List of Marvel Comics characters: D

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Daemos is one of the Inheritors, eldest son of Solus and brother of Verna, Jennix, Morlun, Karn, Brix and Bora. Like the rest of the Inheritors, he has the ability to drain the life force from other beings through physical contact. Depending on the power of the individual he drains, Daemos' powers and vitality can increase substantially. He also has superhuman strength, speed, reflexes and durability, and is physically larger than his siblings.[1]

Daemos appears as a boss character in the mobile game Spider-Man Unlimited, voiced by Neil Kaplan.[2]



Dagoth is a demon who opposes Doctor Strange. The character, created by Gardner Fox and P. Craig Russell, first appeared in Marvel Premiere #7 (Mar 1973).


Dakimh the Enchanter[edit]



Damballah is a demon, spawned of Set, who has clashed with Conan and Doctor Strange. He first appeared in shadows in Avengers #152 (October 1976), and was first seen fully in King Conan #3 (September 1980), and was created by Roy Thomas and John Buscema.

Josué Koulèv[edit]

Damballah (real name Josué Koulèv) was an evil Haitian voodoo master who took the name of his serpent god. He first appeared in Strange Tales #169–170 (September–October 1973), and was created by Len Wein and Gene Colan. He would spur the creation of Brother Voodoo and in fact, return via Voodoo's unfortunate desire for power. Doctor Strange eventually defeats him, locking his spirit into his own object of power.[3]

Margo Damian[edit]

Margo Damian is first appeared in Eternals #1 (July 1976), and was created by Jack Kirby. The character subsequently appeared in Eternals #3 (September 1976), and Eternals Vol. 2 #5–6 (February–March 1986). Margo Damian was born in Thousand Oaks, California, the daughter of Doctor Daniel Damian, noted archeologist. Dr. Damian discovered the ancient Kree base where Sentry 459 was stationed. On an expedition to South America to locate the Incas' legendary Chamber of the Gods, they were accompanied by a man named "Ike Harris", really the Eternal Ikaris in disguise. Margo and Ikaris soon became lovers, and she accompanied him on several adventures. The deviant priest-lord Ghaur put her under his hypnotic control and abducted her. Ghaur held her hostage and changed her form to resemble that of a Deviant so that Ikaris would not recognize her. However, the process that transformed Margo also unintentionally killed her. Ikaris claimed her body and buried her in the same graveyard as other mortal women he has loved and lost.[volume & issue needed]

Lola Daniels[edit]

Lola Daniels is a fictional telepath in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Marc Guggenheim and German Peralta, first appeared in Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. #1 (March 2016).

Lola Daniels was a member of the Department of Defense and was hired for her telepathic abilities. She dated Phil Coulson to extract his knowledge of superheroes. She broke off their engagement once her mission was done.[4] Coulson eventually figured out Lola's ploy and kept her in S.H.I.E.L.D. custody. It is implied that despite her betrayal, they still had some feelings for each other.[5] Later, Grant Ward broke Lola out and held her hostage to extract information regarding Coulson.[6] Coulson, as well as a large squadron of S.H.I.E.L.D. agents, attempted to rescue Lola, but during the scuffle Ward vaporizes Lola.[7]

Her name carries significance, as it is the name of Coulson's flying car. The car itself originated from the Marvel Cinematic Universe TV show Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. where it was created by Joss Whedon, Jed Whedon and Maurissa Tancharoen. The car's name actually stands for "Levitating Over Land Automobile", while in the comics it stands for "Low-Orbit Liftoff Automobile".

Dansen Macabre[edit]

Dansen Macabre is an exotic dancer and a devoted worshipper of the God Shiva. She used her powers to hypnotize Spider-Man into battling The Shroud in attempt to kill both of them. The pair managed to overcome her dances and defeat her.[8] She briefly appeared later as a captive of Locksmith, but was saved by Spider-Woman.[9] Eventually, the Shroud invited her to join the Night Shift, which she accepted and became co-leader.[10] She served in several missions, mainly going up against the Avengers. She took some time out to work with Superia and the Femizons as they battled Captain America.[11] She has the mystical ability to hypnotize or kill anyone who witnesses her dancing. She can also make herself undetectable by human senses.

Joseph Danvers Jr.[edit]

Joseph "Joe" Danvers Jr. is the brother of Carol Danvers in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Chris Claremont and Carmine Infantino, first appeared in Ms. Marvel #13 (January 1978).

Joe Danvers Jr. was named after his father, yet was the youngest child. The family fell on hard times and their father, Joe Sr., could only afford to send one of them to college. He chose Steven over Joe Jr. and Carol.[12] Joe Jr. would help his father in housing.[13] Afterwards, Carol enlisted in the air force and turned her back on her family. Joe Jr. would earn his architecture degree, making his father proud. Years later, Joe Sr. contracted lung cancer and Joe Jr. sent a letter to Carol telling her to come, even though he had told their mother that he would not. Joe Jr. never got the chance to really reconnect with Carol as she left to kill Norman Osborn.[14]

Joe Jr. returned in The Life of Captain Marvel #1 where he is retconned as being older than Carol. While his relationship with her is still uneasy, he still likes to have her around. After arguing about their father, Joe Jr. ends up driving home drunk and crashes his car forcing Carol to rescue him. He is hospitalized close to nine months with severe brain damage and has to be fed through a tube while watched over by Carol and their mother Marie.[15]

Joseph Danvers Sr.[edit]

Joseph "Joe" Danvers Sr. is the father of Carol Danvers in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Chris Claremont and Carmine Infantino, first appeared in Ms. Marvel #13 (January 1978).

