List of G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero characters (M–R)

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This is an alphabetical List of G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero characters whose code names start with the letters M-R.

Mace[edit]

Mace is the G.I. Joe Team's undercover operative. His real name is Thomas S. Bowman, and he was first released as an action figure in 1993. Mace was born in Denver, Colorado.

His primary military specialty is undercover surveillance. His secondary military specialty is intelligence. Mace has spent years undercover, working against Cobra and other criminal factions. He feeds information to fellow "Battle Corps" members, who then make the resulting raids and arrests.[1]

Mainframe[edit]

Major Altitude[edit]

Major Altitude is the G.I. Joe Team's Battle Copter pilot. His real name is Robert D. Owens, and he was born in Rumford, Rhode Island. Major Altitude was first released as an action figure in 1991, as part of the Battle Copters line.[2] He came exclusively with the "Battle Copter" vehicle.[3] He was released again in 1993, as part of a mail-in special called "Terrifying Lasers of Destruction". He was packaged with a Cobra agent, another helicopter pilot, called Interrogator.[4]

At the age of eleven he decides he will eventually join the G.I. Joe team; he decides to focus on its Flight School branch. Eight years later, he finishes Aviator School and Flight Warrant Officer School. He is recruited right into the Joe team. The "Major" does not reflect his rank, it is part of his code-name.[5] He is noted as one of the most skilled pilots in the world.[6]

Major Altitude appeared in the DiC G.I. Joe cartoon series.

Major Barrage[edit]

Major Barrage is the G.I. Joe Team's artillery commander. His real name is David Vennemeyer, and he was first released as an action figure in 2005.[7] He is known to take down a squadron in battle and keep on going.

Major Storm[edit]

Major Storm is the G.I. Joe Team's "General" commander. His real name is Robert G. Swanson, and he was born in Providence, Rhode Island. Major Storm was first released as an action figure in 1990, packaged with the General mobile assault fort.[8] His figure was re-released in 2003. This edition was a G.I. Joe Convention exclusive.[9]

His primary military specialty is command of the General, a large armored vehicle with multiple types of offensive weaponry. His secondary military specialty is long range artillery officer. He has extensive experience with most armored vehicles in many battlefield situations. It is noted that Major Storm is the only one who can decipher some of the General's systems.[10] It is specified he leads a battlefield operation to discover the source of major sabotage against the General.[11]

Maverick[edit]

Maverick is a member of Battleforce 2000. He is the G.I. Joe Team's pilot of the "Vector" VTOL jet fighter. His real name is Thomas P. Kiley, and he was first released as an action figure in 1987. Maverick is KIA in G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero #113 while maneuvering through an oil field, when it is bombed by Cobra Commander.

Med Alert[edit]

Med Alert is the code name of Kirk Bacus.[7] He formerly worked in the emergency room of an inner city hospital before enlisting in the military. Med Alert also learned tai chi from a patient that he once tended to.

Mercer[edit]

Mirage[edit]

Mirage is the G.I. Joe Team's Bio-Artillery expert. His real name is Joseph R. Baikun, and his rank is that of U.S. Army Staff Sergeant. Mirage was born in Molson, Washington, and was first released as an action figure in 1993, as part of the "Mega Marines" subset. The Mega Marines are a subgroup dedicated to fighting the "Mega Monsters". His figure came with "moldable bio-armor", a clay like substance.[12]

Mirage then had two releases in 2002, one in 2003 and another in 2005.[13] The last release came with the remote-controlled toy called the "Hoverstrike".[14] Mirage is an expert in various weapons, and trains other soldiers in their use. He was trained by Roadblock.

Mirage appeared in the Devil's Due series. He assists the Joe team in fighting the second Cobra civil war, which like the first one, is against Serpentor's forces on Cobra Island.[15] He also appears in issues #34-36.

Muskrat[edit]

Muskrat is the G.I. Joe Team's swamp fighter. His real name is Ross A. Williams, and his rank is that of corporal E-4. Muskrat was born in Thibodaux, Louisiana, and was first released as an action figure in 1988.

