until she defected.


Triumph Division[edit]

The Triumph Division is the Philippines' sanctioned superhero team where its members are familial and have been traced back for centuries. The team is led by Red Feather and its members include Anitun, Fighter One, Great Mongoose, Mighty Mother, St. George, and Wishing Man. The ones that first appear were killed by suicide bombers with Iron Man attending a private funeral for them and their successors being made public.[181] They later gained a new member called Wave who helped the Agents of Atlas fight Queen Sindr's fire demons.[182]

Triumvirate of Terror[edit]

Triune Understanding[edit]

The Triune Understanding is a religious cult created by Kurt Busiek for volume three of the Marvel Comics Avengers series.

True Believers[edit]



U.S. Hulk Operations[edit]

Also called Shadow Base, the U.S. Hulk Operations is a United States military organization that is tasked with the job to hunt down Hulk and his allies. It is led by General Reginald Fortean.[183] After General Fortean's Subject B form is killed, Hulk took control of the U.S. Hulk Operations.[184]





Ultimate Fantastic Four[edit]

Ultimate X-Men[edit]


Uncanny Avengers[edit]

Uncanny X-Force[edit]

Uncanny X-Men[edit]

Undying Ones[edit]

The Undying Ones are a fictional race of humanoid demons from another dimension. They are led by the Nameless One.

Unholy Three[edit]


Unified Thieves and Assassins Guild of New Orleans[edit]


The Union is a superhero team that is led by Britannia and consists of Union Jack, Kelpie, Snakes and The Choir. The Union was introduced in The Union #1 and is part of the Britannia Project.

Unlimited Class Wrestling Federation[edit]

The Unlimited Class Wrestling Federation (UCWF) wrestling promotion based in New York by promoter Edward Garner with a roster of both human (i.e. Sharon Ventura) and superhuman participants from the Eternals like Ikaris to heroes from Ben Grimm/The Thing, Justice (then known as Marvel Boy), and Demolition Man. It was soon taken over by the Power Broker as a site for his experimental superhuman trials and the base of the Grapplers.[185][186]





The V-Battalion is the name of two incarnations of a fictional secret organization composed of Golden Age superheroes and their descendants






The Vulturions are a group of criminals who wield the same technology as Vulture.

While in prison for dealing heroin, an engineer named Honcho is the cellmate of Adrian Toomes, who showed his Vulture harness designs to him. Memorizing on how to construct it, Honcho (when released on parole) builds four Vulture costumes (red, yellow, and silver) complete with anti-graviton generators in which he equips himself and three petty criminals (Gripes, Pidgeon, and Sugar Face). Gaining all the Vulture's powers, the group members called themselves the Vulturions.[187][188] Wanting to become big-time criminals, the Vulturions make several tries to kill Spider-Man and accumulate wealth, ultimately failing in all their attempts. Learning of the Vulturions' existence, Toomes built himself a new Vulture suit and broke out of prison, intent on hunting down his "rip-offs". By locating the group, Adrian beats and nearly murders all of them only to be stopped by Spider-Man. After defeating the Vulture, he turned him and the Vulturions in to the police.[189]

A new group of Vulturions (consisting of three members including a female) appear in Avengers: The Initiative, where they steal a briefcase containing classified research on gamma radiation from Baron Von Blitzschlag. One of the Vulturions is identified as Honcho (apparently released from prison and having gone back to crime). They are stopped with ease by a costume-less Peter Parker and the Scarlet Spiders.[190]

During the "Civil War II" storyline, the original Vulturions resurface. This time, they have upgraded their gear and are still using the same moniker. The Vulturions were seen committing a heist until they were stopped by Spider-Man upon him being tipped off by Ulysses Cain.[191]

During the "Spider-Geddon" storyline, the Vulturions are on a heist, where they encounter Miles Morales. Despite some difficulty, Miles defeats them.[192]

Vulturions in other media[edit]

A group loosely based on the Vulturions called the Wake Riders appear in the Spider-Man episode "Rise Above It All". Based on the name for a group of vultures, they are a viral stunt group that consists of their leader Barkley Blitz (voiced by Ogie Banks[193]), an unnamed female (voiced by Audrey Wasilewski in the first appearance[193] and by Melanie Minichino in the second appearance[194]), and two unnamed males (both voiced by Zack Shada[193]).