Joe Danvers is a construction worker who is married to Marie.[16] Together they had three children Carol, Steve and Joe Jr. Due to his low income, Joe chose to send Steve to college over Carol despite her being the eldest. True to his dated and sexist beliefs, he insisted that Steve was the future and that Carol should go be a homemaker instead.[12] Over the years, Joe and Carol's relationship did not get better. After Steve's death Joe "[hid] in the bottom of a bottle" and began to rant about his son. However through details it became apparent that despite his appraisal of Steve, he only did so to gain sympathy as he seemed to lack the funds to actually send him to college. He kept up with Carol's exploits, though he failed to contact her. Joe would contract cancer and Carol visited him as he was on his deathbed. Though he was unconscious during the entire visit, Carol made peace with the fact that she never understood him and that he was never comfortable with his daughter or her accomplishments.[14]

In The Life of Captain Marvel #1, flashbacks reveal that Joe was abusive towards Joe Jr. and Steve, a detail that still angered Carol in the present. Later while looking through some old things, she discovers that Joe had an affair with presumably an extraterrestrial.[15]

Joseph Danvers Sr. in other media[edit]

Joseph Danvers will appear in Captain Marvel played by Kenneth Mitchell.[17]

Marie Danvers[edit]

Marie Danvers is the mother of Carol Danvers in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Chris Claremont and Carmine Infantino, first appeared in Ms. Marvel #13 (January 1978).

Marie Danvers is the wife of Joe Danvers and together they had three children Carol, Steve and Joe Jr. While Joe had a strained relationship with Carol, Marie was a lot more comforting and even got to meet Carol's then boyfriend Michael Barnett[16] and even got to meet Iron Man.[18] Years later, Carol lost contact with her family causing Marie to become bitter towards her daughter. When Carol came to visit to see Joe one more time, Marie berated her for her long absences and for putting stress on her family. After Carol made peace with Joe, Marie apologized for her behavior and asked her to stay, but knew that her daughter still had work to do.[14]

Marie would encounter her daughter, yet again when she begins to feel stress. She embraces her with open arms, but does not wish to talk about Joe to her. When Joe Jr. has an accident that leaves him with severe brain damage, Marie helps Carol take care of him.[15]

Steve Danvers[edit]

Steven "Steve" Danvers is the brother of Carol Danvers in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Chris Claremont and Carmine Infantino, first appeared in Ms. Marvel #19 (August 1978).

Steve Danvers is the elder son of Joe and Marie Danvers. Clearly being the favorite, his father opted to send him to college over his younger brother Joe Jr. and older sister Carol much to the latter's anger.[12] Steve would go on to enlist in the military and the air force and introduced Carol to Helen Cobb, one of the first female astronauts.[19] He fought in the Vietnam War where he died in combat.[20] His death would push his father over the edge causing him to become an alcoholic and rant about how "perfect" Steve was.[14] In The Life of Captain Marvel #1, he is retconned to be Joe Jr. and Carol's older brother.[15]

Steve Danvers in other media[edit]

Steve Danvers will appear in Captain Marvel played by Colin Ford.

Moloka Dar[edit]

Moloka Dar is a fictional alien in Marvel Comics. He was created by Keith Giffen and Ron Lim and first appeared in Thanos #8 (June 2004).

Moloka Dar was an inmate at the Kyln, a super max prison in space. Dar showed Thanos around the Kyln and gave him important information regarding the inmates and how they were kept in control. He had a private conversation with Gladiator about Thanos, questioning what his purpose there was.[21] When Thanos was preparing to leave after defeating the Maker, Dar and Gladiator saw him off.[22] During the Annihilation Wave, the Kyln was destroyed presumably with Dar as one of the many deaths.[23]

Moloka Dar in other media[edit]

Moloka Dar appears in Guardians of the Galaxy played by Alexis Rodney. He is once again an inmate in the Kyln and much like the others, has a strong hatred towards Gamora due to her association with Thanos and the millions of lives she ruined. He and several other inmates attempt to kill Gamora, but are stopped by Drax who takes Dar's knife, which seems to honestly sadden him as it was his favorite knife. When Ronan and Nebula arrive seeking answers as to where Gamora had gone, they kill all of the inmates to hide their tracks.

Randall Darby[edit]


Dark Beast[edit]


Dark-Crawler first appeared, as the Night-Crawler, in Incredible Hulk #126 (April 1970), and was created by Roy Thomas and Herb Trimpe. He also appeared as Night-Crawler in Marvel Fanfare #8 (May 1983). The Dark-Crawler, formerly known as the Night-Crawler, is a large extradimensional humanoid being with a tail. He is originally from a "dark dimension" (not related to Dormammu's dimension).[volume & issue needed] He later became master of the Undying Ones' dimension after defeating the Nameless One.[volume & issue needed]

Dark Phoenix[edit]

Dark Mother[edit]






Darter (Randy Vale) is a minor villain in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Bill Mantlo and Jim Mooney, first appeared in Peter Parker, The Spectacular Spider-Man #29 (April 1979).

Randy Vale was an undergraduate at Empire State University. One day, Randy accidentally stumbled across a clone casket that once belonged to Miles Warren. The casket opened to reveal a decayed clone named Carrion. Upon learning of his creator's death, Carrion offered a partnership with Randy to get revenge on Spider-Man. In return, Randy was offered "power", but it was not specified with what exactly. Randy donned a high tech uniform and went by the name Darter. As Darter, Randy could glide through the air and fire lasers at his enemies. His first fight was with White Tiger who he actually managed to knock down. Later, the two would fight again in the gymnasium where Spider-Man and Carrion were fighting. When Carrion fled with Spider-Man, Randy realized that he was betrayed by his master and swore revenge on Carrion. He encountered his master while he was trying to drain the life from Spider-Man. Randy tried to attack Carrion, but he was hit with the red death causing him to rapidly deteriorate and die.[24]

Darter in other media[edit]

Randy Vale appears in Spider-Man: Homecoming played by Christopher Berry. Randy works for Adrian Toomes' salvaging company along with Herman Schultz, Jackson Brice and Phineas Mason. When Toomes' company went out of business upon the formation of Damage Control, all of them remained with Toomes when he decided to turn to crime. He primarily did tech work in house with Phineas and numerous other workers. Randy later accompanied Herman to look for the Chitauri tech that Peter had taken. While trying to sell weapons to Mac Gargan on the Staten Island Ferry, Spider-Man intervenes causing panic among the criminals. Randy attempts to attack the superhero, but is immediately webbed up. He is not seen afterwards, but it is assumed that he was handed over to the authorities.


Spacker Dave[edit]

Jefferson Davis[edit]

Jefferson Davis is a fictional supporting character in stories featuring Miles Morales, one of the characters to assume the Spider-Man mantle. The character, created by Brian Michael Bendis and Sara Pichelli, first appeared in Ultimate Comics Spider-Man #1 (November 2011), which was published as part of Marvel Comics' Ultimate Marvel line of books, which are set in a universe and continuity separate from the "mainstream" Marvel Universe.