The 1988 Target stories exclusive release of Muskrat, is a double-pack with Voltar The packaging text specifies the two characters have a particular hatred of each other.[16][17] The figure was repainted and released as part of the Night Force line in 1989, packaged with Spearhead.[17] A new version of Muskrat was released in 1993 as part of the Battle Corps line.

Muskrat's primary military specialty is infantry, and his secondary military specialty is social services. He spent his youth in the swamp, hunting raccoon, possum, and wild pig, holding his own against poachers, 'gator skinners, moonshiners, chain gang escapees, and smugglers. Ranger School and Jungle Warfare Training Center seemed easy to him after that.

In the Marvel Comics G.I. Joe series, he first appeared in issue #80.[18] Muskrat is also part of a rescue squad sent into a hot-spot in Southeast Asia to rescue fellow Joes. He is one of many sent in on a Tomahawk helicopter. He has to assist in dealing with Russian gunships, highly explosive extra fuel and the wounding of several crew members. All Joes manage to return home alive.[19]

Mutt[edit]

Night Fox[edit]

Night Fox is the code name of Armando M. Ortiz. He is a former Navy SEAL who is the G.I. Joe Team's special combat and special operations expert. Night Fox can take control of challenging situations with tactical force and strategic impact.

Nunchuk[edit]

Nunchuk is the codename of Ralph Baducci. His code-name is a variation on the word nunchaku, the character's preferred weapon. He was born in Brooklyn, New York, and studied with a blind sensei in Denver. Nunchuk felt the need for improvement, and moved to San Francisco. He caught the attention of Storm Shadow, who trained him and supervised his acceptance into G.I. Joe's Ninja Force.[20] Nunchuk later moves to training other Joe soldiers in various forms of hand-to-hand combat. He also develops a grudge against the Cobra operative Firefly, because he is angry that the man would use martial arts for evil purposes.[21]

Outback[edit]

Ozone[edit]

Ozone is G.I. Joe Team's ozone replenisher trooper. His real name is David Kunitz, and his rank is that of corporal E-4. Ozone was born in Three Mile Island, Pennsylvania, and was first released as an action figure in 1991, as part of the Eco-Warriors line.[2] He had two releases in 1993 and another in 1994. The last three were releases under the Star Brigade subgroup, establishing that the character has traveled into space.[22]

Ozone is a specialist in environmental health and various forms of airborne sludge and other harmful chemicals. He carriers equipment designed to neutralize these harmful substances while at the same time replenishing the ozone layer. He can do this while wearing a cumbersome environmental suit and fighting Cobra forces.[23]

In the Marvel Comics G.I. Joe series, he first appeared in issue #123. There and in the next two issues, he teams with Flint and Clean-Sweep as the "Eco-Warriors" sub-team. They confront the Cobra operative Cesspool on a seemingly abandoned oil platform. Ozone stops the confrontation, by literally bringing in a lawyer. The Eco-Warriors team disbands when Flint leaves for other duties.[24]

Ozone appeared in the DiC G.I. Joe cartoon series.

Pathfinder[edit]

Pathfinder is the G.I. Joe Team's jungle assault specialist. His real name is William V. Iannotti, and his rank is that of Staff Sergeant E-6. Pathfinder was born in Key West, Florida, and was first released as an action figure in 1990.[8] He also had a release under the "Action Force" line.[25] He had a 2001 release packaged with the A.W.E. Striker vehicle,[26] and in the same year, he had a release with the V.A.M.P. vehicle.

Pathfinder's father was a Korean War veteran who taught him the finer points of military reconnaissance. He was not considered too young to learn how to rough it out in the wild swamps of Florida, which enabled him to breeze through much of the Army's jungle training. It came to the point where he was teaching everyone including the instructors what jungle survival is all about. Soon thereafter, he received his certification as a jungle assault specialist, and became part of the G.I. Joe Team. Pathfinder is now responsible for leading all covert attacks on Cobra Island.[27]

Pathfinder appears in issue #24 of the Devil's Due G.I. Joe series. He is one of many Joes called up to fight against the personal army created by Serpentor.[28]

In the DiC G.I. Joe cartoon series, Pathfinder was voiced by Gary Chalk,[29] and was friends with Capt. Grid-Iron and Ambush. In the episode "United We Stand", Ambush and Pathfinder have to work together or perish. In "Stuck on You", Pathfinder and Cobra Commander attempt to escape a jungle safely, when both crash during a battle.

