Trevor Fitzroy

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Trevor Fitzroy
Fitzroy's picture.jpg
Trevor Fitzroy
Publication information
Publisher Marvel Comics
First appearance Uncanny X-Men #281 (October, 1991)
Created by Jim Lee
Whilce Portacio
In-story information
Alter ego Trevor Fitzroy
Species Human Mutant
Team affiliations Xavier's Security Enforcers
Upstarts
Hellfire Club
Summers Rebellion
Notable aliases The Chronomancer, White Rook
Abilities Ability to absorb life-energy from humans, time/space teleportal generation

Trevor Fitzroy is a Marvel Comics supervillain, an enemy of the X-Men, in particular Bishop. Created by Jim Lee and Whilce Portacio, he first appeared in Uncanny X-Men #281 (October 1991).

Fitzroy hails from the same dystopian future as Bishop. A mutant criminal, he possesses the ability to absorb energy from human beings and use that energy to open time portals, which is how Bishop traveled to the present. He has since been featured as the main adversary in series featuring Bishop.

Fictional character biography[edit]

The future[edit]

Trevor Fitzroy was the bastard son of Anthony Shaw, Black King of Hellfire Club, in a dystopian future. Fitzroy joined the Academy for Xavier's Security Enforcers (XSE) and had a relationship with Shard. He turned out to be a criminal, though, and was removed from the Academy. His wealthy father tried to protect his son for a while, but when Fitzroy was caught for murder, even he could no longer protect him. Fitzroy was captured and arrested by Bishop, Shard's brother and an XSE officer.

Fitzroy himself thought that he was merely a teleporter, but a secret group of XSE agents, known as the Xavier's Underground Enforcers (XUE) discovered that Fitzroy had the ability to travel through time. The XUE recruited Shard and freed Fitzroy, hoping to use his powers to change the past to create a better present. However, Shard, reminded how dangreous Fitzroy was, stopped them and Fitzroy was returned to prison.

The Upstarts[edit]

From prison, Fitzroy escaped to the present time with his mutant minion Bantam. There, he became involved with a group known as the Upstarts, a competition set up by Selene to eliminate her rivals within the Hellfire Club. Led by the Gamesmaster, the Upstarts had to kill other mutants to receive points. The Upstart with the most points would win the prize: control over the Hellfire Club and the other competitors. To enter the competition, one had to kill a member of the Hellfire Club's Inner Circle (though later members didn't have to.) As part of this “game,” Fitzroy unleashed Sentinels on the Reavers and their leader Donald Pierce. All were killed except Pierce, who escaped and arrived at the Hellfire Club, followed by the Sentinels. The Sentinels killed Pierce (later rebuilt) and then killed most of the Hellions, put their leader, Emma Frost, into a coma and apparently killed Jean Grey (who had actually switched her mind with Frost). The X-Men, who had been negotiating with Frost, fought Fitzroy. Fitzroy was forced to open a large time portal, allowing prisoners from his own time to escape to the present. The prisoners attacked the X-Men, but stopped when three figures stepped through the portal: Bishop and fellow XSE agents Randall and Malcolm. They went after Fitzroy, eventually killing the escaped criminals. However, Malcolm and Randall were killed, and Bishop remained in the present, joining the X-Men.

Fitzroy turned on Selene and captured her, though she later managed to escape. He also brought in Siena Blaze to compete in the Upstart competition. Fitzroy clashed with the X-Men a second time when he tried to kill Forge, but managed to escape again. When the Gamesmaster declared that the new target for the Upstart competition would be former members of the New Mutants and Hellions, Fitzroy attacked X-Force, demanding they turn over Rictor and Warpath. X-Force leader Cable tricked Fitzroy into trying to absorb his life-energy, but as Cable's arm wasn't organic, Fitzroy's powers used his own life-energy to open a portal, seemingly killing him.

After the Upstarts[edit]

Fitzroy turns up later and joins the Hellfire Club, becoming the White Rook. During this time he cooperates with Pierce and Shaw, despite his previous attempts to kill them. He leaves the Club and travels back to an alternate future (Earth-9910), now calling himself the Chronomancer. He takes control over this new timeline, but Bishop arrives and fights Fitzroy, eventually killing him.[volume & issue needed]

X-Factor[edit]

A younger version appears that is a participant in the Summers Rebellion. Here, he is shown to be a good guy. After Cortex kills him during a fight, Layla Miller resurrects him physically but is unable to revive him with a soul, establishing the point at which he becomes a villain.[1]

Powers and abilities[edit]

Fitzroy possessed the mutant ability to drain others of their life forces, converting it into energy and absorbing it into himself. With these energies, Fitzroy could create portals that could teleport those passing through them across time and space. He often was dependent on the mutant Bantam to direct and catalog the time-portals he made, lacking the ability to do so himself.

In his early appearances, Fitzroy wears a futuristic battle-armor that increases his strength and protects him from opponents. This battle armor was destroyed by the X-Men and a second suit of armor was destroyed by X-Force. Fitzroy also had several Sentinels that obeyed his commands. These Sentinels were smaller than the 20th century type, but had the ability to repair themselves using material from their near vicinity.

In other media[edit]

Television[edit]

Trever Fitzroy and Bantam from X-Men Animated Series

Fitzroy was a guest-star in the two-part episode "One Man's Worth" of the episodes of the mid-’90s X-Men animated series. Fitzroy, known as "the Mutant Traitor", under the orders of Master Mold, travels back in time to 1959 to murder Charles Xavier. In the cartoon, he does not kill those whose energy he absorbs, but knocks them unconscious for a few days.

Video Games[edit]

Fitzroy was one of the bosses in X-Men 2: Game Master's Legacy. Defeating him allows Wolverine to be a playable character.

References[edit]

  1. ^ X-Factor' vol.3 #46

External links[edit]