List of Marvel Comics characters: R

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
  (Redirected from Arnold Roth (Captain America))
Jump to navigation Jump to search

Ti Asha Ra[edit]

Ti Asha Ra is a fictional alien in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Kieron Gillen and Kano, first appeared in Beta Ray Bill: Godhunter #3 (October 2009).

Ti Asha Ra is a Korbinite that traveled with Beta Ray Bill after their planet Korbin was destroyed by Surtur.[1] She and all the remaining Korbinites were killed by Galactus when Bill was away.[2] Bill set out to get revenge on Galactus, but realized that this cost him his ability to wield Stormbreaker so he spares him. Out of gratitude, Galactus resurrects Ti Asha by fashioning a new body for her.[3]

Despite being the last of their species, Ti Asha had trouble liking Bill due to their contrasting personalities. Nevertheless, she chooses to stay with him and admits that she simply doesn't know him all that well. The two come across Lady Sif and Ti Asha becomes friends with her. Sif later gives her relationship advice.[4] Unfortunately, Ti Asha is killed when Bill's ship, Skuttlebutt, crashes into a space station.[5]

Ti Asha Ra in other media[edit]

Guardians of the Galaxy features a deleted scene with a character simply named Ti Asha played by Samara Dixon. Star-Lord briefly flirts with her after dropping off Bereet. She bears almost no resemblance to her comic book counterpart; in the comics she was orange, bald and lacked a nose while in the film she was blue and had long black hair.[6]

Raa of the Caves[edit]

Albert Rackham[edit]

Albert "Billy Bob" Rackham is a fictional character in Marvel Comics. He was created by Archie Goodwin and George Tuska and first appeared in Luke Cage, Hero for Hire #1 (June 1972).

Albert Rackham was a prison guard at Seagate Prison; he was a racist abusive man who took particular interest in Carl Lucas. He attempted to kill Lucas when he volunteered for Noah Burstein's experiment, unintentionally giving him powers. Rackham however did not know that Lucas survived. Even after Lucas escaped, changing his name to Luke Cage, Rackham continued to work at Seagate abusing Comanche and Shades.[7][8]

Rackham lost his job at Seagate and tried looking for new employment. He eventually ran into Daily Bugle reporter Phil Fox, who had discovered that Luke Cage is actually Carl Lucas. With this knowledge, the two decide to blackmail Cage to work for them.[9] They attempted to kidnap Claire Temple, but instead got Mrs. Jenks, a client of Cage. This blunder resulted in Rackham killing Fox and making it seem as if Claire kidnapped her.[10] In order to save Mrs. Jenks, Cage teams up with Shades and Comanche, who were looking to enact their revenge on Rackham. After finding Rackham, they end up in a battle with Stiletto. In the confusion, Rackham is hit and killed by an ambulance and Mrs. Jenks dies, but not before she clears Claire's name.[11]

Albert Rackham in other media[edit]

Albert Rackham appears in Luke Cage played by Chance Kelly. He appears in flashbacks in "Step in the Arena". He secretly holds an underground fighting ring within the prison, and gets Carl Lucas to participate in the fights by threatening Reva Connors if he doesn't continue. Carl agrees to Burstein's experiments, offering to out Rackham in exchange. Rackham finds out through Shades and Comanche about Carl's plans, and after they fatally beat information out of Luke's best friend Squabbles, they beat Carl up, putting him in the infirmary. While Carl is undergoing the healing process, Rackham makes a last-ditch effort to kill him by tampering with the tank. The resulting explosion kills Rackham and gives Carl his powers.[12]

Holden Radcliffe[edit]

Radioactive Man[edit]

Chen Lu[edit]

Igor Stancheck[edit]

Radion the Atomic Man[edit]

Radion the Atomic Man first appeared in Marvel Two-in-One #9 (May 1975), and was created by Steve Gerber, Chris Claremont and Herb Trimpe. Exposure to radioactive isotopes caused Dr. Henri Sorel to mutate into an inhuman being who could generate blasts of nuclear energy, and warped his personality. The Puppet Master agreed to assist Radion in exchange for his help. Radion amplified the radiation in the Puppet Master's clay, enabling him to use Thor to attack the Fantastic Four. When Wundarr the Aquarian arrived to help, he absorbed Radion's powers, causing Radion to flee.[volume & issue needed] Sorel then constructed a suit of armor to contain his energies and protect himself from reaching critical mass. He renamed himself the Ravager and traveled to London. He is also known as the Atom.


Peggy Rae[edit]

Margaret "Peggy" Rae-Burdick is the former wife of Scott Lang and mother of Cassandra Lang in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Geoff Johns and Gary Frank, first appeared in Avengers Vol. 3 #62 (February 2003).

Peggy Rae is the ex-wife of Scott Lang and together had a daughter named Cassie. She remarries to police officer Blake Burdick. Peggy has an uneven relationship with Scott due to their divorce and has some slight resentment towards superheroes in general. She gets a court ruling that limits the amount of time Scott can spend with their daughter.[13] After the events of Avengers Disassembled, Peggy and Blake got into an argument with Cassie resulting in Peggy slapping her. This pushed Cassie into joining the Young Avengers.[14] For a while, it became apparent that Peggy and Blake did not know of Cassie's double life, but soon began to suspect that she was "the Giant Girl". Peggy learns from Jessica Jones that Cassie had been stealing Pym Particles which worries her as she still thinks that Cassie had a heart condition that had since been cured. Since then, she has forbade her from anymore super heroics.[15] Later on however, Peggy is upset at Cassie for supposedly injuring Blake accidentally. After some recuperating, Cassie calls Peggy and tells her that Blake will pull through resulting in mother and daughter apologizing and reconciling.[16]

However, Peggy is still bothered by Scott's influence on Cassie and decides to move her to Miami to get away from super heroics though Scott comes along anyway.[17] She is further perturbed by Scott's new job, but he informs her that it is simply a security company and will not be dangerous in any way.[18] Cassie is kidnapped by Augustine Cross, the son of Darren Cross, in another attempt to revive his father. After Scott rescues her, Dr. Erica Sondheim covers for him and tells Peggy and Blake that Cassie suffered a heart attack and Scott called her. Peggy is relieved and tells Scott that she can loosen up on Scott's visits.[19] Though she does briefly get angry at him for visiting in the middle of the night after he disappeared for a long time.[20] Peggy becomes slightly less aggravated with Scott despite him not showing up as often as he claimed he wanted to. She attempts to talk to Cassie about it, but she herself is mad at him and herself due to not having the Pym Particles in her body.[21]

After a fight at school, Peggy berates Cassie and grounds her and demands that she write an apology letter to the girls she beat up. When Cassie runs away, Peggy calls on Scott to find her, though she admits that she is mad at him due to his lifestyle.[22] When Scott allows himself to be arrested, Peggy loses all faith in him, but Cassie decides to tell her the truth about why he did it. They head to the courthouse where the trial is interrupted by the arrival of Crossfire, Egghead and Cross as the new Yellowjacket. Scott, Cassie, Darla Deering, Grizzly, Machinesmith and She-Hulk jump into action to defeat the villains. Afterwards, Janice Lincoln, who was the opposing attorney against Scott and She-Hulk, calls Peggy to testify against Scott so that she can obtain his Pym Particles. However, to everyone's shock Peggy stands up for Scott and finally comes to terms with his and Cassie's superhero lives, even dropping the court ruling against him.[23]

Peggy Rae in other media[edit]

  • She appears in Ant-Man as Margaret "Maggie" Lang, played by Judy Greer.[24][25] Her name change is possibly so as not to confuse her with another character also named Peggy. Her relationship with Scott Lang is once again uneven, but she is shown to be more hopeful of Scott reforming. After their divorce, she becomes engaged to police officer Jim Paxton. She tells Scott that if he could find a stable job and pay for Cassie Lang's child support then Scott can see their daughter on a regular basis. When asked by Cassie if Scott was a "bad man", Maggie informs her that Scott "just gets confused sometimes". Maggie called the police when Yellowjacket holds Cassie captive, but luckily Scott arrives to rescue Cassie. By the end of the film, she and Paxton amend their friendship with Scott.
  • Greer reprises her role as Maggie in Ant-Man and the Wasp.[26] She is much friendlier to Scott along with Jim Paxton and visits him all the time. Whenever Jimmy Woo and his unit break in under the suspicion that Scott had broken his house arrest, Maggie would openly berate them feeling that they are violating the law (even though they are not). It is revealed in flashback by Luis that Maggie chose to divorce Scott as soon as he was incarcerated.

Irani Rael[edit]

Irani Rael is a fictional alien in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Dan Abnett, Andy Lanning, Wellinton Alves and Geraldo Borges, first appeared in Nova Vol. 4 #18 (December 2008).

Irani Rael is a Rigellian who was recruited into the Nova Corps after it was destroyed by the Annihilation Wave. She was chosen by the Xandarian Worldmind to become a Nova Centurion alongside new recruits Qubit, Malik, Tarcel, Morrow and Fraktur. Rael and her new comrades arrive on Earth to aid Nova Prime Richard Rider and his brother, Robbie who had also become a new recruit.[27]

She has since fought alongside the rest of the Nova Corps on Earth against such threats as the Serpent Society and Dragon Man.[28] She aided in fighting the Imperial Guard and Emperor Vulcan where many of her comrades were killed.[29] After fighting Ego the Living Planet, it became apparent to Rider that the new recruits did not have proper training, resulting in Rael and several others agreeing to be demoted. Rael became a Nova Millennian.[30]

Irani Rael in other media[edit]

  • Irani Rael appears in Guardians of the Galaxy played by Glenn Close. This version of the character is a Nova Prime from Xandar and even though her character was confirmed as Irani Rael, the marketing and end credits list her as simply Nova Prime. Rael is seen leading the Nova Corps' effort in finding and imprisoning Ronan the Accuser even contacting the Kree to at least condemn his actions. She is later confronted by Rhomann Dey when he informs her that the Guardians of the Galaxy wish to help in defeating Ronan when he begins his attack on Xandar. After some hesitation, she agrees sending the Nova Corps out to stall Ronan's ship. In the aftermath, Rael helps Peter Quill find some clues to his ancestral background. She is last seen putting away the Power Stone in the Nova Corps' vault.
  • Irani Rael appears in the Guardians of the Galaxy TV series voiced by Tara Strong.