Payload[edit]

Payload is the G.I. Joe Team's Defiant pilot. His real name is Mark Morgan, Jr., and his rank is that of Colonel, USAF O-6. Payload was born in Cape Canaveral, Florida, and was first released as an action figure in 1987, packaged with the Defiant space vehicle complex. He was re-colored and released again in 1989, packaged with the Crusader space shuttle. A new version of Payload was released in 1993 as part of the Star Brigade line.[30] That version was re-colored and released again in 1994. In Europe, Payload was released as an interplanetary Cobra soldier.[31]

Payload's primary military specialty is astronaut, and his secondary military specialty is fixed wing pilot. He grew up watching the early space flights blasting off, staring at the flaming boosters through the hurricane fence. He joined the Air Force to make his dream a reality, flying F-4 Phantoms over southeast Asia for three tours. He signed up for the astronaut training program after returning to the United States.[32] Payload frequently works closely with Hardtop, a specialist in the launching facility the Defiant moves in.

In the Marvel Comics G.I. Joe series, he first appears in issue #64. He heads up a mission to stop Cobra forces from stealing U.S. spy satellites. The mission fails when Cobra destroys the satellites, after they are prevented from stealing them.[33] Payload then leads a mission to rescue survivors from a G.I. Joe mission to the fictional land of Trucial-Abysmia.[34]

Payload is featured in the last issue of the "Special Missions" series, where he, Ace and Slipstream are sent to space to test out various surveillance techniques. When he learns G.I. Joe forces are in trouble on land, Payload goes against plan and pilots the Defiant back to Earth. He uses the Defiant's weaponry to neutralize the threat and lands on the USS Flagg aircraft carrier.[35]

He later takes a team of G.I. Joe members to an asteroid endangering Earth; this team is known as the Star Brigade and includes Space Shot, Sci-Fi and Roadblock. The Joes team up with the current Oktober Guard to battle a robot army. The shuttles for both teams are damaged in the mission. Payload and the others cannibalize the Defiant to fix the Russian spacecraft. Both teams safely leave in the latter one. The Defiant is destroyed when the asteroid safely explodes.[36]

Payload and the Defiant play a critical role in the climax of the G.I. Joe novel "Fool's Gold". He works with Sci-Fi and Hawk to destroy a Cobra weapon aimed at Earth.[37] He also is featured in the Little Golden Books "Tower Of Power" G.I. Joe story.[38][39]

Psyche-Out[edit]

Quick Kick[edit]

Rampage[edit]

Rampage is the code name of Walter A. McDaniel. He was first released as an action figure in 1989, as a replacement for Heavy Metal. He was re-released in 2003, as the G.I. Joe Team's "Split Fire" driver.[7] Rampage once trained alongside Beach Head.

Rampart[edit]

Rampart is the G.I. Joe Team's shoreline defender. His real name is Dwayne A. Felix, and his rank is that of U.S. Navy Petty Officer (2nd class). Rampart grew up in New York City, and was first released as an action figure in 1990.[8]

Rampart spent his time mastering all video games he had access to, at home and the arcade. He put his hand-eye coordination to use in the Navy. In the air defense artillery, Rampart attained the highest combat success ratio in the 7th Fleet for "splashing" enemy aircraft. He joins the Joes directly from the Navy.