Jefferson never got along with his brother Aaron Davis yet he decided to join his criminal brother to meet with gangster Turk Barrett. Things got out of control and Jefferson wound up in jail only to be bailed by Nick Fury. Impressed with his fighting skills, Fury had Jefferson join Barrett's gang for intel, eventually working his way up to Wilson Fisk's criminal empire. Afterwards, Jefferson was offered a spot in S.H.I.E.L.D. by Fury but chose to live a simple life, meeting and marrying Rio Morales and having Miles.[25] Jefferson is now a police officer in the NYPD, having kept Miles from ever interacting with Aaron and keeping a strict household in an attempt to lead his son on a clean path. Despite his overall dislike of Aaron's criminal activities, Jefferson was saddened by his brother's death.[26]

During the events of United We Stand, Jefferson was captured by S.H.I.E.L.D. only to be attacked by Hydra, attempting to get Jefferson to join HYDRA, but he kills them all and returns home to Rio. He tells his wife what happens and they go looking for Miles, finding their son at Ganke Lee's house.[27][28] Jefferson is later attacked by Venom who puts him in the hospital. He's attacked again, but Spider-Man battles and defeats him, but at the cost of Rio getting killed.[29] One year later, Jefferson discovered that Miles was Spider-Man, angering him and blaming his son for the deaths of Aaron and Rio.[30] Jefferson apologizes and reveals his own past to his son.[31]

After the events of Secret Wars, Molecule Man thanks Miles by transferring Spider-Man, Ganke and both their families to the mainstream Marvel Universe, with Jefferson being reunited with Rio.[32]

Alternate version of Jefferson Davis[edit]

In Earth-65, home of Spider-Gwen, Jefferson Davis is this reality's Scorpion. However instead of a green suit with a large tail, he wears a suit and tie which appear to be electrically charged. He also carries a staff that resembles a scorpion tail and he seems to possess super speed. He also works for S.I.L.K., an evil organization similar to Hydra. He does battle with both Gwen and Miles, with the latter being confused by his appearance.[33][34]

Jefferson Davis in other media[edit]

Aliya Dayspring[edit]

Aliya Dayspring is a fictional character that appears in Marvel Comics. She is Cable's wife in the future Askani Timeline.[volume & issue needed] Her death and their son Tyler's kidnapping causes Nate to travel back to the time of his birth.[volume & issue needed]



Daze appeared in the MC2 series J2. Magneta sent a note to J2 and Wolverine, saying that she had Wolverine's daughter Wild Thing in the island nation of Madripoor. After much searching, the two heroes went to a hotel, where they were greeted by a very friendly African-American teenager named Daze, who offered them directions to a house where Wild Thing had been spotted. Daze can turn her body from solid flesh into living purple vapor. She can control the vapor she is made of to create various effects for the people she attacks, such as nausea, blindness, sleepiness, or just simply making it hard for her opponents to breathe. Her vapor form is extremely malleable, and she can become a massive cloud to envelop several enemies at once. Daze's vapor form is lighter than air, allowing her to fly.




Dead Girl[edit]


Frank and Leslie Dean[edit]



Sanjar Javeed[edit]

Death Adder[edit]

Roland Burroughs[edit]

Theodore Scott[edit]

Death Metal[edit]


Philip Wallace Sterling[edit]

Villains for Hire[edit]

Death Wreck[edit]

Death Wreck was created by Craig Houston and Stewart "Staz" Johnson. He first appeared in Death Wreck #1 (January 1994). Death Wreck is a cyborg, a prototype built by A.I.M. scientist Doctor Evelyn Necker in 2018 as part of the Minion project. Constructed at short notice and considered entirely expendable, Death Wreck contains the "brain of a wino" housed within a body powered by a car engine.


Paxton Page[edit]

Death's-Head (Dr. Paxton Page) is a scientist who perfected the cobalt bomb. He later went mad and faked his own kidnapping and death so that he could assume the guise of the villain Death's-Head. He dressed in a glowing radioactive costume, rode a horse whose flesh was made transparent and wielded fireballs and scimitars of radioactive cobalt. Page's daughter Karen returned to her parents' home to investigate her father’s disappearance and Daredevil followed her. In the ensuing battle between Daredevil and Death's-Head, Death's-Head spilled a vat of molten cobalt over Daredevil, but realized that Karen was endangered. This brought him back to his senses and he pushed Daredevil and Karen to safety. He appeared to die in this act of self-sacrifice when he was coated in the molten cobalt.[38] Death's-Head appeared in Daredevil #56–57 (September–October 1969), and was created by Roy Thomas and Gene Colan.




Deathcry (Sharra Neramani) is a former member of the Avengers team. Deathcry is a Shi'ar whose true name was taken by royal decree for reasons yet unrevealed, but it was heavily hinted that she was the daughter of Deathbird. When the Earth hero team Avengers defeated the Kree, the Empress Lilandra Neramani feared for the team's safety should the Kree attempt revenge. She possesses super-strength, stamina, sturdiness, sharp talons, and enhanced senses. Deathcry first appeared in Avengers #363 (June 1993) and was created by Bob Harras and Steve Epting.


Luther Manning[edit]

John Kelly[edit]

Michael Collins[edit]

Jack Truman/Larry Young[edit]

Deathlok Prime[edit]

Death Locket[edit]

Henry Hayes[edit]

Jemma Simmons[edit]

Deathhunt 9000[edit]





Jacob Lashinski[edit]

Decay (Jacob Lashinski) was an elderly mutant who first appeared in Quicksilver #8. He was recruited into the Acolytes, a group of mutant terrorists. Decay possessed the ability to drain the life force of others to boost his own failing health. When he did so, the person he had drained would crumble into dust. He was killed when he overloaded his powers trying to drain the super-enhanced High Evolutionary.[39]

Yoshiro Hachiman[edit]


December (Winter Frost) is a mutant in X-Nation 2099. In the year 2099, a young girl named Winter Frost, like many teenagers, got a job at a local amusement park. But Million Palms Amusement Park was not like others, it actually had a king and a queen who presided over it. One day Queen Perigrine disappeared, and they found her body at the bottom of the Tunnel of Love. After that day, King Avian began to be suspicious of everyone and required genetic scans of all incoming tourist before they could enter. Anyone with genetic anomalies was imprisoned in an underground labyrinth and subjected to many tests and acts of torture. Winter was discovered to be a mutant and was imprisoned like many others. December is capable of drastically lowering the air temperature surrounding her hands and projecting it outwards to freeze the air around her into arctic gale winds, allowing her to flash freeze or freeze dry objects in her surroundings.