Raggadorr is a powerful mystical entity, possibly a demon, whom Doctor Strange and other sorcerers have invoked. He is also a member of the Octessence. Raggadorr was one of the entities who confronted Strange about his use of invocation of him for power, and sought to conscript him into service during the War of Seven Spheres. Strange instead invoked the Enchantment of Emancipation, and refused to serve Raggadorr or any other being in their war. As a result, Strange lost the ability to call upon any of these beings for power.[31]


Tamara Rahn[edit]



There are two different characters by the name of Raina in Marvel Comics:


Raina is a fictional reptilian humanoid in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Chris Claremont and Alan Davis, first appeared in Uncanny X-Men #456 (April 2005).

Raina is a Saurian, a reptilian from the Savage Land. She is a member of the Hauk'ka who are the Saurian equivalent of the X-Men. Raina served as an analogue of Beast and thus had similar abilities to him such as super strength, speed, durability and claws and fangs. She and her teammates fought the X-Men in an effort to take over the world.


Raina is a fictional character that originated in the Marvel Cinematic Universe before appearing in Marvel comics. The character, created by Brent Fletcher, first appeared in "Girl in the Flower Dress" on Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. (October 22, 2013) and is portrayed by Ruth Negga.

She was depicted as a recruiter for Project Centipede where she sported a flower dress. In Season Two, Raina was later revealed to be an Inhuman. Upon undergoing Terrigenesis, Raina developeda thorn-covered body and dream-based precognition. She was rescued from S.H.I.E.L.D. by Gordon and brought to Afterlife. During Daisy Johnson's time there, Raina was killed by Jiaying in front of Daisy where it helped Raina prove to her that Jiaying has dangerous plans for the humans.


Raina made her comic book debut in Inhuman Annual #1 (July 2015) from Charles Soule and Ryan Stegman. When Gordon Nobili became Lineage, he used the Inhuman Codex to speak telepathically to every Inhuman in the world. Raina is seen in a coffee shop in her usual flower dress when she hears Lineage's voice.

Raina in other media[edit]

Raina appears as a playable character in Marvel: Future Fight.[32]

Rain Boy[edit]

Rain Boy is a mutant whose first appearance was in X-Men vol. 2 #171. Rain Boy is one of the students at the Xavier Institute for Higher Learning assigned to Gambit's training squad, the Chevaliers.[33] Rain Boy loses his mutant powers on M-Day.[volume & issue needed] His current whereabouts are unknown. Rain Boy is able to expel his liquid body (water) as pressurized streams.



Rajah first appeared in Super-Villain Team-Up #8 (October 1976), and was created by Steve Englehart and Keith Giffen. The character subsequently appears in Incredible Hulk #292 (February 1984).

Kabir Mahadevu is an elephant trainer and rider from India. He first performed with the Circus of Crime during a stay of theirs in Europe,[volume & issue needed] and later rejoined with them in the United States.[volume & issue needed]

Rajah has no superhuman powers, however he is a skilled elephant trainer.


Rebel Ralston[edit]





Ramrod is a foreman on an offshore oil rig. He was turned into a cyborg by corrupt attorney Kerwin J. Broderick and Moondragon, using the advanced technology of Titan. He was given a steel skeleton and superhuman strength. This steel-skulled mercenary was sent to battle heroes in San Francisco.[34] He then teamed with Dark Messiah and Terrex in Kerwin J. Broderick's attempt to take over San Francisco.[35] Ramrod later battled Spider-Man again.[36] He was later among the costumed criminals who attacked the Fantastic Four during a Congressional hearing.[37] Ramrod was also defeated in a match by Captain America, impersonating Crossbones, during an AIM weapons show.[38] Ramrod was transformed into a cyborg by Moondragon using Titanian advanced technology. He has superhuman strength, stamina, and durability. He possesses a steel skeleton; various visible portions of his body are also plated with steel, including his head (except for his face and ears), the upper part of his chest and back, parts of his arms, and his knuckles. Ramrod is a good hand-to-hand combatant, using street fighting methods.

Patrick Mahony[edit]

Ramrod (Patrick Mahony) is a mutant. His first appearance was in X-Factor #75. He was recruited by Mister Sinister to serve as the leader of the Nasty Boys, a group of young mutants whose only missions were against the government sponsored X-Factor.[39] However, he and his friend Ruckus were more interested in beer runs and a quick buck than in Mister Sinister's agendas. In the Nasty Boys' first mission against the government version of X-Factor, Ramrod used his powers to great effect against the heroes, but he was ultimately subdued by the multiple fists of Jamie Madrox.[volume & issue needed] Ramrod escaped, and disappeared after Sinister effectively abandoned the Nasty Boys.[40] Ramrod can manipulate the fabric of wooden materials, causing them to grow at a fantastic rate and reform themselves into different sizes and shapes.


Samuel Caulkin aka Ramshot is a member of an armored group of vigilantes dubbed The Jury. Caulkin was recruited into the Jury by General Orwell Taylor to help him avenge the death of his youngest son Hugh. Samuel and Hugh were close friends from their time in the army. Soon after Hugh left the army he became a Guardsman at the Vault a prison for super powered criminals. Not long after Hugh was murdered by Venom during his escape.[volume & issue needed] Ramshot has a suit of armor that allows him to fly. He also emits a sonic type blast he calls a battering pulse.

Ranaq the Devourer[edit]

Ranaq, The Devourer appears in Alpha Flight (vol. 1) #18 but his origin is expanded upon in issue 19. Ranaq appears as a floating shape of blob-like energy or corrupted flesh marked by evil red eyes and grotesquely large yellow teeth. He is summoned by a shaman in 19th-century Calgary, the summoning forced by fortune-seeker Zebediah "Zeb" Chase and his young cohort Lucas Strang. The two hold the shaman's granddaughter hostage and force the shaman to summon the Devourer. Zeb and Lucas use magical talismans to protect themselves from Ranaq but these same talismans prevent them from touching the treasure and prostitutes that they force Ranaq to conjure. It is unrevealed as to whether these treasures and women are real or merely illusions. When Zeb removes his talisman to embrace a prostitute, the woman's face turns into a gigantic maw that consumes Zeb, allowing Ranaq to possess the man. According to the shaman, this need for a human body makes Ranaq the weakest of the Great Beasts. Lucas Strang turns his talisman into a magic bullet and kills Ranaq in mortal form; he is cursed with a 100-year lifespan until Ranaq's soul is released after Zeb Chase's grave is disturbed in the year 1985.


Rancor is a mutant from an alternate future. The character, created by Jim Valentino, first appeared in Guardians of the Galaxy #8 (January 1991) as the leader of a world settled by mutants of the alternate timeline/reality Marvel Comics designated as Earth-691. Within the context of the stories, Rancor is the leader of New Haven and claims to be a direct descendant of Wolverine. She initially crosses paths with the Guardians of the Galaxy when she is trying to eliminate the Resistance.[41] She later steals one of Wolverine's claws from a Shi'ar museum[42] as part of a plan to find her ancestor. In the course of her quest, she loses possession of the claw during a confrontation with Talon.[43] She regains the claw when she is recruited by Doctor Doom.[44] She eventually turns against Doom and discovers he is in possession of Wolverine's skeleton.[45] The confrontation results in her being severely wounded and rescued by the Guardians of the Galaxy.[46]

Heather Rand[edit]

Heather Duncan Rand is the mother of Danny Rand in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Roy Thomas and Gil Kane, first appeared in Marvel Premiere #15 (May 1974).

Heather Duncan was a young wealthy socialite who met and fell in love with the mysterious Wendell Rand. The two married and Heather gave birth to Danny who would grow up to become Iron Fist.[47] Wendell convinced Heather to bring Danny on their trip to the Himalayas. While there Wendell's business partner, Harold Meachum, kills Wendell claiming that he did it out of his love for Heather. Heather was sickened by his actions and was left for dead with Danny. While the two continued to venture towards K'un-L'un, they were attacked by a wolf pack. With nothing left to lose, Heather threw herself at the pack to save Danny giving up her life in the process.[48]

Heather found herself in Feng-Tu, the K'un-L'un afterlife. Startled by the realization that her husband was not from earth, Heather fled until she found herself confronted by Dhasha Khan who transformed her into the Silver Dragon and was forced to fight her now grown up son. When Danny realized he was fighting his mother, Heather resisted and was incinerated by Khan. Later, Danny was able to free her mother's soul from Khan and she returned to Feng-Tu[49][50] Later when Danny was on death's door, he is reunited with his parents who inform him that his time is not up and that they were proud of the man he had become.[51]

Heather Rand in other media[edit]

Heather Rand appears in Iron Fist played by Victoria Haynes. Rather than hiking, Wendell and Heather die in a plane crash on the way to Anzhou.[52]

Miranda Rand[edit]

Miranda Rand-K'ai is the sister to Danny Rand in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Chris Claremont and John Byrne, first appeared in Iron Fist #2 (December 1975).

Miranda Rand is the daughter of Wendell Rand and K'un-Lun native Shakirah. Shakirah was soon murdered and Wendell fled leaving Miranda an orphan.[53] She was soon trained by Conal D'Hu-Tsien, who was in love with her. They encountered Danny Rand, who had taken the name Iron Fist, and aided him in battling Merrin. When they discovered that Miranda was a woman both she and Conal were put on trial as it was against the law to train women in martial arts. Danny tried to save them, but he was unsuccessful. Before being taken away, Miranda revealed to Danny that she was his sister.[54] Miranda and Conal were rescued by a H'ylthri who in return demanded that they retrieve the Scorpio Key from a S.H.I.E.L.D. base. They were given new costumes and identities with Miranda taking Death Sting. Miranda and Conal hired many villains to aid them and she fought her brother. Eventually, Miranda got the Scorpio Key and used it to defeat the H'ylthri and rescue her brother, though at the cost of Conal's life. Miranda disappeared afterwards.[55] Years later, Miranda was revealed to be in Hell and was forced to battle her ancestor Orson Randall. Danny showed up and was able to rescue his sister who wished to return to a normal life.[56]

Wendell Rand[edit]

Wendell Rand-K'ai is the father of Danny Rand in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Roy Thomas and Gil Kane, first appeared in Marvel Premiere #15 (May 1974).