In the Marvel Comics G.I. Joe series, he first appeared in issue #115. He served in the "Battle of Benzheen". He and Backblast maintain a sentry point deep in the Benzheen desert, having arrived in the Joe "Hammer" vehicle. They destroy a Rattler plane chasing the Joe pilot Ghostrider. The Rattler pilots, Wild Weasel and a Techno-Viper, both survive.[40]

In the Devil's Due series, he was killed by Red Shadow agents.[41]

Rampart appeared in the DiC G.I. Joe cartoon series, voiced by Ian James Corlett.[29][42]

Rapid Fire[edit]

Rapid Fire is the G.I. Joe Team's fast attack expert. His real name is Robbie London, named after an executive at DIC Animation.[43] Rapid Fire was born in Seattle, Washington, and was first released as an action figure in 1990.[44] He came with a free VHS tape of the G.I. Joe DiC episode "Revenge Of The Pharaohs". He does not appear in that episode.[45]

He specializes in fast-attack maneuvers and sabotage tactics. He is fluent in three languages, has Airborne Ranger training and is the recipient of a Medal of Honor. He attended the United States Military Academy, commonly known as "West Point". He completed their ten-week Cadet Summer Orientation in only five weeks.[46]

Recoil[edit]

Recoil is the G.I. Joe Team's L.R.R.P. (Long Range Recon Patrol, pronounced "Lurp"). His real name is Joseph Felton, and his rank is that of sergeant E-5. Recoil was born in Fashion Island, Washington, and was first released as an action figure in 1989.

Recoil's primary military specialty is infantry, and his secondary military specialty is RTO (Radio Telephone Operator). He was a marathon runner and professional bodybuilder before joining G.I. Joe, and his excellent physical shape made him a good candidate to be a "Lurp". His job is to penetrate deep into enemy territory, gather intelligence and extricate himself without being detected, all the while carrying 100 pounds of gear, including rations, radio, weapons, ammo and climbing rope.

In the Marvel Comics G.I. Joe series, he first appeared in issue #111. Recoil is one of many Joes sent to the fictional county of Benzheen, to battle Cobra influence.[47] Recoil's patrol group, consisting of Sneak Peek, Dusty, Stalker and Ambush come under fire by a group of Cobra soldiers. There are Alley Vipers, Frag Vipers and at least one Range-Viper.[48]

In the next issue, Sneak Peek is killed by the Range-Viper. Fearing their situation is hopeless, as all possible backup is seemingly busy, Stalker orders a rush on the Cobras. Recoil and Ambush are wounded right off, but survive. All the Vipers are soon killed. The survivors walk back to Joe positions.[49]

In the Devil's Due G.I. Joe series, Recoil is seen as one of the Joes fighting against 'Coil', the army created by Serpentor. This conflict takes place on Cobra Island.[28]

Recondo[edit]

Red Dog[edit]

Red Dog is a member of the G.I. Joe Team as one of Sgt. Slaughter's Renegades. His real name is David Taputapu, and his rank is equivalent to that of sergeant E-5. Red Dog was born in Pago Pago, Samoa, and debuted as an action figure in 1987 as part of the Sgt. Slaughter's Renegades three-pack, along with Mercer and Taurus.[50]

Red Dog's primary military specialty is infantry. He had a promising career as a barefoot placekicker on an American football team, until a defensive lineman stomped on his big toe. Red Dog gave the lineman a broken helmet and a concussion in return, and Red Dog was suspended for excessive roughness. After a brief career as a stuntman in "B" movies, he was recruited by the G.I. Joe Command for the Sgt. Slaughter's Renegades sub team. This team has no official status, and its movements and activities are virtually unrestricted. However, this means that they get no credit when they succeed, and everyone denies all knowledge of them when they fail.[51]

Red Dog appeared in the animated film G.I. Joe: The Movie voiced by Poncie Ponce. The Renegades, under Sgt. Slaughter, operate as drill sergeants.[52]

Red Spot[edit]

Red Spot is the code name of Michael P. Ritchie. He is a Laser Trooper for the G.I. Joe Team, and was first released as an action figure in 2003.[7]

Red Zone[edit]

Red Zone is the code name of Luke Ellison. He is the Steel Brigade's urban assault trooper, and was first released as an action figure in 2006.[7] The G.I. Joe Team took an interest in him when he was "a little too enthusiastic for the FBI."