Benjamin Deeds[edit]

Benjamin is a newly manifested mutant who is asked by Cyclops to join his new Uncanny X-Men. His power is that he can passively mimic somebody else's appearance and powers, but only by proximity. At first, he and many of the X-Men think this is a useless power, but Emma Frost is able to unlock a new power: the power of persuasion. He can sneak past any guard or get information he needs by making his voice appear similar to the speaker, thus lowering their guard and doing as he asks. He is also one of the few openly gay mutants.

Valentina Allegra de Fontaine[edit]

Father Delgado[edit]

Father Francis Xavier Delgado is a fictional priest in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Bill Mantlo and Rick Leonardi, first appeared in Cloak and Dagger #1 (October 1983).

Father Delgado preached at the Holy Ghost Church which was located in the slums of Hell's Kitchen. He arrived at his church one day to find Cloak and Dagger who came seeking sanctuary. After hearing their story, he chose to honor their wishes of being discreet and fed and housed them. He even led away police detective Brigid O'Reilly and defended them from the police.[40] His church has acted as their superhero base of sorts and has aided other heroes like Spider-Man and the New Mutants.[41] Later, Delgado accompanies Cloak and Dagger to visit Dagger's mother, Melissa Bowen. When she turns out to be cruel and uncaring, Dagger blights her and returns to Cloak and Delgado.[42] Delgado is shown to detest Cloak and Dagger's vigilante efforts, but can't stand to see them leave, particularly Dagger as he wants to "rescue" her from Cloak's "satanic" life.[43] The duo along with the newly transformed Brigid, who had become Mayhem, rescue Delgado from criminals who were posing as a religious group.[44]

While thankful for being rescued, Delgado still feared that Cloak and Dagger's souls were corrupted by demons. Both the congregation and Daimon Hellstrom deny performing an exorcism for him, so he attempts to do so himself. He is stopped by Mayhem who ridicules him for his selfishness. Ashamed, Delgado prays.[45] When Dagger returns to the church, Delgado confronts Cloak and forces him to leave with holy water. His actions inadvertently awaken the Predator, the demon responsible for Cloak's hunger, and resurrect the spirit of Jack the Ripper. When Dagger learns that Delgado turned Cloak away she angrily leaves him. Delgado is later taken away to a psychiatric hospital by the congregation.[46] He is placed in a padded cell and tells Mayhem that he has lost his faith.[47] Dagger later visits Delgado and learns that he appears to be sane, however it is quickly revealed that he is under the control of Mister Jip who is keeping him alive and who he sees as his God. He is visited by Dagger's uncle, Michael Bowen, who has replaced Delgado at the Holy Ghost Church. As the two pray together, Delgado secretly prays to Mister Jip and plots to kill Dagger who he views as a temptress.[48]

He soon leaves the hospital and tells Cloak that he is feeling better now, but in actuality he is working close with Mister Jip and his assistant Night.[49] Delgado begins working for Michael Bowen and once again feigns sanity even when he encounters a blind Dagger of whom he must restrain himself from.[50] While sweeping the church, Delgado is visited by Ecstasy. Feeling that this is part of a test by Mister Jip, Delgado lets slip where Dagger is. Thinking he has failed, Disciplinarian enters looking for Ecstasy. Delgado tries to fight him off, but is shot.[51] He recuperates in the hospital, but is convinced that he has failed the Lord due to Cloak and Dagger being together again. Dagger visits him and as she is thanking him for his bravery in protecting her, he continues to plot to kill her.[52] Delgado has yet to return and it appears he is still sick.

Father Delgado in other media[edit]

Father Delgado will appear in Marvel's Cloak & Dagger played by Jaime Zevallos.[53] This version is a school counselor and a priest at Tyrone's high school, St. Sebastian's. Unlike his comic book counterpart, Delgado is helpful, particularly with Tyrone, and tries to dissuade him from negative thoughts.[54]

Marco Delgado[edit]


Delphan Brothers[edit]

The Delphan Brothers are members of the Eternals, a race in the Marvel Universe. The Delphan Brothers first appeared in The Eternals #11 (May 1977), and were created by Jack Kirby. The Delphan Brothers are a team of boxers and were used for combat by the leaders of the Eternals. For some unknown reason they resented the Polar Eternals. They were temporarily turned into armadillos by Sersi when they were sent by Domo to force her to return to Olympia.



Delphi is a mutant created by Ed Brubaker and Salvador Larroca, and first appeared in Uncanny X-Men #490. Delphi was a member of the Morlocks and lost her powers during M-Day. She is the friend of Qwerty, a mutant precognitive that died consumed by her powers during the M-Day. Delphi and her followers write Qwerty's prophecies into a book and took them back to other Morlocks including Bliss, Masque, Skids, Erg and Litterbug. Delphi became the spiritual leader among her people, dedicated to deciphering the prophecies.[volume & issue needed]


Delphi was created by Peter David and Dale Keown, and first appeared in Incredible Hulk #379. Delphi is one of the members of the Pantheon. Delphi can predict the future which she usually does in the nude while looking into her gazing pool. Her teammate, Walter Charles the second Pantheon member to use the codename Ulysses, has harbored feelings for Delphi for several years. Delphi often speaks in riddles. She was born the same day Ulysses officially joined the group. Delphi possesses the powers of clairvoyance. Like the other Pantheon members, Delphi has a healing factor.



Demiurge is a cosmic entity, based loosely on the concept of the Demiurge. It is the sentient life force of Earth's biosphere, creator of the elder gods, and the father of Atum, conceived with Gaea.