Wendell Rand was an orphan who fought tooth and nail to survive on the streets of Nepal. One day, Wendell encountered Orson Randall who was the then current Iron Fist. After saving Orson from being poisoned, Wendell was taken under his wing and trained in the martial arts. Upon learning of K'un-L'un, Wendell was determined to find the city and become the new Iron Fist. Despite Orson's warnings, Wendell set out on his journey.[57] Wendell eventually found K'un-L'un after crossing the frozen tundra and nearly freezing to death. After saving the lives of Lord Tuan and his son Nu-An, Wendell was adopted by Tuan and became a student of Lei Kung the Thunderer.[58] Years later, Wendell married native Shakirah and had a daughter with her named Miranda. However, due to Nu-An's jealousy, Wendell forced both his wife and child to leave the city.[59] At the end of a tournament for the right to challenge for the power of the Iron Fist, Wendell defeated Lei Kung's son Davos and spared his life rather than kill him. Having become disillusioned with K'un-L'un, Wendell chose not to challenge the guardian of the Iron Fist but to return to Earth instead.[60]

Wendell reunited with Orson, who was slowly dying, and would protect his adopted father from various hazards. Orson soon passed, but not before leaving Wendell a fortune from which he would build an entire business empire.[61] After returning to America, Wendell married Heather Duncan who would bear him a son, Danny.[47] When Danny turned ten, Wendell decided it was time to return to K'un-L'un. Wendell took Heather, Danny and his business partner Harold Meachum through the Himalayas, but during the trip Harold let Wendell fall to his doom and then abandoned Heather and Danny when Heather wouldn't return his affections.[48] Wendell and Heather ended up in Feng-Tu, the afterlife of K'un-L'un. When Danny was on death's door, he was reunited with his parents who informed him that his time was not up and that they were proud of the man he had become.[51]

Wendell Rand in other media[edit]

Wendell Rand appears in Iron Fist played by David Furr. Rather than hiking, Wendell and Heather die in a plane crash on the way to Anzhou.[52]



  • Ranter

Ransak the Reject[edit]

Ransak the Reject was created by Jack Kirby, and first appeared in Eternals #8 (Feb 1977). Ransak is a member of the race known as the Deviants. He is the son of Maelstrom (whose father, Phaeder, was an Inhuman) and Medula. He is shunned and feared by other Deviants because he is not subject to the deformity of their race, his humanlike (or Eternal-like) appearance seeming freakish to them. An outcast, he funneled his rage at his rejection into becoming an expert killer fighting in the gladiatorial arenas that became his home.[volume & issue needed] Ransak has superhuman strength and durability sufficient to battle an Eternal in personal combat. He has a lifetime's experience in gladiatorial combat, and is thus a formidable fighter. He is prone to berserker-like rages during which he can ignore painful injuries and attacks.

Kavita Rao[edit]


Rapier (Dominic Tyrone) was a former partner of Silvermane. He achieved recognition as the heroic Rapier while planning revenge against his crime-boss partner. He fought Spider-Man inconclusively.[62] Like many others, Rapier died at the "Bar With No Name" when shot by the Scourge of the Underworld.[63] Rapier used an electro-stun sword, which delivered an electrical shock that caused unconsciousness. Rapier first appeared in Spectacular Spider-Man Annual #2 (1980), and was created by Ralph Macchio and Jim Mooney.

Monica Rappaccini[edit]


Gary Wilton, Jr.[edit]

Damon Ryder[edit]

Brenda Drago[edit]


Mikhail Rasputin[edit]

Mister Rasputin[edit]


Gustav Krueger[edit]

Heath Benson[edit]


Henry Bingham[edit]


Raunch (also known as Sister Pleasure) is a member of the Sisters of Sin. A member of the Sisters of Sin, Raunch was a young disciple of the Red Skull. Her physical age was accelerated into an adult, calling herself Sister Pleasure. She and her Sisters attacked Captain America but were defeated,[volume & issue needed] and eventually restored to her natural age.[volume & issue needed] However, soon after, she returned alongside the Sisters of Sin, this time as a younger adult. She and her sisters were once again defeated by Captain America.[volume & issue needed] Raunch can force an opponent to fall asleep with her gaze. Sister Pleasure first appeared in Captain America #294–296 (June–August 1984), and was created by J.M. DeMatteis and Paul Neary.


Ravage 2099[edit]

Maureen Raven[edit]


Rawhide Kid[edit]


Rax is a mutant whose first appearance was in X-Men v2, #100. A member of the race of supermutants known as the Neo, Rax became the new leader, or Jaeger, of the Neo after the accidental death of the former Jaeger, Hunter, at the hands of Cecilia Reyes. Rax wielded a high-tech crossbow which he could fire with uncanny accuracy before it was destroyed in battle with Cecilia Reyes. The hidden Neo civilization was devastated when the High Evolutionary removed all mutants' powers, and it was this act that caused the Neo to declare war on both humans and mutants alike. Rax had peak human strength, speed, endurance, and reflexes, extra-human senses enable him to sense base emotions and track others by trace genetic material, hydraulic crossbow.


Raza is a fictional character who originated in the Marvel Cinematic Universe before appearing in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Mark Fergus, Hawk Ostby, Art Marcum and Matt Holloway, first appeared in Iron Man (May 2, 2008) where he was portrayed by Faran Tahir.


Raza holds the distinction of being the first villain introduced in the MCU. He is the leader of the Ten Rings terrorist organization and launches an attack on a US Armed Forces convoy carrying Tony Stark. After kidnapping Stark, Raza and his team torture him until he agrees to rebuild the Jericho Missile for them. They slowly fail to realize that Stark and his fellow prisoner Ho Yinsen are actually building a suit of armor to escape and manage to do so, but not before scarring Raza's face. Raza and the Ten Rings later find remnants of Stark's Mk. I armor in the desert, but they were unable to rebuild the suit or understand its intricacies. He eventually contacted his benefactor, Obadiah Stane, who actually wanted Raza to kill Stark; Raza was unaware of who he was hired to kidnap and wanted Stark's weapons for himself. He planned on giving Stark's designs to Stane in exchange for "a gift of iron soldiers". Stane ends up betraying Raza and has all his men killed. Though not shown, it is assumed that Raza himself was also killed.


Raza made his comic book debut in The Invincible Iron Man Annual #1 (August 2010) from Matt Fraction and Carmine Di Giandomenico. He ends up fulfilling exactly the same role from the movie, retconning Stark's origin again and replacing his initial inspiration, Wong-Chu. Instead of Stane however, Raza works directly for the Mandarin who is only implied to be his leader in the films.

Razor Fist[edit]



The Reanimator is a mutant supervillain. While at his base, Reanimator watched as Wolverine (actually a Skrull posing as Wolverine) and Nightcrawler arrived searching for Magneto. He then unleashed several robots, including a double of Magneto, on the two X-Men. Wolverine and Nightcrawler destroyed the robots and left without fighting Reanimator himself.[volume & issue needed]


Gunther Strauss[edit]

Pantu Hurageb[edit]


Red Celestial[edit]

The Red Celestial is a Celestial. The character, created by Tom DeFalco and Ron Frenz, only appeared in Thor #417 (May, 1990). Within the context of the stories, the Red Celestial is the Celestial tasked with helping to birth the Blue Celestial.

Red Barbarian[edit]

Red Ghost[edit]

Red Guardian[edit]

Aleksey Lebedev[edit]

Alexei Shostakov[edit]

Dr. Tania Belinsky[edit]

Josef Petkus[edit]

Krassno Granitsky[edit]


Nicolai Krylenko[edit]

Red Hornet[edit]

Red Hornet
Publication information
Publisher Marvel Comics
First appearance All-New Wolverine - Annual #01 (August 2016)
Created by Tom Taylor
Marcio Takara
In-story information
Alter ego Melinda McDonough
Species Human
Abilities Armored suit grants:
Superhuman strength
High-speed flight via jet-powered wing harness
Laser beam via gauntlets

Red Hornet (Melinda McDonough) is a fictional superhero in Marvel Comics. The character created by Tom Taylor and Marcio Takara, first appeared in All-New Wolverine Annual #1 (August 2016).

When she was growing up, Melinda McDonough's parents thought that there was something wrong with their child's brain. It was only her uncle, Eddie McDonough a.k.a. the Hornet, who recognized that Melinda was a child genius. He encouraged her and eventually she became a scientist like him.

Sometime after her uncle's passing, she decided to take revenge on Logan, the original Wolverine, using his technology and isolating herself in her laboratory, where she developed a beam cannon that would transport Wolverine away from this dimension so that he would cease to exist in it. However, her isolation meant that she never got word of Logan's passing causing her to mistakenly hit the new Wolverine, Laura Kinney. By sheer coincidence, the Gwen Stacy of Earth-65 was in exactly the same spot as her, causing them to swap minds instead.

After getting help from the Reed Richards of Earth-65, both heroines teamed up to track the down Melinda to confront her. After a short fight, Laura (in Gwen's body) was able to clear up the confusion and inform Melinda of Logan's passing. Melinda then helps Laura and Gwen get back into their proper bodies. Laura then offers Melinda the chance to be a hero, but she instead opts to teleport Laura away, back into her apartment.

Powers and abilities[edit]

As the Red Hornet, Melinda wears a power suit, similar to that of her uncle's, that gives her the same abilities.

Red Lotus[edit]

Red Hulk[edit]

Thunderbolt Ross[edit]

Robert Maverick[edit]

Red Nine[edit]

Red Raven[edit]



Redford Raven[edit]

Red Ronin[edit]

Red She-Hulk[edit]

Red Shift[edit]

Red Skull[edit]

Johann Schmidt[edit]

George John Maxon[edit]

Albert Malik[edit]

Sinthea Schmidt[edit]

Red Sonja[edit]

Red Wolf[edit]


Johnny Wakely[edit]

Thomas Thunderhead[edit]

William Talltrees[edit]

Red/Blue Judge[edit]

The Red/Blue Judge is a Celestial in the Marvel Universe. Within the context of the stories, the Red/Blue Judge is the second known Celestial with the right to judge worlds. When Kosmos and Kubik travel the universe, they encounter this strange Celestial standing alone. It allows them to enter its mind to see some of the Celestials' secrets. It eventually judges them worthy of life.[citation needed]



Malcolm Reeves[edit]

Malcolm Reeves is a mutant whose first appearance was in The Brotherhood #4. After his wife threatened to expose him as a mutant, Malcolm Reeves ordered his friend Perot to attempt to take her mutant powers away, hoping it would calm her down. The procedure went wrong, as always, and she died instead. Getting a call from his daughter, Malon, Malcolm was deeply angered that someone would dare attempt to kidnap her. Malcolm called Charles Xavier and demanded Xavier explain what was going on, and Xavier broke it to him that it was probably the mutant terrorist sect, The Brotherhood. Malcolm Reeves could transform into something of a flaming skeleton. Despite the fact that he was a powerful mutant, he hated his own kind and lived in total fear of being outed as one.