The Warbound are a group of gladiators from the Planet Sakaar that were gathered by Hulk. They consist of Korg, Miek the Unhived, No-Name the Brood, Hiroim the Shamed, Elloe Kaifi, and her bodyguard Lavin Skee.

Warbound in other media[edit]

  • An adaption of the Warbound appears in the Hulk and the Agents of S.M.A.S.H. episode "Planet Leader." Korg and Miek appear amongst Leader's slaves while Hiroim is their mind-controlled overseer and Elloe Kaifi is She-Hulk's appointed handmaiden. All four of them are freed from Leader's control by the Agents of S.M.A.S.H.
  • The Warbound appear in Planet Hulk (2010).
  • A version of the Warbound appear in Thor: Ragnarok. This version of the group are gladiator warriors that are pitted against each other in games forced by Sakaar's planetary ruler Grandmaster.[195]



Warriors Three[edit]



Weapon P.R.I.M.E.[edit]

Weapon Plus[edit]

Weapon X[edit]


West Coast Avengers[edit]

Wild Pack[edit]


The Wildboys are an unruly pair of street-dwellers that enjoy committing violent acts of vandalism. They are highly formidable street-fighters and are greatly skilled in the use of knives and other conventional street hardware. When the Horsemen of Apocalypse attacked Manhattan during the events of the Fall of the Mutants and caused a blackout, a Vietnam veteran named Ammo organized a gang including the Wildboys, who looted the city.[volume & issue needed] Sometime later, Typhoid Mary gathered the Wildboys together with Ammo, Bullet, and Bushwacker to attack Daredevil; the criminals beat Daredevil so badly that they nearly killed him.[volume & issue needed]

Winter Guard[edit]

The Winter Guard is Russia's sanctioned superhero team.



The Wolfpack are a group of five teenagers that reside in the South Bronx, in New York City. They were originally selected for their extraordinary abilities and aptitude by a retired Naval officer known only as Mr. Mack. He trained each of them separately from adolescence into their teen years in hand-to-hand combat, strategy, stealth, speed, endurance, and raw strength. When they were ready, he introduced them to each other.[volume & issue needed] According to ancient legend, the Wolfpack has existed for at least two millennia, and serves as a cosmic balance to a group of mortal men completely devoid of compassion, love or charity, known as the Nine. The new Wolfpack soon began battling the forces of the Nine in the Bronx and continue to protect and patrol the Bronx, and battle the forces of The Nine. The Wolfpack appear in the House of M, as a gang of superpowered teens in the Bronx; in which Luke Cage made a treaty with the group. Members include Robbie Baldwin, Turbo, Darkhawk, Rage, Alex Power with his sister Julie and Raphael Vega, who is their leader.[196] The team were seen later arranging a meeting with one of the Pride's kids; but this turns into a trap by Federal Agent Boom Boom, in which the Wolfpack were easily defeated by her, the Blob and Typhoid Mary.[197] The team is apprehended and Vega surrenders. Vega, alongside Shang-Chi are charged with terrorism.[198] The team were later freed by Luke Cage (along with the Dragons), in which they join in with the Avengers against Thunderbird's Brotherhood.[199]

Women Warriors[edit]

The Women Warriors are Delaware's sanctioned superhero team that is part of the Fifty-State Initiative during the "Dark Reign" storyline. It consists of Asp, Black Mamba, Diamondback, Quicksand, and Skein.[200]

World Counterterrorism Agency[edit]

The World Counterterrorism Agency (W.C.A.) is a counterterrorism organization founded by a group of ex-S.H.I.E.L.D. agents, including Mockingbird, following the events of the Secret Invasion storyline.[201] Other members include Hawkeye and Dominic Fortune.

Wrecking Crew[edit]


Xavier's Security Enforcers[edit]



X-Cell is a group of depowered mutants who blamed the government for causing M-Day.