A second Demiurge appeared in Vol 2 of Young Avengers, where the Demiurge is a multidimension embodiment of magic that would redefine magic or destroy the entire multiverse at the time of its awakening. It was revealed to be Billy Kaplan, the son of the Scarlet Witch in Issue 8. Billy is able to assume this role for a few moments in Issue 13, however he abandons it when he realizes he is not ready to handle the power or responsibility of being able to control all realities and multiverses in Marvel. Loki and Miss America confirm he will return to this role when he is ready and at some point will create Miss America's home dimension.


Demolition Man[edit]

Demon Bear[edit]

Phyliss Dennefer[edit]

Phyliss Dennefer is a member of the extended "Grey Family" in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Chris Claremont and Chris Bachalo, first appeared in The Uncanny X-Men #466 (January 2006).[verification needed] Within the context of the stories, Phyliss Dennefer is the Wife of Roy Dennefer. She is also the sister of Elaine Grey and maternal aunt of Jean Grey and Sara Grey. During the "End Of Greys" story arc in which the Shi'ar Death Commandos were eradicating members of the Grey family because of their genome, Phyliss and Roy are invited to the Grey family reunion. Just as they reach the front door they are murdered by the commando Warskull so that the other members of his team could create an impenetrable shield that would surround the Grey's home.[55]

Roy Dennefer[edit]

Roy Dennefer is a member of the extended "Grey Family." The character, created by Chris Claremont and Chris Bachalo, first appeared in The Uncanny X-Men #466 (January 2006).[verification needed] Within the context of the stories, Roy Dennefer is the husband of Phyliss Dennefer, the sister of Elaine Grey and maternal uncle of Jean Grey and Sara Grey. He was portrayed as a Vietnam War veteran having served two tours, and a former instructor at West Point.

Jacques Dernier[edit]

Jacques Dernier is a French Resistance freedom fighter during World War II. The character, created by Stan Lee and Dick Ayers, first appeared in Sgt. Fury and his Howling Commandos #21 (August 1965) but was not named until Sgt. Fury and his Howling Commandos #40 (March 1967). Within the context of the stories, Jacques Dernier is a French resistance fighter who had several run-ins with Sergeant Fury's Howling Commandos throughout World War II. He was freed from the Nazis by Fury and his squad[56] and later informed them that a Nazi spy had infiltrated their ranks as a nurse.[57]

Jacques Dernier in other media[edit]

The character was adapted for the film Captain America: The First Avenger, played by actor Bruno Ricci, as a member of the Howling Commandos. He only speaks French allowing his comrades to translate for him. He fights using a sub machine gun, but is also shown to be really handy with explosives.



Irene Adler[edit]

Paul Destine[edit]

Destiny (Paul Destine) was born in Kansas City, Missouri. He found the Helmet of Power in Antarctica. As a test of its power, he destroyed the Atlantean civilizations beneath Antarctica, killing the Sub-Mariner's mother and grandfather.[volume & issue needed] As Destiny he fought the Sub-Mariner and was a pawn of Set, who was instrumental in causing the Sub-Mariner's temporary amnesia prior to the Silver Age of Comic Books.[volume & issue needed] He eventually went mad, and, years later, attempted to mentally enslave the American population.[volume & issue needed] After failing to defeat Namor, Destine went mad with disbelief and, claiming he could levitate without the Helmet, leaped off a roof and fell to his death.[58] Destiny possessed superhuman strength when wearing the Serpent Crown. He had telepathy and mental powers which were vastly enhanced by the Serpent Crown.



Keen Marlow[edit]


Detroit Steel[edit]


Kirov Petrovna[edit]

Gregori Larionov[edit]


Devil Dinosaur[edit]




Devos the Devastator[edit]

Devron the Experimenter[edit]

Devron the Experimenter is a Celestial in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Eric Powell, appeared in Marvel Monsters: Devil Dinosaur #1 (December 2005). Within the context of the stories, Devron is a young Celestial tasked with watching over Earth alongside Gamiel the Manipulator.

Jean DeWolff[edit]

  • Phillip DeWolff


Rhomann Dey[edit]


D‘Gard is a mutant with empathic powers which helped keep him in tune with his people's needs, D'Gard was the leader of the Gene Nation a group of Morlocks whom Storm encountered and relocated to Africa. His first appearance was in Uncanny X-Men Annual 1997. D'Gard has a broadcast empathy that allows him to detect specific emotions and behavioral patterns of those around him.


Bob Diamond[edit]

Bob Diamond is a member of the Sons of the Tiger in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Steve Englehart and Jim Starlin, first appeared in Deadly Hands of Kung Fu #1 in April 1974. Within the context of the stories, Bob Diamond is a skilled martial artist and is allies with Abe Brown, Lin Sun, Luke Cage, and Iron Fist.

Diamond Lil[edit]


Willis Stryker[edit]

Rachel Leighton[edit]

Debbie Bertrand[edit]





Dimensional Man[edit]

Dimensional Man (Joshua) is an incubus who was born to two members of the Cult of Asmodeus. He and his twin sister Angela both bore the mark of the cult but Josh was to be the herald. When he could, Josh officially joins the cult but is unable to persuade Angela to do so. Josh undergoes a ritual that gives him his incubus powers. These powers mean he must drain the life-force from others in order to survive. This process leaves nothing left but their clothing. Later, Josh becomes disenchanted with the cult and leaves. His parents (who were members of the Enclave) were sent to kill him. However, he killed them instead.[59] Being an incubus, Dimensional Man has the ability to drain the life force out of anyone enough to leave nothing behind but their clothing. He is vulnerable to magic energies and mind-control.

Dinah Soar[edit]


Dire Wraith[edit]




Dittomaster is a supervillain. He impersonates Henry Peter Gyrich of the Commission on Superhuman Activities in an attempt to force Anne Marie Hoag of Damage Control to sign documents supporting the Superhero Registration Act during the "Acts of Vengeance" story arc.[60] The character, created by Dwayne McDuffie and Ernie Colón, only appeared in Damage Control vol. 2, #4 (February 1990).