Malon Reeves[edit]

Malon Estella Reeves is a mutant whose first appearance was in The Brotherhood #4. Malon somehow escaped her mansion, while the Brotherhood's London Cell ripped through her bodyguards in an attempt to kidnap/recruit her. The team's flyer, Clive, followed, but Malon ran him over with her sportscar. Trying to find a safe place, Malon ran to a club where many of her friends frequented. The Brotherhood followed and tore through everyone there too. Just when she thought she was stuck, her latent mutant powers kicked in, burning Bela's hand and destroying Fiona's zombies. A backhand from Bryson was enough to put her out, however.[volume & issue needed] Malon could fire energy blasts from her hands.


Ben Reilly[edit]

May Reilly[edit]

Ransak the Reject[edit]


REM-RAM (Marcus Andrews) is a mutant who first appeared in X-Men: Magneto War #1. Little is known of the past of the mutant known as REM-RAM apart from that he is from Antwerp in Belgium.[64] He is discovered by Fabian Cortez, who manipulates the boy into joining the Acolytes.[65] REM-RAM is manipulated into using his powers against the X-Men specifically Xavier. Xavier's natural telepathy makes him resistant to REM-RAM's powers. His dreams are not affected directly, only altered slightly.[volume & issue needed] REM-RAM was able to expand the subconscious mind of those around him, sending them into a dream state where he can scan and manipulate the repressed thoughts found in their minds. REM-RAM died during Cassandra Nova's Sentinel assault on Genosha and he was reanimated by Selene during the events of Necrosha


Remnant exists in the universe of the Squadron Supreme. Remnant, along with Pinball and Mink was originally an enemy of the Squadron Supreme's Nighthawk. When Nighthawk quit the Squadron Supreme he formed a new team, known as the Redeemers, to try to stop the Squadron's Utopia Program. Nighthawk turned to his old foes and offered them the opportunity to join his cause, which they accepted.[volume & issue needed] When the Redeemers confronted the Squadron, and all-out fight broke out which caused the deaths of several members of both teams.[volume & issue needed] Pinball and Nighthawk were among those killed, but Remnant and the Mink survived the battle and have not been heard from since. Remnant is able to animate cloth and ensnare opponents with it. He can also fly.

Kit Renner[edit]

Katherine Ann "Kit" Renner is the daughter of Marina Renner in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Kelly Sue DeConnick and Filipe Andrade, first appeared in Captain Marvel Vol. 7 #10 (April 2013).

Kit is a young girl who considers herself Captain Marvel's biggest fan. She would run out of the house looking for Carol Danvers asking for her to fly her home and considered herself her "partner". Her knack for getting in trouble has caused both Carol and Marina to call her Lieutenant Trouble. She later witnesses Carol battling Deathbird and fainting mid-flight due to a lesion in her brain. Kit later comes at Carol with a costume inspired by Deathbird which slightly amuses, yet perturbs her.[66] Carol later assigns Kit with evacuating the people from her building as part of a "drill" which she happily accepts. Carol then has Spider-Woman escort her.[67] Kit and her mother later on wait out in a bunker with the other tenants. When Carol defeats Yon-Rogg by supposedly sacrificing herself, Kit happily announces Captain Marvel's win unaware of her fate.[68] When Carol returns unharmed, she witnesses Kit helping her friends from bullies. Carol then for the first time, allows Kit to fly with her. Later on, Carol helps Kit and her mother move their things into her home, the Statue of Liberty, and Kit reveals that she made a "textbook", actually a comic book, to educate her on why she knows her more than anyone.[69] Her mother also moves in to sort out "work stuff".[70] Kit rescues her friends from rats sent from Gracie Valentine when they begin attacking the Statue of Liberty.[71]

Marina Renner[edit]

Marina Renner is the mother of Kit Renner in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Kelly Sue DeConnick and Filipe Andrade, first appeared in Captain Marvel Vol. 7 #10 (April 2013).

Marina Renner is the working single mother of Kit. Marina would usually get upset at Kit running off into the city to look for Carol Danvers (Cpatain Marvel) without supervision. Despite this, she considers herself Carol's closest friend regardless of what the other tenants in her building thought of her. She later witnesses Carol battling Deathbird and fainting mid-flight due to a lesion in her brain. Marina later informs Carol that Kit received wings for her costume from her "friend" implied to have been Deathbird herself.[66] When Carol gets the sense that her building is a target, she informs Marina about it and has her help in evacuating the tenants.[67] Marina and Kit later on wait out in a bunker with the other tenants. When Carol defeats Yon-Rogg by supposedly sacrificing herself, Marina chooses to let Kit not know of Carol's demise just yet so that Kit can celebrate.[68] Later on, Marina learns that Carol is still alive and while trying to settle into her new job ends up staying with Carol in the Statue of Liberty.[70] When the statue gets attacked by mind controlled rats, Marina gets help from Spider-Woman.[71]


Replica is a Skrull from an alternate future and a member of the Guardians of the Galaxy and Galactic Guardians.The character, created by Jim Valentino, first appeared in Guardians of the Galaxy #9 (February 1991) as an inhabitant of the alternate timeline/reality Marvel Comics designated as Earth-691. Within the context of the stories, Replica is a devout member of the Universal Church of Truth who lives in disguise on the planet New Haven under the rule of Rancor. When the Guardians of the Galaxy arrive, she joins them and the Resistance against Rancor.[72] When the Guardians leave New Haven, she stows away on their ship as an insect only to be discovered by Yondu.[73] Over time she assists the Guardians against a Stark saboteur, the Spirit of Vengeance, and the Grand Inquisitor. She also reveals that she is a member of the Universal Church of Truth and a Skrull as she officially joins the Guardians.[74] Later, in order to save the lives of the Guardians, she gives herself as a playmate to her god, Protégé.[75]



Clive Reston[edit]





Reverb is a supervillain who uses a battlesuit with ultrasonic weaponry. He first appeared in Amazing Spider-Girl #2. (November 1998) Randolph (Also known as "Randy", no last name given) was one of the Hobgoblin's hired muscle. When Spider-Girl began investigating the Hobgoblin's criminal affairs, Randolph was given the armor to stop her. Calling himself "Reverb", he battled Spider-Girl, who eventually defeated by forcing him deep into wet cement, just before his sound blasters went full power. This resulted in a sonic backlash that incapacitated the villain.[volume & issue needed]


Reverend Craig[edit]

Reverend Craig Sinclair is a fictional reverend in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Chris Claremont and Bob McLeod, first appeared in Marvel Graphic Novel #4 (November 1982).

Reverend Craig Sinclair had an illicit relationship with an unnamed woman resulting in the birth of a baby girl named Rahne. Rev. Craig strictly raised Rahne in a religious household to atone for what he considered a major sin. When Rahne's mutant powers manifested, Rev. Craig lead a mob to burn her, thinking that Satan had possessed her. Moira MacTaggert arrived and saved Rahne with Rev. Craig agreeing to have her taken away.[76] Since then, Rev. Craig made occasional appearances and seemed to have become a tramp at one point.[77] He joined a group called the Purifiers and brainwashed his own daughter to attack her friend Angel. Rahne broke free and promptly mauled her father.[78]

Reverend Craig in other media[edit]

Reverend Craig will appear in The New Mutants played by Happy Anderson.



Cecilia Reyes[edit]

Gabe Reyes[edit]

Gabriel "Gabe" Reyes is a fictional character in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Felipe Smith and Tradd Smith, first appeared in All-New Ghost Rider #1 (May 2014).

Gabe Reyes is the younger brother of Robbie Reyes the new Ghost Rider. When his mother was pregnant with him, their uncle Eli Morrow shoved her down the stairs, resulting in Gabe being born with limited motor control over his legs.[79] Gabe is also developmentally disabled and is need of constant attention from Robbie. Gabe looks up to his brother, but under the influence of Eli, the two begin to drift away from each other to the point that they begin fighting.[80] Eli takes over Gabe and begins to go after his former boss, Yegor Ivanov. Robbie rescues Gabe by taking Eli back and killing Ivanov, the brothers' faith in each other is restored.[81]

Gabe Reyes in other media[edit]

Gabe Reyes appears in Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. played by Lorenzo James Henrie. Much like Robbie, this version of Gabe is older; he is in high school instead of middle school and he is not developmentally disabled. He was an average teenager who during a night out with his brother, is gunned down by the Fifth Street Locos. Gabe survives, but loses his ability to walk.[82] He at first shows some hostility to Daisy Johnson as he feels that she is a bad influence on Robbie,[83] but later accepts her when he learns that she works for S.H.I.E.L.D. and is convinced that Robbie's late night runs are actually secret missions. He is unaware of his brother's activity as the Ghost Rider until "The Good Samaritan" when Robbie retells his origin to Daisy.[82]



Val Rhymin[edit]

Dale Rice[edit]

Dale Rice is a fictional character appear in Marvel Comics. He first appeared in X-23 #1 and was created by Craig Kyle, Christopher Yost, and Billy Tan.

Dale Rice is a scientist who is the father of Zandar Rice. He was a scientist working for the Weapon X Project.[84] When Wolverine broke free after the adamantium bonding that was done to him, Dale was among the Weapon X personnel killed by Wolverine.[85]

Dale Rice in other media[edit]

Dale Rice appeared in X-Men: Apocalypse, portrayed by Bryan Singer. He was one of the soldiers working for William Stryker until he was killed when Wolverine was freed.

In Logan, Dale's son Zander Rice wanted revenge on Logan for the death of his father.

Zander Rice[edit]

Dr. Zander Rice is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe. He was created by Craig Kyle, Christopher Yost, and Billy Tan. His first appearance was in X-23 #1 (March 2005).