X-Factor Investigations[edit]



X-Men 2099[edit]

X-Nation 2099[edit]





X-Treme X-Men[edit]

X-Treme Sanctions Executive[edit]


Young Allies[edit]

Young Avengers[edit]

Young Gods[edit]

The Young Gods are a group of twelve young human beings who were chosen by the major pantheons of Earth's goddesses to represent the finest qualities of humanity and the pinnacle of humanity's genetic potential and cultural accomplishment.

Young X-Men[edit]



The original Zodiac group debuts in the title the Avengers[202] and is established as a criminal organization founded and funded by member Cornelius van Lunt (who adopts the identity of Taurus). The group's identity is based on the Western zodiac from astrology, with each member adopting the persona of a sign of the zodiac, being twelve in all.

See also[edit]


  1. ^ Iron Man 2020 (vol. 2) #1. Marvel Comics.
  2. ^ X-Men (Vol. 2) #1-6
  3. ^ Avengers: The Initiative #7. Marvel Comics.
  4. ^ Captain America: Sam Wilson #17. Marvel Comics.
  5. ^ Captain America: Sam Wilson #21. Marvel Comics.
  6. ^ Spider-Woman (vol. 7) #20. Marvel Comics.
  7. ^ Cloak and Dagger #9. Marvel Comics.
  8. ^ The Uncanny X-Men #450-451
  9. ^ Captain America #380
  10. ^ Captain America #382. Marvel Comics.
  11. ^ Phegley, Kiel (March 9, 2010). "McKeever Enlists 'Young Allies'". Comic Book Resources. Retrieved 2010-03-10.
  12. ^ Young Allies Vol. 2 #1. Marvel Comics.
  13. ^ Young Allies Vol. 2 #2. Marvel Comics.
  14. ^ Young Allies Vol. 2 #3. Marvel Comics.
  15. ^ Young Allies Vol. 2 #4. Marvel Comics.
  16. ^ Young Allies Vol. 2 #5. Marvel Comics.
  17. ^ Thunderbolts #158. Marvel Comics.
  18. ^ Avengers Academy #20. Marvel Comics.
  19. ^ Avengers: The Initiative #19. Marvel Comics.
  20. ^ Ghost Rider/Blaze: Spirits of Vengeance #14
  21. ^ "Helstrom: How Marvel's Hulu Series Changed the Blood". 23 October 2020.
  22. ^ Avengers West Coast (vol. 2) #87. Marvel Comics.
  23. ^ "Brute Force". Grand Comics Database. Retrieved August 24, 2023.
  24. ^ Belt, Robyn (July 11, 2023). "'Brute Force' Has a New Solo Series and You Can Read It Now on Marvel Unlimited". Marvel Comics. Retrieved August 8, 2023.
  25. ^ Captain America #323
  26. ^ Captain America #332-333
  27. ^ Civil War #6. Marvel Comics.
  28. ^ Avengers Spotlight #38. Marvel Comics.
  29. ^ The Avengers (vol. 4) #18. Marvel Comics.
  30. ^ Alpha Flight #64. Marvel Comics.
  31. ^ Rovin, Jeff (1987). The Encyclopedia of Supervillains. New York: Facts on File. pp. 388–389. ISBN 0-8160-1356-X.
  32. ^ DeFalco, Tom; Gilbert, Laura, eds. (2008). "1960s". Marvel Chronicle A Year by Year History. London, United Kingdom: Dorling Kindersley. p. 88. ISBN 978-0756641238. The Incredible Hulk #3 featured the first Marvel Age appearance of the all-new Ringmaster and his Circus of Crime.
  33. ^ Lee, Stan (w), Keller, Jack (p), Keller, Jack (i). "The Kid Joins the Circus! / The Last Performance" Kid Colt Outlaw, no. 106 (Sept. 1962).
  34. ^ Christiansen, Jeff (April 4, 2005). "Circus of Crime (Kid Colt foes)". The Appendix to the Handbook of the Marvel Universe. Archived from the original on November 3, 2012.