DJ (Mark Sheppard) is a student at the Xavier Institute for Higher Learning who first appears in New X-Men: Academy X #2 (2004). Mark Sheppard was born in the fictional town of Bluewater Village as revealed in New X-Men. It was also revealed that his father was an alcoholic and his mother died when he was young.[citation needed] At the Xavier Institute for Higher Learning, DJ is a member of the Corsairs training squad who transfers to the Paragons squad. DJ is one of the many students depowered on M-Day, and later dies after a bus bombing.[61] DJ possessed the ability to manipulate energy based on the type of music he was listening to.[62]



Doc Samson[edit]

Doctor Bong[edit]

Doctor Decibel[edit]

Doctor Anton Decibel is a criminal surgeon working for the Institute of Evil, and he performed the operation on Lady Lark that endowed her with hypersonic vocal cords.[volume & issue needed] Like the rest of the Institute members, he was defeated by the Squadron Supreme and behavior modified and elected to full membership in the Squadron.[volume & issue needed] Doctor Decibel was killed when he suffocated in Quagmire's extradimensional slime.[volume & issue needed] Doctor Decibel carried a device capable of transmitting 300 deciBels of sonic energy.

Doctor Demonicus[edit]

Doctor Doom[edit]

Doctor Druid[edit]

Doctor Faustus[edit]

Doctor Glitternight[edit]

Doctor Glitternight is an extra-dimensional being with strange powers over the substance of the human soul. Glitternight was able to exploit the Werewolf's lover, Topaz, by stealing a portion of her soul. She was eventually restored to sanity, and after discovering what Glitternight had done to her, Topaz fought and defeated the villain, regaining her soul in the process.[volume & issue needed] He has an additional (if rarely used) ability that allows him to control the minds of several breeds of dogs, namely the Aspin dog, the Dutch Shepherd Dog and the Maltese.[63] Doctor Glitternight first appeared in Werewolf by Night #27 (March 1975), and was created by Doug Moench and Don Perlin.

Doctor Minerva[edit]

Doctor Nemesis[edit]

Doctor Octopus[edit]

Doctor Sax[edit]

Doctor Spectrum[edit]

Kenji Obatu[edit]

Billy Roberts[edit]

Alice Nugent[edit]

Joseph Ledger[edit]

Unnamed Female[edit]

Doctor Strange[edit]

Doctor Sun[edit]

  • Doctor Tambura

Doctor Volkh[edit]

Doctor Voodoo[edit]

Arthur Dolan[edit]

Captain Arthur Dolan is a fictional NYPD officer and father of Stacy Dolan in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Howard Mackie and Javier Saltares, first appeared in Ghost Rider Vol. 3 #1 (May 1990).

Arthur Dolan worked his way up to Captain of the NYPD. He at some point began working along his daughter. Dolan found himself constantly up against the mysterious Ghost Rider whom he was unaware was the alternate identity of his daughter's friend Danny Ketch.[64] He later hired Michael Badilino to hunt down the Ghost Rider.[65] At one point, Dolan and his men accidentally released Scarecrow from prison, forcing Ghost Rider to battle him again.[66] He continued to partake in many of the Ghost Rider's adventures with little to no understanding of the demonic nature behind each scenario.

Arthur Dolan in other media[edit]

Jack Dolan appears in Ghost Rider played by David Roberts. He investigates all the crimes committed by Blackheart. When he finds a motorcycle licence plate, he traces it to Johnny Blaze and accuses him of all the crimes. He later witnesses the appearance of Ghost Rider, unaware that Johnny and the Rider are the same.

Stacy Dolan[edit]


A member of the race of supermutants known as Neo, Domina was the lover of Jaeger, or leader, of the Neo. It was their child who died during the time that 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 after the resulting conflict devastated the hidden Neo community.


Dominas was one of the Heralds of Galactus in the MC2 universe. He was created by Tom DeFalco and Pat Olliffe, and first appeared in Last Planet Standing #1 (July 2006). Soaring through space, Dominas helped Galactus absorb both the Shi'ar Empire and Asgard. Later, Dominas fought the mighty Thor and helped Galactus capture both him and the Odinsword. Dominas met his fate when the Silver Surfer, a former Herald of Galactus, received word about his former master's insane plans. The two Heralds fought each other, with the Surfer winning and destroying Dominas. However, the Surfer did absorb Dominas' cosmic power to help him defeat Galactus. Dominas possesses use of the Power Cosmic, granting him super-strength and nigh-invulnerability.



Dominus is a sentient super-computer, created by the alien Quists and sometimes controlled by Lucifer. Dominus first appeared in X-Men #21 (June 1966) entitled "From whence comes... Dominus?", by Roy Thomas and Jay Gavin.[67] Dominus was the channel by which the alien race known as "The Arcane" conquered planet after planet. At Lucifer's command post, the Supreme One tells Lucifer that the time is ready for his true purpose- to deploy Dominus. Dominus and Lucifer were then temporarily defeated by Charles Xavier, who suffered a debilitating injury in the process. The X-Men would go on defeat Lucifer permanently.


Domo appeared in Eternals #5 (November 1976), and was created by Jack Kirby. The character subsequently appears in Eternals #9–12 (June–September 1976), Thor #287–288 (September–October 1979), #290 (December 1979), and Avengers #246–248 (August–October 1984). Domo is a member of the immortal race known as the Eternals. He was the administrator for the Eternals, and the former head technologist at the Temple of Command in Olympia. Domo was extremely dedicated to his work, which involved monitoring all of Olympia's advanced systems. He was responsible for contacting all of Earth's Eternals when it was time to form the Uni-Mind. He was the one who led the Eternal host into space in the form of the Uni-Mind.[68]

Don of the Dead[edit]

Don of the Dead is a villain in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Fred Van Lente and Jefte Palo, first appeared in Taskmaster vol 2 #2 in August 2010. Van Lente said the idea for the character came from some Mexican Day of the Dead figurines.[69] Within the context of the stories, Don is an ex-S.H.E.I.L.D. intelligence operative who has taken control of a drug cartel in Mexico.

Big Ben Donovan[edit]

Roger Dooley[edit]

Doom 2099[edit]




Dopinder is a fictional cab driver appearing in the X-Men film series. The character, created by Rhett Reese and Paul Wernick, first appeared in Deadpool (February 12, 2016) where he was portrayed by Karan Soni. He reappears in Deadpool 2.