Rice's father Dale Rice worked on the Weapon X Program and was killed by a fleeing Wolverine. Years later, Rice works on recreating the Weapon X experiment with his mentor Dr. Martin Sutter. He was eventually paired with Dr. Sarah Kinney, whom he did not get along with. When Sarah suggested making a female clone for Wolverine, Rice reluctantly agreed. Though Zander forced her to carry the embryo to term. Rice proceeded to mistreat and abuse Laura Kinney, who he called "Pet" and "Animal" following her birth. Rice uses Laura's trigger scent to kill Sutter so that he can be in charge of the program and create more clones to sell on the market.[86] Laura is later ordered by her mother Sarah to kill Rice and destroy the facility. Laura gets back at Rice by calling him "Animal" upon his death. In a cruel twist of fate, Rice hid a trigger scent in Sarah's hair and she too is murdered by her daughter.[86]

Zander Rice in other media[edit]

In the 2017 feature film Logan, Zander Rice is played by Richard E. Grant.[87] Rice explains that he was the one who created the Transigen virus to sterilise mutantkind, which was also causing the decay of Logan's healing factor. He tricks Caliban to track their actual location so that they can get back Laura. Zander reveals his intention was to make his own mutants to use as killers, as the Reavers were not as effective as he had hoped. He compares mutation with polio, thinking it's a disease and needs controlling. Rice created the Reavers in an attempt to bring back the escaped mutant children, including Laura. In addition, he was also the creator of a younger Wolverine clone with the codename "X-24," who remains loyal to Rice. After finally confronting Logan for killing his father, Rice is killed when Logan shoots him in the neck with a revolver that he stole from a Reaver he had earlier killed, catching Rice and his Reavers by surprise as Logan has a stated abhorrence for using guns in combat.

Evelyn Richards[edit]

Evelyn Richards is the mother of Reed Richards and wife of Nathaniel Richards in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Mike Lackey and Adriana Melo, made her sole appearance (as a photograph) in Fantastic Four: Unplugged #2 (November 1995). Not much is known about Evelyn's life prior to marrying Nathaniel other than that she too was a scientist. She died of unknown causes when Reed was just seven, but Nathaniel continued to raise him the way Evelyn would have been proud of.[88]

Other version of Evelyn Richards[edit]

In the Ultimate Marvel Universe, Reed's mother is renamed Mary Richards and she does not have a scientific background. She knew something was different about Reed as soon as he was born as the first thing he did was grab her hair to examine it. Since then, Mary supported Reed's increasing intelligence while her husband, Gary, detested it.[89] She later came to Reed for help in rescuing his sister Enid, happy to see him.[90][91] She, along with her husband and daughter were killed in an explosion directed at their home.[92]

Evelyn Richards in other media[edit]

Reed's mother, simply credited as Mrs. Richards, appears in 2015's Fantastic Four played by Mary Rachel Dudley. She practically has little to do in the movie as her relationship with her son is never explored.

Franklin Richards[edit]

Gail Richards[edit]

Gail Richards is a character who originated in the film serial Captain America (February 5, 1944) before appearing as an exclusive to the Ultimate Marvel universe. The character, created by Royal Cole; Harry Fraser; Joseph Poland; Ronald Davidson; Basil Dickey; Jesse Duffy and Grant Nelson, was portrayed by Lorna Gray.

Gail Richards in film[edit]

Gail Richards is the secretary to D.A. Grant Gardner, who is the serial's version of Captain America. Gail was well aware of Grant's double identity and would usually try to cover for him while he was off fighting crime and would contact him to update on certain information. While Gail was the typical damsel in distress seen in films at the time, she did display a bit if backbone every now and then and at one point managed to get the drop on some criminals. It was implied that she had feelings for Grant though this was never explored.

Gail Richards in comics[edit]

A character loosely based on her, also named Gail Richards, appeared in the Ultimate Marvel Universe in The Ultimates #1 from Mark Millar and Bryan Hitch. She was Steve Rogers's fiancée before Captain America's supposed demise.[93] She eventually becomes Bucky Barnes's wife and has a family. By the early 21st century, Gail was shocked to learned of Steve's survival and youthful preservation, and emotionally refused to be reunited unlike Bucky.[94] However, they later rekindle a friendship.[95] Unbeknownst to Rogers, Gail had conceived Captain America's son, and was "convinced" by the American government to give up their child to the military's supposed safety. In reality, the government trained her son to be the next super soldier but instead chose to be the Ultimate iteration of Red Skull. She is later given a chance to say goodbye to her son.[96]

Gail Richards in other media[edit]

Gail Richards makes minor appearances in Ultimate Avengers and Ultimate Avengers 2. Her voice actress is not identified.

Nathaniel Richards[edit]

Valeria Richards[edit]

Molly von Richthofen[edit]


Peter Parker[edit]

Johnny Gallo[edit]



Ridge is a mutant whose first appearance was in Genetix #1. Ridge's past is unknown. He has a dramatically non-human appearance. As a member of Genetix, he maintains a close friendship with Shift. Ridge is superhumanly agile and can leap great distances. His skin is very dense, and he has razor sharp claws on both his hands and feet. He has steel barbs on his forearms, which double as weapons, and tools to help him to scale sheer surfaces. Ridge has two very large insectoid eyes which grant him 360 degree vision, and enable him to see in light frequencies outside of the normal visible range. He is prone to berserker rages.


Right-Winger (Jerry Johnson) is a veteran and superhero in the Marvel Comics universe.

The character, created by Mark Gruenwald and Paul Neary, first appeared in Captain America #323 (Nov 1986).

Within the context of the stories, Jerry Johnson was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. He was a veteran who had served 4 years in the U.S. Army with his friend, John Walker. Both became disillusioned and grew bored due to the lack of action during peace-time service. They both signed up for the Power Broker's strength augmentation process, and joined the Unlimited Class Wrestling Federation. Later, John Walker approached him to form a team of superhumans, known as the B.U.C.s (Bold Urban Commandos) or "Buckies". This team consisted of Johnson, Lemar Hoskins, and Hector Lennox, and they all wore variations of Captain America's costume.

Walker, now known as the Super-Patriot publicly spoke out against the original Captain America, and the Buckies pretended to be Cap's supporters. The Buckies staged opposition to Walker and pretended to attack him at a rally in Central Park as a publicity stunt. Walker defeated these protesters and proclaimed to Captain America that the people should decide who was worthy of being Captain America.[97] Eventually, the Commission on Superhuman Activities selected Walker to replace Steve Rogers as Captain America, and chose Lemar Hoskins to become his partner Bucky (and later as Battlestar).

Lennox and Johnson were left behind, feeling betrayed and angered. They chose the names Left-Winger and Right-Winger respectively. They wore stolen Guardsmen armor and battled Walker and Hoskins.[98] The pair upstaged the new Captain America at a patriotic rally and press conference, attacking him and revealing Walker's identity to the press out of jealousy over his new-found success.[99] As a result, Walker's parents were killed by the militia group The Watchdogs, nearly driving Walker into a mental breakdown. Walker blamed his former partners for his parents' deaths, and he stalked them. When he caught up to Left-Winger and Right-Winger, he tied them to an oil tank which was detonated by a torch-saber and left them to die.[100] They barely survived the explosion due to their bodies' enhanced physiology, leaving them terribly burned and in critical condition.

Later, Walker became the U.S. Agent and joined the West Coast Avengers. Left-Winger and Right-Winger, alongside several others, were plucked from different time periods by Immortus to serve in the third Legion of the Unliving. They battled U.S. Agent, who slew them again not believing them to be authentic.[101]

Eventually, it was revealed to Walker that the pair had survived the explosion and were hospitalized in Houston. After undergoing painful treatment for the burns they received, they had committed suicide. When Walker learned of this, he was remorseful.[102]

Annabelle Riggs[edit]

Annabelle Riggs is a fictional character, first appearing in Fearless Defenders #1 (February 2013) by Cullen Bunn and Will Sliney.

Dr. Annabelle Riggs is an archeologist studying an ancient Viking burial site when Misty Knight brings her an mysterious artifact, which reanimates the Viking corpses. Misty battles the Vikings and is soon joined by Valkyrie, who senses the commotion. When the fight is over, Valkyrie agrees to take Annabelle and Misty to Asgardia, to seek council on the matter.[103] There, the All-Mother explains to Valkyrie, Misty and Annabelle that the undead Vikings signal the return of the Doommaidens; corrupted valkyries, who come to fill the void left by Valkyrie's inability to assemble a new Valkyrior.[104] Annabelle accompanies Valkyrie and Misty back to Earth to investigate the disturbances and develops a romance with Valkyrie.[105] In order to defeat the Doommaidens, Valkyries siphons Dani Moonstar's powers, becoming the Maiden of Rage.[106] After destroying the doommaidens, Valkyrie turns on her allies but Annabelle is able to quell Valkyrie's rage with her love and is killed in the process.[107] Annabelle enters the afterlife in Valhalla, while Valkyrie searches for Clea, who agrees to help Valkyrie bring Annabelle back to life in exchange for a sacrifice. Clea transports Annabelle to New York City, where she reunites with Misty and discovers that her lifeforce has been merged with Valkyrie's and has become Valkyrie's mortal host.[108]


Anthony Davis[edit]

Keith Kraft[edit]




Fritz Tiboldt[edit]

Maynard Tidboldt[edit]

Ringo Kid[edit]


Rintrah is an other-dimensional mystic. The character, created by Peter B. Gillis and Chris Warner, first appeared in Doctor Strange #80 (December 1986). He was depicted as a green furred minotaur. Within the context of the stories, Rintrah comes from an other-dimensional planet called R'Vaal. There, because of his sensitivity to occult forces and his potential to become a skilled sorcerer, he is apprenticed to Enitharmon the Weaver. When Doctor Strange brings his Cloak of Levitation to Enitharmon for repair, the weaver sends Rintrah to return the restored cloak.[109] After delivering the cloak, Strange briefly, and with permission, possesses his body to fend off Urthona.[110] He remains with Strange for a short time before returning to his apprenticeship.[111]

Dallas Riordan[edit]


Heidi Sladkin[edit]

Riot (Heidi Sladkin) is a member of the Skrull Kill Krew.[volume & issue needed] Riot I turns into an armored insectoid form. In this form, she has great strength and sharp spines.

Heavy Mettle[edit]

Riot is a member of Joseph Manfredi's Heavy Mettle.[volume & issue needed] During the Dark Reign storyline, Norman Osborn recruited him to join the Shadow Initiative.[112] Riot II's armor generates sonic energy which can be used in a concussive manner.


Ripjak is a Martian from an alternate future. The character, created by Michael Gallagher and Kevin West, first appeared in Guardians of the Galaxy #54 (November 1994) as a resident of the alternate timeline/reality Marvel Comics designated as Earth-691. Within the context of the stories, Ripjak is a Martian (from the novel The War of the Worlds by H. G. Wells) encased in and artificial exoskeleton and embued with a transfusion of Spider-Man's blood. The media dubs him the "Interplanetary Serial Killer" and he first encounters the Guardians of the Galaxy as an adversary. It is later revealed that Ripjak is not the killer the media presented but rather an agent of mercy. The planets he destroyed had been infected by the being known as Bubonicus, his actions were to prevent the contagions from spreading and end the suffering of those living there.[volume & issue needed]


Deborah Risman[edit]

Matthew Risman[edit]


Donald & Deborah Ritter[edit]


Rl'nnd is a Skrull invader. The character, created by Brian Reed and Adriana Melo, first appeared in Ms. Marvel (vol. 2) #25 (May 2008) as a Super-Skrull agent. Prior to this a character with a similar visual depiction and powers was featured in New Avengers: Illuminati #5 (January 2008), also written by Brian Reed. He has stated that the two characters are not the same.[113]

Rl'nnd possesses the natural shapeshifting abilities of a Skrull. These have been augmented to allow him to mimic the abilities of members of the X-Men members Colossus, Cyclops, Nightcrawler, and Wolverine.