  35. ^ Thomas, Roy; Skeates, Steve (w), Keller, Jack (p), Keller, Jack (i). "Iron Mask and His Circus of Crime" Kid Colt Outlaw, no. 127 (March 1966).
  36. ^ Christiansen, Jeff (November 19, 2002). "Iron Mask". The Appendix to the Handbook of the Marvel Universe. Archived from the original on April 9, 2014.
  37. ^ Simon, Joe; Kirby, Jack (w), Simon, Joe; Kirby, Jack (p), Simon, Joe (i). "The Ringmaster of Death" Captain America Comics, no. 5 (Aug. 1941).
  38. ^ 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. 84. ISBN 978-1-4654-7890-0.
  39. ^ Doctor Strange Vol. 6 #11. Marvel Comics.
  40. ^ Chiniquy, Gerry and Clark, Steve (directors) (November 7, 1981). "Carnival of Crime". Spider-Man. Season 1. Episode 9. American Broadcasting Company.
  41. ^ Loy, John and Lewald, Eric (writers); Myrick, Ron (director) (November 27, 1999). "Comes a Swordsman". The Avengers: United They Stand. Season 1. Episode 4. Fox Kids.
  42. ^ Wolff, Danielle (writer); Eldred, Tim (director) (May 11, 2014). "Crime and Circuses". Avengers Assemble. Season 1. Episode 24. Disney XD.
  43. ^ Marvel Zombies (vol. 3) #1. Marvel Comics.
  44. ^ Thor #300. Marvel Comics.
  45. ^ Outlawed #1. Marvel Comics.
  46. ^ Doctor Strange (vol. 2) #26-28 (December 1977-April 1978 [bi-monthly]). Marvel Comics.
  47. ^ Captain America (vol. 9) #7. Marvel Comics.
  48. ^ Iron Man (vol. 3) #1. Marvel Comics.
  49. ^ Iron Man (vol. 3) Annual '99. Marvel Comics.
  50. ^ Spider-Woman #2 (December 1993). Marvel Comics.
  51. ^ Namor, the Sub-Mariner #58 (January 1995). Marvel Comics.
  52. ^ Avengers (vol. 8) #9. Marvel Comics.
  53. ^ a b Avengers: The Initiative #16. Marvel Comics.
  54. ^ Thor #395. Marvel Comics.
  55. ^ X-Men #39
  56. ^ Shadowland: Power Man #2. Marvel Comics.
  57. ^ The New Warriors #7. Marvel Comics.
  58. ^ Penance Relentless #3. Marvel Comics.
  59. ^ The Superior Spider-Man #10 (July 2013). Marvel Comics.
  60. ^ "Goblin War, Part 1". Spider-Man. Season 2. Episode 23. November 10, 2019. Disney XD.
  61. ^ "Goblin War, Part 2". Spider-Man. Season 2. Episode 24. November 17, 2019. Disney XD.
  62. ^ "Goblin War, Part 3". Spider-Man. Season 2. Episode 25. November 24, 2019. Disney XD.
  63. ^ "Goblin War, Part 4". Spider-Man. Season 2. Episode 26. December 1, 2019. Disney XD.
  64. ^ Gamma Flight #1. Marvel Comics.
  65. ^ Gamma Flight #2. Marvel Comics.
  66. ^ Wolverine (vol. 2) #5. Marvel Comics.
  67. ^ The Uncanny X-Men #261. Marvel Comics.
  68. ^ Marvel Zombies Supreme #2. Marvel Comics.
  69. ^ Daredevil vol. 8 #2. Marvel Comics.
  70. ^ Daredevil: Gang War #1. Marvel Comics.
  71. ^ Avengers: The Initiative #18. Marvel Comics.
  72. ^ David F. Walker (w), Scott Hepburn (p), Scott Hepburn (i), Matt Milla (col), VC's Clayton Cowles (let), Jake Thomas (ed). "Sweet Christmas" Power Man and Iron Fist: Sweet Christmas Annual, no. 1 (23 December 2016). United States: Marvel Comics.