Dopinder is a man of Indian descent who makes a living as a taxi cab driver. One day, he picks up Deadpool who, uncomfortable with sitting in the back seat, moves to the front and starts a conversation with Dopinder about where he is going and why. The two end up forming an unusual friendship as Dopinder seems to bluntly accept Deadpool's violent lifestyle. Dopinder was initially engaged to a woman named Gita who, unfortunately for Dopinder, is in love with his cousin Bandhu who Dopinder describes as being "as dishonorable as he is attractive". At Deadpool's somewhat indirect suggestion, Dopinder kidnaps Bandhu and ties him up in the trunk of his taxi cab. Dopinder tells Deadpool this and Deadpool amusingly supports this decision, though he feigns condemnation (as he is travelling with Colossus and Negasonic Teenage Warhead), and Dopinder leaves to presumably kill his competition. However, he ends up driving straight into a truck damaging his taxi and causing Bandhu to scream in pain.

In the film's sequel, Dopinder continues driving Deadpool to his various contracts and missions and reveals he wants to become a contract killer himself (confirming that he managed to successfully kill Bandhu) as he's envious of Deadpool's lifestyle. He begins working as a janitor at Sister Margaret's School for Wayward Children, but Deadpool and Weasel refuse to have him join in any missions. He nevertheless, continues to show up to aid Deadpool whether he likes it or not, but finally chickens out upon seeing Juggernaut. Dopinder later uses his taxi to kill the headmaster at the Essex Center, who had been torturing Russell and dozens of other children for years.

Mike Dorie[edit]

Mike Dorie is a Mutant. The character, created by Steven Grant and Quique Alcatena, first appeared in X-Man #75 (May 2001). Within the context of the stories, Mike Dorie is a young telekinetic able to resist the mind control of the alien Harvester. When Nate Grey sacrifices himself to defeat the Harvester, he touches Dorie's mind and appoins him as his successor as the tribal shaman to the mutants of the Earth.[70]



  • Double Trouble

Doug and Jerry[edit]

Doug & Jerry is a two-headed mutant. He was created by Paul Jenkins and Ramon Bachs, and his first appearance was in Generation M #2. Jerry is the main body, a fat man with a beard and dark long hair. Doug is little more than a neck and head sticking out of Jerry's back. They recently appeared in Civil War: Frontline #8.



  • Dragon

Dragon Lord[edit]

Dragon Man[edit]

Dragon of the Moon[edit]

The Dragon of the Moon is a malevolent entity that has been a foe of both the Defenders and the Eternals. The Dragon of the Moon first appeared in Defenders #138–139 (December 1984 – January 1985), and was created by Peter B. Gillis and Don Perlin. The Dragon of the Moon's exact origins are unrevealed, however he does claim to know some of the Elders of the Universe. He has claimed to kill the inhabitants of Titan before the Eternals inhabited it. He has also claimed that the Lords of Light once took away his freedom. It has visited the Earth several times, the first time, he tried to take over the Earth, but was apparently repulsed by the Eternal known as Interloper. The Dragon of the Moon possesses control over massive amounts of cosmic and mystical forces, presumably on at least a global scale. It is immortal. Its strength is increased on the mortal plane as the host of the Dragon of the Moon succumbs further and further to the Dragon's influence.




Dragonrider is an Atlantean villain. Dragonrider was a sentinel in the Atlanean army who became a political dissident and rebel after seeing how her people remained poor while the rulers became more rich. She and her rebels sought mystic artifacts to empower themselves, and Dragonrider gained a mystic conch shell that would allow her to control sea creatures, and a sea eel that had been mutated into a dragon. Dragonrider was introduced in 1984's Sub-Mariner four-issue limited series; in that series, she appeared in Sub-Mariner #1–2 (September–October 1984), and #4 (December 1984), and was created by J. M. DeMatteis and Bob Budiansky.


Dragonwing is a mutant. His first appearance was in Generation X #53. Dragonwing was born a mutant and is the older brother to the mutant Spoilsport. Although rather hot-headed, he became the leader of the Rising Sons with Nightwind, Spoilsport, Jet-Black, the Sign and Tough Love. The Rising Sons were hired to protect a man named Noy, who had in his possession a sword that was used to kill Adrienne Frost's husband. Dragonwing is a mutant with quasi-shapeshifter powers able to substitute parts of his body with those of a dragon. So far he has displayed the ability to grow functional wings and tail, and assume the claws and head of a dragon. The latter allows him to breathe fire.


Dragoom is a monster character who first appeared in Strange Tales vol. 1, #76. He is a denizen of the Vulcan race who escaped prison from his home world and came to Earth with the intent of conquering the planet. However, Dragoom fled when he was deceived by the filmmaker Victor Cartwright into believing that there were other Vulcans on the planet. He was later captured by S.H.I.E.L.D. and recruited into its Howling Commandos' Monster Force.

Carlton Drake[edit]

Frank Drake[edit]

Damon Dran[edit]

Drax the Destroyer[edit]



Dream Weaver[edit]

Dream Weaver (Barbie Robb) was a young woman given a limited ability to magically convert her imaginings into reality and the ability to command other people's "dream selves" by the Dweller-in-Darkness. He tried to manipulate her into stealing the Book of the Vishanti from Doctor Strange. She assaulted Strange and his lover Clea with dream images. Strange blamed Nightmare, who revealed to Strange that the dreams were being taken from a sleeping mortal in his realm. Strange discovered Barbie and wiped the Dream Weaver aspect from her personality, and sent her back to her apartment in San Francisco.[71] Dream Weaver appeared in Doctor Strange #32–33 (December 1978, February 1979), and was created by Roger Stern and Alan Kupperberg.

Dreaming Celestial[edit]

The Dreaming Celestial (Tiamut the Communicator) is a Celestial. The character, created by Jack Kirby, first appeared in The Eternals #18 (December 1977). His origins were added in stories written by others and published decades later. Within the context of the stories, the Dreaming Celestial is a renegade Celestial named Tiamut. He claims that during the Second Host to visit Earth, he resisted the Host's decision to not turn the Earth over to the Horde and was exiled and his spirit trapped in the "Vial".[72] This remains sealed under the Diablo Range in California until it is discovered by Ghaur who temporarily releases the Dreaming Celestial's power.[73] He is reawakened by the Deviants and acts as a beacon for the Horde as he proceeds to "judge" Earth.[74] This leads to his confrontation with Fulcrum and his ascending from the state of being a Celestial.[75]


The Dreamqueen is the daughter of a succubus named Zhilla Char, and Nightmare, ruler of the Dream Dimension. Her birth killed her mother, and gave the Dreamqueen all her memories. She was born in a similar "dream dimension" of her own called Liveworld, of which she is the ruler. It was to this dimension that the fetus of Laura Dean instinctively sent her unborn twin sister, Goblyn. As the autistic Laura grew up, she discovered that she was able to switch places in Liveworld with her sister. After encountering Alpha Flight, Goblyn and Laura were admitted into Beta Flight under the mis-belief that they were one and the same person. She possesses a gifted intelligence, is entirely self-educated in the study of sorcery, and gains her powers through the manipulation of the forces of magic.