Rl'nnd in other media[edit]

A variation of Rl'nnd appears in The Avengers: Earth's Mightiest Heroes episode "Secret Invasion."


Roberta is a fictional android in Marvel Comics. The character, created by John Byrne, first appeared in Fantastic Four #239 (February 1982).

Roberta was created by Reed Richards when he realized that no one would apply to work as the Fantastic Four's receptionist. She is known for her calm demeanor in the face of unusual situations and resembles a blonde haired woman with glasses down to the waist where the rest of her is a machine connected to a desk. She has dealt with the Thing,[114] Black Cat,[115] Kitty Pryde[116] and John Byrne himself.[117] She famously took down the Trapster with a single fling and promptly called the authorities.[118] When Kristoff Vernard blew up the Baxter Building, he also destroyed Roberta.[119]

When the Baxter Building was rebuilt, so was Roberta with her memories intact.[120] She showed some slight confusion over the sight of seeing Doctor Doom with Alicia Masters and for once was unsure of what to do.[121] She was ripped from her circuits by Mad Thinker when his mind was trapped in the body of the Awesome Android.[122] Reed was able to rebuild her, however.[123] She once again showed minor interest in the strange going ons around her. She witnessed Luke Cage drive his car through the Baxter Building and then witnessed him fight the Thing.[124] Scott Lang has deduced that Roberta is incapable of sarcasm as she cheerfully told Alicia "you're welcome" after it was apparent that her thanks was sarcastic.[125] She also prefers to call herself a "mechanized human".[126]

Roberta received a redesign when the Four Freedoms Plaza was donated to the Thunderbolts.[127] While the original design was still had blonde hair and wore glasses, the Four Freedoms Plaza version had black hair while the Thunderbolts Plaza version had long brown hair.[128] Roberta got another redesign, this time she had a full, silvery humanoid body and was first seen meeting with new Fantastic Four writer Roberto Aguirre-Sacasa.[129] She has since started dating former killer robot turned assistant mail man Elektro and the two has since started living together.[130][131]

Roberta in other media[edit]

Roberta appears in Fantastic Four: Rise of the Silver Surfer played by Patricia Harras. She is only credited as Fan Four Receptionist even though she is referred to as Roberta within the film. This version is a hologram who greets General Hager who is looking for Reed only to be deactivated by Susan Storm.

Chess Roberts[edit]

Chess Roberts is a reporter in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Kurt Busiek and Sean Chen, made her sole appearance in Iron Man Vol. 3 #1 (February 1998). Though only a minor character, her one significant act was reporting on the return of Iron Man (Tony Stark) after it was believed he was dead. She appears in Iron Man 2 played by Olivia Munn. Once again the role is minor as she reports on the Stark Expo which is held all year round. Initially, Munn was to play a paramour who flirts with Stark, but her scene got cut. Not wanting to lose Munn, Jon Favreau cast her as Roberts.[132]

Robbie Robertson[edit]

Randy Robertson[edit]

Rock Python[edit]

Rocket Raccoon[edit]

Rocker Racer[edit]

Robert Farrell[edit]

Henry Sleeman[edit]






Joseph Rogers[edit]

Joseph Rogers is the father of Steve Rogers, Captain America, in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Paul Jenkins and Paolo Rivera, first appeared in Mythos: Captain America (August 2008).

Joseph Rogers was born in Ireland where he met and married Sarah Rogers. They moved to America where they had a son named Steve. There is a slight contradiction involving Joseph's relationship with his family. In Mythos: Captain America, Joseph was said to have served in the 26th Infantry during The Great War. Though Steve couldn't remember much about him, he claimed that he "laughed a lot" and "smelled of Applesauce". His service was what inspired Steve to want to join the army. However, in Captain America Vol. 7 #1, Joseph had become a raging alcoholic due to having lost his job, and would beat his wife and son. In both instances, it is stated that he died in 1926 from influenza (in Mythos) or a heart attack (in Captain America Vol. 7).

Joseph Rogers in other media[edit]

In Captain America: The First Avenger, Joseph is mentioned by Steve who states that he died from mustard gas while serving the 107th Infantry Regiment. In the tie-in comic, it is revealed that Joseph was posthumously awarded a Purple Heart.[133]

Sarah Rogers[edit]

Sarah Rogers is the mother of Steve Rogers, Captain America, in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Roger Stern and John Byrne, first appeared in Captain America #255 (March 1981).

Sarah Rogers was born in Ireland where she met and married Joseph Rogers. They moved to America where they had a son named Steve. In Captain America Vol. 7 #1, Joseph had become a raging alcoholic due to having lost his job, and would beat Sarah and Steve. Despite the constant abuse, Sarah would not back down, inspiring Steve's motivations. This somewhat contradicts earlier issues where her relationship with her husband is shown to be stable. She was forced to raise Steve by herself which, while difficult, she pushed forward by working double shifts.[134] Steve had trouble making her smile and would draw pictures for her. Eventually, she became ill and bed ridden. Before passing she told Steve, "Always be proud of who you are and where you came from. Never forget the people who helped you get to where you're going."[135]

Sarah Rogers in other media[edit]

In Captain America: The First Avenger, Sarah is mentioned by Steve who states that she worked in the tuberculosis ward where she contracted it and died.


Jack Rollins[edit]

Jack Rollins is a fictional character in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Bob Harras and Paul Neary, first appeared in Nick Fury vs. S.H.I.E.L.D. #1 (June 1988).

Jack Rollins was a S.H.I.E.L.D. agent who infiltrated the Roxxon Energy Corporation and informed Nick Fury that there were traitors hiding among them. It's later revealed that he was one of the agents that was really a Life Model Decoy. After Fury defeats the Deltite, the LMD is destroyed. It is not known if Rollins is alive or not.[136]

Jack Rollins in other media[edit]

Jack Rollins appears in Captain America: The Winter Soldier played by Callan Mulvey. Rollins is a member of S.T.R.I.K.E., which is depicted as the counter-terrorist organization under S.H.I.E.L.D.. He along with Brock Rumlow aid Captain America in rescuing S.H.I.E.L.D. agents from Georges Batroc. Later, it's revealed that he is a HYDRA double agent working for Alexander Pierce. He is present during Captain America, Black Widow and Falcon's capture and is one of the Winter Soldier's guards. He is later incapacitated by Black Widow (disguised as one of the World Security Council members).



Augustus Roman[edit]

Augustus Roman is CEO of Empire Unlimited. However, he secretly adopted the identity of Regent, wearing a silver armor that changes his appearance to an armored one. Roman had felt abhorrence towards super-humans ever since his family died during a conflict between the Avengers and the Masters of Evil, where made a cameo appearance in Avengers Vol. 1 #277. He makes his first full appearance as the main antagonist of the limited series Spider-Man: Renew Your Vows, as part of the 2015 Secret Wars storyline. He later makes a reappearance at the end of the first issue of Amazing Spider-Man vol. 4.

Believing that super-humans, and their powers and abilities, including their weapons should be contained and controlled, Roman created a prison known as The Cellar, located in Ryker's Island. On the surface, The Cellar appeared to be nothing more than a holding facility, when in reality its super-powered inmates were restrained inhumanly, and had their powers replicated into a special suit designed for Roman, and now referring himself as Regent, the "savior of humanity". Harry Lyman soon finds out Augustus' true identity as Regent, while learning his action for sudden disappearance of the super-humans alike. Even much more worst situation as Betty Brant, sent by Harry attempt to go to Augustus to ask him if he's actually a Regent, Augustus kidnaps Betty to cover his identity and his ruthless action from being exposed, so will the rest of the innocent people who may stumbled finds out his schemes. As Harry tries to expose Augustus' secret identity as a Regent for a disappearing of Betty, right before Regent captures him, Harry manage to call the original Spider-Man, as well as Iron Man that he finally finds out Augustus is Regent. Mary Jane soon catch up with Spider-Man and Iron Man, donning Peter's old Iron Spider suit to catch with them and rescues other missing super humans from Regent. As Spider-Man manage to find Harry and releases other captured super humans, and destroys the machine that powers Regent, Regent becomes powerless, surrounded by the other heroes and innocence he captured, and finally being arrested and put to justice, imprisoned in his own Cellar he created.


Ronan the Accuser[edit]


Maya Lopez[edit]

Clint Barton[edit]

Alexei Shostakov[edit]

Eric Brooks[edit]

Richard Rory[edit]

Bernie Rosenthal[edit]

Bernadette "Bernie" Rosenthal is an artisan, lawyer, and romantic interest of Captain America. The character, created by Roger Stern and John Byrne, first appeared in Captain America #247 (July 1980).