Repeater[edit]

Repeater is the G.I. Joe Team's steadi-cam machine gunner. His real name is Jeffrey R. Therien, and his rank is that of Staff Sergeant E-6. Repeater was born in Cumberland, Rhode Island, and was first released as an action figure in 1988.[53] The figure was repainted and released as part of the Night Force line in 1989, packaged with Charbroil.[17]

Repeater's primary military specialty is infantry, and his secondary military specialty is heavy weapons. Repeater had twenty years of top-notch field performance in the Army, although he never did well in the garrison. However, out in the bush he is the one who brings the other grunts back home alive.

In the Marvel Comics G.I. Joe series, he first appeared in issue #82 as part of a training class of potential G.I.Joe recruits. Only he, Lightfoot and Budo become official Joe members. They are taken into battle swiftly and defeat an Iron Grenadier plot to steal valuable weapons, mainly by killing every adversary involved.[54] He is shot and wounded in issue #86 while defending a "Strategic Defense Initiative" installation.[55] In issue #89, he is traveling through New Jersey to the Aberdeen Proving Grounds with other Joes, Hardball, Wildcard, Scarlett and Hawk. A radio call reveals that Clutch and Rock 'n Roll are being chased by Cobra and Dreadnok forces down the Atlantic City Freeway. Repeater, Wildcard and Hardball take the Joe vehicle "Mean Dog" off-road, and manage to rout the Cobra forces chasing Clutch and Rock 'n Roll. While the trio are distracted with the capture of Zanzibar, the two Joes are captured by the Dreadnok Road Pig.[56]

Several years later, he again appeared to be shot and wounded during the defense of The Pit in a surprise Cobra assault on the Joe base.[57]

Rip Cord[edit]

Roadblock[edit]

Robo-J.O.E.[edit]

Robo-J.O.E. is the G.I. Joe Team's jet-tech operations expert. He is a scientist who was injured by Destro during a raid to steal plans for Bio Armor. To save his life, he was transplanted into armor and rebuilt as a cyborg. His real name is listed as Greg D. Scott, which is the same name used for the Lifeline v5 and v6 file cards. Robo-J.O.E. was born in Casper, Wyoming, and was first released as an action figure in 1993, as part of the Star Brigade line.

Robo-J.O.E.'s only comic book appearance was in the large group shot on the cover of America's Elite #25, in position #209 as shown by the included character key. He was in the upper left corner of the image, surrounded by The Fridge, Tank, Dynamite, Mouse, Teiko and Space Shot's helmet.

Rock 'n Roll[edit]

Rollbar[edit]

Rollbar is a Humvee Driver for the G.I. Joe Team. His real name is Robert D. Dube, and he was first released as an action figure in 2004.[7]

Rook[edit]

Rook is the Steel Brigade's interrogator. His real name is Andy Lombardi, and he was first released as an action figure in 2006.[7] He specializes in the art of lie detection without the use of polygraph machines, computer voice stress analysis, or truth serums.

Rumbler[edit]

Rumbler is the code name of Earl-Bob Swilley. He was first released as an action figure in 1987, packaged as the driver of the "Crossfire" 4WD vehicle.