  73. ^ Christopher Golden and Tom Sniegoski (w), Bernie Wrightson (p), Jimmy Palmiotti (i), Elizabeth Lewis and Prenevost (col), Richard Starkings and Comicraft/EM (let), Joe Quesada and Jimmy Palmiotti (ed). "Purgatory Part 4: The Hour of Judgment" The Punisher, vol. 4, no. 4 (February 1999). United States: Marvel Comics.
  74. ^ Fear #11, 13; Man-Thing #1, 21, 22, (vol. 2) #11
  75. ^ X-Men (vol. 5) #3. Marvel Comics.
  76. ^ Wolverine (vol. 3) #66. Marvel Comics.
  77. ^ Wolverine (vol. 3) #72. Marvel Comics.
  78. ^ Wolverine: Old Man Logan Giant-Size #1. Marvel Comics.
  79. ^ Old Man Logan (vol. 2) #25-30. Marvel Comics.
  80. ^ Marvel Two-In-One #72. Marvel Comics.
  81. ^ Christiansen, Jeff. "Hydro-Men". the Appendix to the Handbook of the Marvel Universe. Retrieved December 2, 2013.
  82. ^ Slott, Dan (w), McNiven, Steve (p), Vines, Dexter (i), Holowell, Morry (col), Petit, Cory (let), Brennan, Tom; Wacker, Stephen; Brevoort, Tom (ed). "Crimes of the Heart" The Amazing Spider-Man, no. 547 (March 2008). New York: Marvel Comics.
  83. ^ Slott, Dan (w), Bachalo, Chris (p), Townsend, Tim, Sibal, Jon, Mendoza, Jaime, Bachalo, Chris (i), Fabela, Antonio, Bachalo, Chris (col), Wooton, Rus (let), Brennan, Tom, Wacker, Stephen (ed). "Black & White" The Amazing Spider-Man: Extra!, no. 2 (March 2009). New York: Marvel Comics.
  84. ^ Squadron Supreme #5 (mini-series) (Jan. 1986)
  85. ^ Squadron Supreme #6 (mini-series) (Feb. 1986)
  86. ^ Squadron Supreme #10 (mini-series) (June 1986)
  87. ^ Squadron Supreme #11 (mini-series) (July 1986)
  88. ^ Squadron Supreme #12 (mini-series) (Aug. 1986)
  89. ^ Squadron Supreme: Death of a Universe (graphic novel) (1989)
  90. ^ Fall of the Hulks: Alpha #1. Marvel Comics.
  91. ^ Monsters Unleashed (vol. 3) #1. Marvel Comics.
  92. ^ Power, Tom (September 22, 2022). "Intelligencia explained: who is the new Marvel villain introduced in She-Hulk?". TechRadar. Retrieved September 29, 2022.
  93. ^ Amazing Spider-Man Vol. 5 #32. Marvel Comics.
  94. ^ Amazing Spider-Man Vol. 5 #40. Marvel Comics.
  95. ^ Amazing Spider-Man Vol. 5 #69. Marvel Comics.
  96. ^ Giant-Size Amazing Spider-Man: The Chameleon Conspiracy #1.
  97. ^ Marvel Team-Up (vol. 3) #16. Marvel Comics.
  98. ^ Secret Wars II #7. Marvel Comics.
  99. ^ David Michelinie (w), Todd McFarlane (p), Bob McLeod (i), Bob Sharen (col), Rick Parker (let), Jim Salicrup (ed). "Survival of the Hittist!" The Amazing Spider-Man, vol. 1, no. 299 (April 1988). United States: Marvel Comics.
  100. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man Vol. 3 #1 (June 2014). Marvel Comics.
  101. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man Annual Vol. 2 (February 2015). Marvel Comics.
  102. ^ The Unstoppable Wasp Vol. 2 #7 (July 2019). Marvel Comics.
  103. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man: Gang War First Strike #1. Marvel Comics.
  104. ^ Jackpot #1. Marvel Comics.
  105. ^ 2020 Machine Man #1. Marvel Comics.
  106. ^ X-Factor #74. Marvel Comics.
  107. ^ X-Factor #75. Marvel Comics.
  108. ^ X-Factor #77–78. Marvel Comics.
  109. ^ X-Factor #104–105. Marvel Comics.
  110. ^ X-Men Forever #1. Marvel Comics.