Within the context of the stories, Bernie Rosenthal is a glass blower, wrestling fanatic and studying lawyer.[137][138] After moving into her friend's apartment building, she met Steve Rogers who secretly was the patriotic superhero Captain America. The two immediately hit it off, but Bernie was surprised by Steve's sudden exit, something which her friends said was totally normal of him.[139] Bernie further sympathized with Steve after seeing a photo of his former girlfriend Sharon Carter who at the time was believed to have died.[140] She also pretended to play hard to get for Steve with her admitting to herself that she was being childish. She was unaware that she was falling for him.[141] After a couple of misfire dates that caused both Bernie and Steve to question their relationship, they assured each other they were in love.[142]

While at an Anti-Nazi rally, Bernie ran into her ex-husband Sammy Bernstein. Bernie tried to reconnect with her ex, but was appalled at his violent behavior. Steve stepped away to become Captain America and when the violence was halted and Sammy taken away, Bernie came to the sudden realization that Steve and Captain America were one and the same. After avoiding each other for the day the two spoke and Bernie accepted Steve's double life.[143] From that point on, Bernie became another love interest who patiently waited for her hero to return.[144][145][146] Eventually Steve proposed to Bernie.[147] Due to an increase in rent, Bernie had to close her store, 'The Glass Menagerie'.[148] She decided to pursue her interest in law and applied for various colleges. After some worry she was accepted in University of Wisconsin–Madison.[149] Bernie took off for college, leaving a note behind for Steve, as she felt he had a lot on his mind.[150] She continued to collect newspaper clippings of Captain America, until he came to visit and internally admitted that she no longer wished to be engaged to him.[151]

Eventually, Bernie graduated summa cum laude and had since moved on from Steve.[152] Nevertheless, she continued to rely on him for future conflicts, or whenever she needed a friend.[153][154] She later met up with Steve's then current girlfriend, Diamondback (Rachel Leighton), and even though there was slight animosity toward each other, with Bernie slightly having her feelings reignited for Steve, the two became friends. Bernie then got a job as a junior partner at the law firm of Sullivan and Krakower.[155][156] Bernie continued to update herself on Captain America's exploits and even defended Bucky Barnes from Doctor Faustus.[157][158]

Bernie Rosenthal in other media[edit]

A similar character named Bernice Stewart appears in the 1990 film adaptation of Captain America. This version is slightly combined with Peggy Carter as Steve Rogers' fiancé in the 1940s. After Steve is lost in the Antarctic, Bernice moved on and married another man and has a daughter named Sharon. Steve wakes up in present-day and reunites with Bernice, but their happy reunion doesn't last long as the Red Skull's men arrive and kill Bernice and her husband.

Arnold Roth[edit]

Arnold Roth is a homosexual friend of Captain America in the Marvel Universe. The character first appeared in Captain America #270. Within the context of the stories, Roth was a childhood friend of Steve Rogers in the 1930s.




Donald Roxxon[edit]

Donald Roxxon was a character exclusively seen in Marvel Comics' Ultimate Marvel Universe. Created by Brian Michael Bendis and Mark Bagley, he first appears in Ultimate Spider-Man #86. Born to the wealthy Roxxon family, Donald didn't have to try hard at anything due to his rich background. But when he inherited his family's multi-conglomerate pharmaceutical empire, Donald's lack of business skills (as he even doesn't know what his company does) left him surrounded by rival businessmen (such as Justin Hammer) and even people within his own company as he seems to have little idea what the company actually does.[159] Targeted by superpowered mercenaries (Killer Shrike, Omega Red and the Spot), Donald hires Silver Sable to track down Spider-Man (Peter Parker) due to believing the young hero knew who was responsible and seems to be looking out for Roxxon. After Silver Sable captures and brings Spider-Man to Roxxon, Donald is obvious that the unmasked and interrogated Peter had in actuarially been around due a series of coincidences. Spider-Man escapes and ends up saving Roxxon from the Vulture (Blackie Drago) after Roxxon realizes that the mercenaries' benefactor is actually the Tinkerer (Elijah Stern). Although Donald survived, it's implied that he met his end by Silver Sable in order to be kept quiet.[160]

Phillip Roxxon[edit]

Phillip R. Roxxon is an exclusive character in the Ultimate Marvel storyline. Created by Brian Michael Bendis and Sara Pichelli, he first appears in Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man Vol 2 #22. Apparently the Roxxon name's true heir, Phillip secretly used guinea pigs in experiments to make super-soldiers (i.e. Bombshell, Spider-Woman and Cloak & Dagger),[161][162] as well as the restoration the Venom suit (before Conrad Marcus's theft),[163] all in his narrow minded attempt to outdo Norman Osborn. After a group of young heroes led by the new Spider-Man (Miles Morales) all realize they're each Roxxon's guinea pigs/super-soldiers, Roxxon is personally defeated by Spider-Man before being detained by S.H.I.E.L.D. authorities.[164]

Royal Roy[edit]

Bart Rozum[edit]

Bart Rozum is the former intern turned personal assistant at Damage Control. The character, created by Dwayne McDuffie and Ernie Colón, first appeared in Damage Control #1 (May 1989).

Bart Rozum was an intern who worked at Damage Control. While his exact job was never certain, he would usually find himself filling out whatever role was necessary for the time being. He was close to leaving the company, but was drawn back when offered a chance to be Robin Chapel's personal assistant[165] and so that he could get close to Anne the receptionist.[166] He is also revealed to be friends with Robbie Baldwin and has him brought on as an intern. After the events of World War Hulk, Bart came back to work, along with Damage Control's bulldog Fluppy, and took his place as Robin's assistant again. He tried convincing Robbie, who had become Penance, that the events of Civil War were not his fault.[167]

Other version of Bart Rozum[edit]

In the Ultimate Marvel universe, Bart Rozum is an informant to Officer Brigid O'Reilly. Based on his appearance, he could be a drug addict.[168]

Ruby Thursday[edit]



R. U. Reddy[edit]

R. U. Reddy (Winthrop Roan, Jr.) is a mutant and a member of the Thunderiders. He first appeared in Captain America #269 (May 1982), and was created by J. M. DeMatteis and Mike Zeck. Winthrop Roan, Jr. was the singer in a rock band known as Ruff Stuff. With Honcho and Wolf, he formed the professional motorcyclist team called Team America,[volume & issue needed] which was eventually known as the Thunderiders.[volume & issue needed] R.U. Reddy is a mutant who shares a mental link with the four other members of the Thunderiders. The five mutants can project their collective physical skills, strength, and knowledge into another person without diminishing their own abilities in any way.

Wal Rus[edit]

Wal Rus is a fictional anthropomorphic walrus in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Bill Mantlo and Sal Buscema, first appeared in The Incredible Hulk #271 (May 1982)

Wal Rus is an engineer who aided Rocket Raccoon in his fight in the Toy Wars of which his niece, Lylla, was the center of conflict. His metallic tusks were interchangeable and he could be used as tools or weapons.[169]

His adventures with Rocket were later retconned when Rocket and Groot visited Halfworld and discovered that the halfworlders were actually service animals for mental patients.[170] Wal Rus served as one of the security guards who worked for Rocket and had to once again help his friend when one of the patients mental powers began to manifest after years of waiting.[171]

This was retconned, yet again and he was recently seen working for Rocket and Groot in rescuing Princess Lynx and fighting Blackjack O'Hare, his brigade and Lord Dyvyne.[172]

Wal Rus in other media[edit]

Wal Rus appears in the Guardians of the Galaxy episode "We Are Family," voiced by Kevin Michael Richardson.

Henry Russo[edit]

The Russian[edit]


Rust was a member of the mutant political group called the Resistants. He made his first appearance in Captain America #350. Rust possesses the mutant ability to cause metal to quickly rust, allowing him to corrode most metallic substances.


Ruth is an archangel in the service of Heaven and an enemy of the Ghost Rider. She first appeared in Ghost Rider (Road to Damnation) #1 (Nov. 2005). Ruth was created by writer Garth Ennis and artist Clayton Crain. The abilities and physical features of angels are widely varied and many seem able to alter their appearance at will, but most favor beautiful humanoid forms with large, birdlike wings growing from their backs. They are immortal and do not age. Most angels seem to have varying degrees of superhuman strength, and they often can fire bolts of heavenly fire from their hands or summon burning swords at will. They can make themselves invisible to humans, although rare sensitive humans may still see them.[173]


Ryder was created by Grant Morrison, Mark Millar and Steve Yeowell, and was the leader and founder of the Skrull Kill Krew, first appearing in Skrull Kill Krew #1 (1995). The man known only as Ryder was one of a number of people who had unintentionally eaten meat from Skrulls that had been brainwashed into transforming into cows and retaining that form for life. Some of the meat eaten by people transferred the Skrull's adaptable DNA code into the human's cells, resulting in a bizarre condition called Skrullovoria Induced Skrullophobia, in which these individuals not only gained shape-shifting powers equal to, or greater than, actual Skrulls, but also developed an intense fear or hatred of Skrulls. In addition to shapeshifting, Ryder can teleport, has enhanced strength and reflexes, and carries lots of firearms.

John Ryker[edit]


Queen Rynda is a member of the race known as the Inhumans in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby, first appeared in Thor #148 (January 1968).

The wife of King Agon, Rynda ruled the Inhumans alongside her husband whom she was devoted to. Her Inhuman ability allowed her to be immune to poisons. While pregnant with her son Black Bolt, Agon exposed her to the Terrigen Mists resulting in Black Bolt being born with immense powers. Due to her immunity, Rynda was able to resist going through second Terrigensis.[174] She was killed alongside her husband by the Kree.[175]

Rynda in other media[edit]

Rynda appears in Inhumans played by Tanya Clarke. She and her husband Agon were unintentionally killed by Black Bolt.[176]