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Mace filecard". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2012-09-17. 
  2. ^ a b Santelmo, Vincent (1994). The Official 30th Anniversary Salute To G.I. Joe 1964–1994. Krause Publications. p. 134. ISBN 0-87341-301-6. 
  3. ^ "Battle Copter". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2012-09-17. 
  4. ^ "Major Altitude 1993 details". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2012-09-17. 
  5. ^ "Major Altitude 1991 filecard". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2012-09-17. 
  6. ^ "Major Altitude 1993 filecard". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2012-09-17. 
  7. ^ a b c d e f g Hidalgo, Pablo (2009). G.I. Joe vs. Cobra: The Essential Guide 1982–2008. Random House. pp. 62–65. ISBN 978-0-345-51642-8. 
  8. ^ a b c Santelmo, Vincent (1994). The Official 30th Anniversary Salute To G.I. Joe 1964–1994. Krause Publications. p. 128. ISBN 0-87341-301-6. 
  9. ^ "Major Storm 2003 toy information". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2012-09-17. 
  10. ^ "Major Storm 1990 filecard". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2012-09-17. 
  11. ^ "Major Storm 2003 filecard". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2012-09-17. 
  12. ^ Mega Marines at YOJOE.com
  13. ^ "Mirage toy information". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2012-09-17. 
  14. ^ "Hoverstrike information". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2012-09-17. 
  15. ^ G.I. Joe A Real American Hero vol. 2 #23-25
  16. ^ "Ultimate Enemies: Muskrat & Voltar". Yojoe.Com. Retrieved 2012-09-17. 
  17. ^ a b c Santelmo, Vincent (1994). The Official 30th Anniversary Salute To G.I. Joe 1964–1994. Krause Publications. p. 116. ISBN 0-87341-301-6. 
  18. ^ G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero #80 (November 1988)
  19. ^ G.I. Joe Special Missions #23 (Nov. 1989)
  20. ^ "Nunchuk filecard". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2012-09-17. 
  21. ^ "Nunchuk's 2002 filecard". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2012-09-17. 
  22. ^ "Ozone toy information". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2012-09-17. 
  23. ^ "Ozone filecard". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2012-09-17. 
  24. ^ G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero #123-125 (April–June 1992)
  25. ^ "Action Force Pathfinder". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2012-09-17. 
  26. ^ "Pathfinder information". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2012-09-17. 
  27. ^ "Pathfinder filecard". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2012-09-17. 
  28. ^ a b G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero vol. 2 #24
  29. ^ a b "The Voices of G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero (1989, Animated Series) - Voice Cast Listing at Voice Chasers". Voicechasers.com. 1989-09-02. Retrieved 2014-03-30. 
  30. ^ "Payload 1993 filecard". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2014-03-30. 
  31. ^ "Payload Cobra filecard". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2014-03-30. 
  32. ^ "Payload filecard". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2014-03-30. 
  33. ^ G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero #64-65 (October–November 1987)
  34. ^ G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero #109-110
  35. ^ G.I. Joe Special Missions #28
  36. ^ G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero #145-149
  37. ^ S.M. Ballard (Author) (1988-03-12). "'Fool's Gold'". Amazon.com. Retrieved 2014-03-30. 
  38. ^ "information". Yojoe.com. Retrieved 2014-03-30. 
  39. ^ "link". Amazon.com. 2014-02-12. Retrieved 2014-03-30. 
  40. ^ G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero #115 (August 1991)
  41. ^ G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero vol. 2 #38
  42. ^ Erickson, Hal (2005). Television cartoon shows: an illustrated encyclopedia, 1949 through 2003, Volume 1. McFarland & Co. p. 376. ISBN 978-0-7864-2099-5. 
  43. ^ "1991 Characters". Half the Battle. Retrieved 21 March 2011. 
  44. ^ Santelmo, Vincent (1994). The Official 30th Anniversary Salute To G.I. Joe 1964–1994. Krause Publications. p. 133. ISBN 0-87341-301-6. 
  45. ^ "Rapid-Fire". yojoe.com. Retrieved 21 March 2011. 
  46. ^ James McFadden. "Rapid-Fire". JMM's G.I. Joe Comics Home Page. Retrieved 21 March 2011. 
  47. ^ G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero #111 (1991)
  48. ^ G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero #112 (1991)
  49. ^ G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero #113 (1991)
  50. ^ Santelmo, Vincent (1994). The Official 30th Anniversary Salute To G.I. Joe 1964–1994. Krause Publications. p. 110. ISBN 0-87341-301-6. 
  51. ^ Hama, Larry (1987). Howard Mackie, ed. G.I. Joe Order Of Battle. Marvel Entertainment Group. p. 81. ISBN 0-87135-288-5. 
  52. ^ G.I. Joe: The Movie (Motion picture). De Laurentiis Entertainment Group. April 20, 1987. 
  53. ^ Santelmo, Vincent (1994). The Official 30th Anniversary Salute To G.I. Joe 1964–1994. Krause Publications. p. 115. ISBN 0-87341-301-6. 
  54. ^ G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero #82 (January 1989)
  55. ^ G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero #86 (May 1989)
  56. ^ G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero #89 (August 1989)
  57. ^ G.I. Joe A Real American Hero #130 (November 1992)

External links[edit]