  111. ^ X-Men Legacy (vol. 2) #11. Marvel Comics.
  112. ^ Extraordinary X-Men Annual #1. Marvel Comics.
  113. ^ Uncanny X-Men (vol. 4) #15. Marvel Comics.
  114. ^ Uncanny X-Men (vol. 5) #20. Marvel Comics.
  115. ^ Web of Spider-Man #99. Marvel Comics.
  116. ^ Thor #422. Marvel Comics.
  117. ^ Lesley Goldberg (February 11, 2019). "Marvel, Hulu Set Four-Show Animated Slate". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved February 11, 2019.
  118. ^ Moreno, Miguel (October 19, 2022). "Man-Thing Almost Appeared In Other Marvel Shows Before Werewolf By Night". Screen Rant. Retrieved October 19, 2022.
  119. ^ Goldberg, Lesley (January 24, 2020). "Marvel's 'Howard the Duck,' 'Tigra & Dazzler' Dead at Hulu". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved January 24, 2020.
  120. ^ a b Uncanny X-Force #25. Marvel Comics.
  121. ^ a b Uncanny X-Force #26. Marvel Comics.
  122. ^ Uncanny X-Force #34. Marvel Comics.
  123. ^ Uncanny X-Force #27. Marvel Comics.
  124. ^ Uncanny X-Force #30. Marvel Comics.
  125. ^ Uncanny X-Force #31. Marvel Comics.
  126. ^ Uncanny X-Force #32. Marvel Comics.
  127. ^ Uncanny X-Force #33. Marvel Comics.
  128. ^ X-Force #34. Marvel Comics.
  129. ^ Deadpool vol. 3 #41. Marvel Comics.
  130. ^ Deadpool vol. 3 #42. Marvel Comics.
  131. ^ Deadpool vol. 3 #44. Marvel Comics.
  132. ^ Nightcrawler #8. Marvel Comics.
  133. ^ Return of Wolverine #1. Marvel Comics.
  134. ^ Return of Wolverine #2. Marvel Comics.
  135. ^ Jones, Jonathan (September 16, 2023). "Who Are Orchis? - Deadliest Villains in X-Men History Explained". Screen Rant. Retrieved 2023-11-14.
  136. ^ Jackson, Sierra (November 2, 2023). "An X-Men Threat From The Krakoa Era Could Be The New MCU Villains". Comic Book Resources. Retrieved 2023-11-14.
  137. ^ House of X #1. Marvel Comics.
  138. ^ a b c d e Marvel Treasury Edition #25. Marvel Comics.
  139. ^ Rom #28. Marvel Comics.
  140. ^ Iron Man Annual #12. Marvel Comics.
  141. ^ X-Man #1
  142. ^ X-Man #2
  143. ^ X-Man #3
  144. ^ a b New X-Men (vol. 2) #12 (June 2005)
  145. ^ New X-Men: Academy X Yearbook Special (December 2005)
  146. ^ Avengers: The Initiative #14. Marvel Comics.
  147. ^ Free Comic Book Day vol. 2018 #Avengers & Captain America (vol. 9) #1. Marvel Comics.
  148. ^ X-Factor #40. Marvel Comics.
  149. ^ The New Mutants #60. Marvel Comics.
  150. ^ Uncanny Avengers #1. Marvel Comics.
  151. ^ Uncanny Avengers #2
  152. ^ Uncanny Avengers #3. Marvel Comics.
  153. ^ Uncanny Avengers #4. Marvel Comics.
  154. ^ Magneto (vol. 3) #9
  155. ^ Uncanny Avengers #24
  156. ^ Uncanny Avengers #25
  157. ^ Marvel Comics Presents #12. Marvel Comics.
  158. ^ Secret Avengers #1. Marvel Comics.
  159. ^ Nick Fury #2
  160. ^ Petski, Denise (September 15, 2017). "'Westworld': Hiroyuki Sanada Set To Recur in Season 2 of HBO Series". Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on September 16, 2017. Retrieved September 15, 2017.
  161. ^ The Pulse #9
  162. ^ Manning, Matthew K. (2012). "1970s". In Gilbert, Laura (ed.). Spider-Man Chronicle: Celebrating 50 Years of Web-Slinging. DK Publishing. p. 84. ISBN 978-0756692360.