  1. ^ Thor #338
  2. ^ Stormbreaker: The Saga of Beta Ray Bill #1
  3. ^ Beta Ray Bill: Godhunter #3
  4. ^ Sif #1
  5. ^ Journey into Mystery #653
  6. ^ Stewart, K.J. (January 17, 2015). "9 Guardians Of The Galaxy Deleted Scenes You Need To See". What Culture. Retrieved December 28, 2016. 
  7. ^ Hero for Hire #2
  8. ^ Avengers Origins: Luke Cage #1
  9. ^ Hero for Hire #14
  10. ^ Hero for Hire #15
  11. ^ Hero for Hire #16
  12. ^ Natali, Vincenzo (director); Charles Murray (writer) (September 30, 2016). "Step in the Arena". Marvel's Luke Cage. Season 1. Episode 4. Netflix. 
  13. ^ Avengers Vol. 3 #76
  14. ^ Young Avengers Special
  15. ^ Young Avengers #7-9
  16. ^ Young Avengers Presents #5
  17. ^ Ant-Man Vol. 2 #1
  18. ^ Ant-Man Vol. 2 #3
  19. ^ Ant-Man Vol. 2 #4-5
  20. ^ Ant-Man: Last Days
  21. ^ The Astonishing Ant-Man #1
  22. ^ The Astonishing Ant-Man #6-7
  23. ^ The Astonishing Ant-Man #12-13
  24. ^ "'Ant-Man' Additional Credits; Jordi Molla Cast as Villain". Stitch Kingdom. December 10, 2014. Archived from the original on December 11, 2014. Retrieved December 12, 2014. 
  25. ^ "The HeyUGuys Interview: Judy Greer on Men, Women and Children, Twitter and Marvel's Ant-Man". December 3, 2014. Archived from the original on December 3, 2014. Retrieved December 3, 2014. 
  26. ^ N'Duka, Amanda (July 27, 2017). "Judy Greer Set To Return For Marvel's 'Ant-Man And The Wasp'". Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on July 27, 2017. Retrieved July 27, 2017. 
  27. ^ Nova Vol. 4 #19
  28. ^ Nova Vol. 4 #19–20
  29. ^ Nova Vol. 4 #24–28
  30. ^ Nova Vol. 4 #30
  31. ^ Doctor Strange vol. 3 #49. Marvel Comics.
  32. ^ "MARVEL Future Fight, Recruits Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. in Latest Update". Netmarble Turkey. March 10, 2017. Retrieved April 12, 2018. 
  33. ^ Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe A to Z, vol. 13 (2010)
  34. ^ Daredevil (1st series) #103
  35. ^ Daredevil #105–107
  36. ^ Amazing Spider-Man (1st series) #221
  37. ^ Fantastic Four #335
  38. ^ Captain America #411
  39. ^ X-Factor #75
  40. ^ X-Factor #105
  41. ^ Jim Valentino (w), Jim Valentino (p). "Down Time" Guardians of the Galaxy 8 (January 1991)
  42. ^ Jim Valentino (w), Jim Valentino (p). "The Gentleman's Name is Talon!" Guardians of the Galaxy 19 (December 1991)
  43. ^ Jim Valentino (w), Mark Texeira (p). "War of the Guards" Guardians of the Galaxy 23 (April 1992)
  44. ^ Michael Gallagher (w), Kevin West (p). "Arguing a Called Strike" Guardians of the Galaxy 30 (November 1992)
  45. ^ Michael Gallagher (w), Kevin West (p). "Beyond the Pale" Guardians of the Galaxy 38 (July 1993)
  46. ^ Michael Gallagher (w), Kevin West (p). "Skeletal Remains" Guardians of the Galaxy 39 (August 1993)
  47. ^ a b Deadly Hands of Kung Fu #23
  48. ^ a b Marvel Premiere #15
  49. ^ Deadly Hands of Kung Fu #19-20
  50. ^ Deadly Hands of Kung Fu #22-24
  51. ^ a b Iron Fist/Wolverine #4
  52. ^ a b Dahl, John (director); Scott Buck (writer) (March 17, 2017). "Snow Gives Way". Marvel's Iron Fist. Season 1. Episode 1. Netflix. 
  53. ^ Power Man and Iron Fist #75
  54. ^ Iron Fist #2
  55. ^ Iron Fist Vol. 3 #1-3
  56. ^ Iron Fist #79-80
  57. ^ The Immortal Iron Fist #5
  58. ^ The Immortal Iron Fist #8
  59. ^ Iron Fist #6
  60. ^ Marvel Team-Up #64
  61. ^ The Immortal Iron Fist #13
  62. ^ Spectacular Spider-Man Annual #2
  63. ^ Mark Gruenwald (w), Paul Neary (p), Dennis Janke (i). "Overkill" Captain America 319 (July 1986), Marvel Comics
  64. ^ Marvel Atlas #1
  65. ^ X-Men: Magneto War #1
  66. ^ a b Captain Marvel Vol. 7 #10-11
  67. ^ a b Avengers: The Enemy Within #1
  68. ^ a b Captain Marvel Vol. 7 #14
  69. ^ Captain Marvel Vol. 7 #17
  70. ^ a b Captain Marvel Vol. 8 #1
  71. ^ a b Captain Marvel Vol. 8 #10
  72. ^ Jim Valentino (w), Jim Valentino (p). "...And Rancor is Her Name-O" Guardians of the Galaxy 9 (February 1991)
  73. ^ Jim Valentino (w), Jim Valentino (p). "The Once and Future Phoenix" Guardians of the Galaxy 11 (April 1991)
  74. ^ Jim Valentino (w), Jim Valentino (p). "Hallowed Be Thy Name" Guardians of the Galaxy 14 (July 1991)
  75. ^ Jim Valentino (w), Jim Valentino (p). "Should One of us Fall!" Guardians of the Galaxy 16 (July 1991), Marvel Comics
  76. ^ Marvel Graphic Novel #4
  77. ^ The New Mutants #44
  78. ^ X-Force Vol. 3 #2-6
  79. ^ All-New Ghost Rider #11
  80. ^ All-New Ghost Rider #8–9
  81. ^ All-New Ghost Rider #12
  82. ^ a b Gierhart, Billy (director); Jeffrey Bell (writer) (November 1, 2016). "The Good Samaritan". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 4. Episode 6. ABC. 
  83. ^ Martens, Magnus (director); Craig Titley (writer) (October 11, 2016). "Uprising". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 4. Episode 3. ABC. 
  84. ^ X-23 #1
  85. ^ X-23 #2
  86. ^ a b X-23 #6
  87. ^ Gonzalez, Umberto (October 10, 2016). "'Logan': Wolverine 3 Key Roles Revealed (Exclusive)". TheWrap. Archived from the original on October 12, 2016. Retrieved October 12, 2016. 
  88. ^ Fantastic Four #570
  89. ^ Ultimate Fantastic Four #1
  90. ^ Ultimate Fantastic Four #39
  91. ^ Ultimate Fantastic Four #42
  92. ^ Ultimate Enemy #1
  93. ^ Ultimates #2
  94. ^ Ultimates #3
  95. ^ Ultimates #7
  96. ^ Ultimate Comics Avengers #6
  97. ^ Captain America #323
  98. ^ Captain America #334
  99. ^ Captain America #341
  100. ^ Captain America #347
  101. ^ West Coast Avengers #61
  102. ^ Captain America #381
  103. ^ Bunn, Cullen (w), Sliney, Will (a), Gandini, Veronica (col), Cowles, Clayton (let), Pyle, Ellie (ed). Fearless Defenders 1 (February 2013), Marvel Comics
  104. ^ Bunn, Cullen (w), Sliney, Will (a), Gandini, Veronica (col), Cowles, Clayton (let), Pyle, Ellie (ed). Fearless Defenders 2 (March 2013), Marvel Comics
  105. ^ Bunn, Cullen (w), Sliney, Will (a), Gandini, Veronica (col), Cowles, Clayton (let), Pyle, Ellie (ed). Fearless Defenders 3 (April 2013), Marvel Comics
  106. ^ Bunn, Cullen (w), Sliney, Will (a), Gandini, Veronica (col), Cowles, Clayton (let), Pyle, Ellie (ed). Fearless Defenders 5 (June 2013), Marvel Comics
  107. ^ Bunn, Cullen (w), Sliney, Will (a), Gandini, Veronica (col), Cowles, Clayton (let), Pyle, Ellie (ed). Fearless Defenders 6 (July 2013), Marvel Comics
  108. ^ Bunn, Cullen (w), Hans, Stephanie (a), Cowles, Clayton (let), Pyle, Ellie (ed). Fearless Defenders 7 (July 2013), Marvel Comics
  109. ^ Peter Gillis (w), Chris Warner (p). "Don't Pay the Ferryman" Doctor Strange v2, 80 (December 1986), Marvel Comics
  110. ^ Peter Gillis (w), Chris Warner (p). "The Tongues of Men and Angel" Doctor Strange v2, 81 (February 1987)
  111. ^ Peter Gillis (w), Richard Case (p). "This Old Man Came Rolling Home!" Strange Tales v3, 17 (August 1988)
  112. ^ Avengers: The Initiative #26
  113. ^ "Ms. Marvel – forum reply by Brain Reed #26". Jinxworld Forums. 26 April 2008. Retrieved 2008-05-03. Rl'nnd isn't the same Skrull as Illuminati, even though he has some of the same powers. The Skrull in Illuminati got killed 
  114. ^ The Thing #4
  115. ^ The Spectacular Spider-Man Vol. 2 #89
  116. ^ Uncanny X-Men #178
  117. ^ Fantastic Four #262
  118. ^ Fantastic Four #265
  119. ^ Fantastic Four #278
  120. ^ Fantastic Four #311
  121. ^ Fantastic Four #318
  122. ^ Marvel Fanfare #46
  123. ^ Power Pack #57
  124. ^ Cage 19–20
  125. ^ Fantastic Four #394
  126. ^ Fantastic Four #403
  127. ^ Thunderbolts #3
  128. ^ Fantastic Four Vol. 3 #14
  129. ^ Marvel Knights: Four #23
  130. ^ Marvel Monsters: Fin Fang Four
  131. ^ Fin Fang Four Return
  132. ^ Lamar, Cyriaque (May 2, 2010). "Who Was Olivia Munn Originally Supposed To Play In Iron Man 2?". io9. Retrieved November 9, 2016. 
  133. ^ Captain America: First Vengeance
  134. ^ Captain America Vol. 7 #11
  135. ^ Mythos: Captain America
  136. ^ Nick Fury vs. S.H.I.E.L.D. #6
  137. ^ Captain America #271
  138. ^ Captain America #312
  139. ^ Captain America #248
  140. ^ Captain America #251
  141. ^ Captain America #253
  142. ^ Captain America #267-270
  143. ^ Captain America #275-276
  144. ^ Fantastic Four #250
  145. ^ Marvel Team-Up #128
  146. ^ Captain America #284
  147. ^ Captain America #294
  148. ^ Captain America #309
  149. ^ Captain America #311-316
  150. ^ Captain America #317
  151. ^ Captain America #327
  152. ^ Captain America #380
  153. ^ Captain America #385-386
  154. ^ Captain America #393-395
  155. ^ Captain America #426-427
  156. ^ Captain America #431
  157. ^ Captain America #600
  158. ^ Captain America #612
  159. ^ Ultimate Spider-Man #89. Marvel Comics
  160. ^ Ultimate Spider-Man #90. Marvel Comics.
  161. ^ Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man Vol 2 #24
  162. ^ Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man Vol 2 #26. Marvel Comics.
  163. ^ Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man Vol 2 #22. Marvel Comics.
  164. ^ Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man Vol 2 #28. Marvel Comics.
  165. ^ Damage Control Vol. 2 #2
  166. ^ Damage Control Vol. 2 #1
  167. ^ World War Hulk: Aftersmah Damage Control #1-2
  168. ^ All-New Ultimates #1
  169. ^ Rocket Raccoon #1
  170. ^ Annihilators #3
  171. ^ Annihilators #4
  172. ^ Free Comic Book Day Rocket Raccoon
  173. ^ "Zadkiel - Marvel Universe Wiki". 
  174. ^ Secret Invasion: Inhumans #3
  175. ^ Avengers #95
  176. ^ Reiné, Roel (director); Scott Buck (writer) (September 29, 2017). "Behold... The Inhumans". Marvel's Inhumans. Season 1. Episode 1. ABC.