  163. ^ Hunt, James (October 29, 2008). "Wolverine: Manifest Destiny #1". CBR. Archived from the original on November 21, 2008. Retrieved November 1, 2008.
  164. ^ Avengers (vol. 8) #18. Marvel Comics.
  165. ^ Giant-Size Invaders #1 (June 1975)
  166. ^ The Invaders #3 (November 1975)
  167. ^ The Invaders #7 (July 1976)
  168. ^ The Invaders #16 (May 1977)
  169. ^ The Invaders #40 (May 1979) & 41 (September 1979)
  170. ^ The New Invaders #3 (December 2004)
  171. ^ Nova vol. 5 #1
  172. ^ Nova vol. 5 #18
  173. ^ The Mighty Thor #440. Marvel Comics.
  174. ^ Secret Wars #2. Marvel Comics.
  175. ^ Thors #1. Marvel Comics.
  176. ^ "Lucky: A Clint Barton / Hawkeye Adventure" Hawkeye, vol. 4, no. 1 (October, 2012). Marvel Comics.
  177. ^ Amazing Spider-Man Vol. 6 #40. Marvel Comics.
  178. ^ Gartenberg, Chaim (September 13, 2021). "Hawkeye's first trailer introduces the other Hawkeye and some Christmas hijinks". The Verge. Archived from the original on September 13, 2021. Retrieved September 13, 2021.
  179. ^ Bankhurst, Adam (November 22, 2021). "Hawkeye Release Date, Trailer, Cast, & News". IGN. Archived from the original on November 22, 2021. Retrieved November 26, 2021.
  180. ^ Knight, Lewis (November 25, 2021). "When is Hawkeye episode 3 released on Disney Plus?". Radio Times. Archived from the original on November 26, 2021. Retrieved November 26, 2021.
  181. ^ Invincible Iron Man (vol. 2) #2. Marvel Comics.
  182. ^ War of the Realms: New Agents of Atlas #1. Marvel Comics.
  183. ^ The Immortal Hulk #6. Marvel Comics.
  184. ^ The Immortal Hulk #24. Marvel Comics.
  185. ^ The Thing #28
  186. ^ Captain America #328–331
  187. ^ Louise Simonson (w), Greg LaRocque (p), Jim Mooney (i). "Till Death Do Us Part!" Web of Spider-Man, vol. 1, no. 1 (April 1985). Marvel Comics.
  188. ^ Cowsill, Alan; Manning, Matthew K. (2012). Spider-Man Chronicle: Celebrating 50 Years of Web-Slinging. DK Publishing. p. 147. ISBN 978-0756692360.
  189. ^ Louise Simonson (w), Greg LaRocque (p), Jim Mooney (i). "Iron Bars Do Not A Prison Make...Or Vulture Is As Vulture Does!" Web of Spider-Man, vol. 1, no. 3 (June 1985). Marvel Comics.
  190. ^ Dan Slott (w), Stefano Caselli (p), Stefano Caselli (i). "Triple Threat" Avengers: The Initiative, vol. 1, no. 7 (December 2007). Marvel Comics.
  191. ^ Civil War II: Amazing Spider-Man #1. Marvel Comics.
  192. ^ Spider-Geddon #1. Marvel Comics.
  193. ^ a b c "Rise Above It All". Spider-Man. Season 2. Episode 4. July 2, 2018. Disney XD.
  194. ^ "Goblin War Pt. 3". Spider-Man. Season 2. Episode 25. November 24, 2019. Disney XD.
  195. ^ Lawrence, Derek. "Thor: Ragnarok director Taika Waititi to portray Korg in film". Entertainment Weekly.
  196. ^ House of M: Avengers #3
  197. ^ House of M: Avengers #4
  198. ^ The Pulse: House of M Special
  199. ^ House of M: Avengers #5
  200. ^ Avengers: The Initiative #26. Marvel Comics.
  201. ^ New Avengers: The Reunion #2 (June 2009)
  202. ^ The Avengers #72 (Jan. 1970)

External links[edit]