Dredmund Druid[edit]

Igor Drenkov[edit]

Igor Drenkov is an early enemy of Bruce Banner. He first appeared in the Incredible Hulk #1. Although he stood alongside Banner and Thunderbolt Ross during the gamma bomb test, Drenkov was a Soviet spy trying steal Bruce's gamma research. Drenkov tried to eliminate Banner when Rick Jones is in the gamma testing grounds, resulting in the Hulk's existence. Recently, Igor gets transformed into a multi-tentacled gamma creature by the Presence and is defeated by the Winter Guard.

Igor Drenkov in other media[edit]

Igor Drenkov appeared in The Marvel Super Heroes.

Igor Drenkov appears in Avengers: Ultron Revolution, voiced by Andre Sogliuzzo in a Russian accent.[76] In the episode "Dehulked", he's equipped with a Detroit Steel-esque armor and the Steelcorps mechs as his personal enforcers to fight the Avengers to get revenge on Bruce Banner.



Sebastian Druid is a fictional sorcerer in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Brian Michael Bendis and Alex Maleev, first appeared in Mighty Avengers #13 (July 2008).

When Daisy Johnson set out to form the Secret Warriors, Daisy found Sebastian Druid, son of Doctor Druid. Despite being the son of an actual sorcerer, Sebastian is actually half monster meaning his powers are purely natural. Sebastian fought alongside the Secret Warriors for various missions and were caught in the middle of the Secret Invasion events. He also helped with recruiting Eden Fesi.[77] Nick Fury saw Sebastian as a reliability and promptly dismissed him from the team.[78] In actuality, Fury hired John Garrett to put Sebastian through extra training.[79] He aided the Warriors with his newfound confidence, but the team disbanded after a disastrous mission.[80]




Michael Duffy[edit]

Sgt. Michael "Mike" Duffy is a fictional character in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Joe Simon and Jack Kirby, first appeared in Captain America Comics #1 (March 1941).

Michael Duffy was the superior of Steve Rogers and James Barnes, who were secretly Captain America and Bucky. He had a short temper and was always getting after his soldiers for "goldbricking". He was always picking on Rogers and Barnes for not being heroes, an ironic claim as he was unaware of their dual identities. He had nearly put two and two together, but would later deny the possibility.[81] At one point, Duffy showed remorse when he thought that Rogers and Barnes had died in a Japanese air raid, only to go back to berating them when he found out they were alive.[82] He also had a crush on Betsy Ross[83] though this was retconned to show that he had a lover overseas named Flo.[84]

While out on a mission, Duffy and several soldiers were caught in an explosion. He survived and was recuperating in a hospital. Due to his lack of appearances afterwards, it's implied that he stayed in bed for the remainder of the war.[85] Years later, Rogers would visit Arlington National Cemetery to see his former commander's grave stone and reminisce on old times.[86]

Michael Duffy in other media[edit]

Michael Duffy appears in Captain America: The First Avenger played by Damon J. Driver. Driver briefly reprises his role in Captain America: The Winter Soldier. Duffy is once again Steve Rogers' commanding officer and much like Chester Phillips saw more promise in Gilmore Hodge then Rogers. He is not comically temperamental or mean towards Rogers and simply functions as a typical drill Sergeant.

Dum-Dum Dugan[edit]


Dummy (Dean Boswell)[87] is a mutant. His first appearance was in New X-Men #135, created by Grant Morrison and Frank Quitely. The autistic young mutant known as Dummy became a student of the Xavier Institute before his powers manifested. When they did he became a sentient gas, which was put in a latex suit that grants him a humanoid appearance and functionality. He later takes part in its Special Class, along with other students such as Basilisk, Angel Salvadore and Beak. Dummy exists in a gaseous state; he contains himself in a specially-designed suit.

Fred Duncan[edit]

Frederick Amos "Fred" Duncan is a fictional government liaison for the X-Men in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby, first appeared in X-Men #2 (November 1963).

Fred Duncan was an agent with the FBI. Along with fellow agent Bolivar Trask, Duncan was asked by his superiors on how to handle the "mutant threat". While Trask felt that America should fear them, Duncan thought it was best to work alongside them. Duncan's idea was approved causing tension between him and Trask to the point that the latter suspected him to be a mutant as well.[88] He then teamed up with Wolverine to battle Lyle Doome who went by the name Virus.[89]

He met with Professor Charles Xavier and became the FBI's federal liaison with the X-Men. He was then provided a special headband so that he can communicate with Xavier whenever it was necessary. He helped Xavier with the eventual recruitment of Scott Summers.[90] As a member of the Xavier Underground, a network of mutant supporters, Duncan maintained mutant criminal records and stockpiled weapons and technology from X-Men foes.[91]

Duncan later helped the X-Men once again when the team had to break into the Pentagon to delete the files they had about their identities.[92] Henry Peter Gyrich suspected that Duncan had something to do with the files being deleted and demanded that he somehow get them back (the Department of Mutant Affairs answered to Gyrich's Project Wideawake), but Duncan instead resigned. Duncn then decided to write a tell all book about his time working with the mutants.[93] After Duncan's death, Carl Denti, an aspiring agent, takes the files, weapons, and technology for himself and assumes the name X-Cutioner, with the proclaimed mission of killing any mutant that has killed other people first.[94]

Fred Duncan in other media[edit]

While Duncan has not appeared in any other media, a character similar in purpose identified as Man in Black Suit appears in X-Men: First Class played by Oliver Platt. He takes on Xavier and his students for the CIA and monitors them for future missions. He is killed later on by Azazel.

Laura Dunham[edit]

Laura Dunham was the girlfriend of Richard Rider, aka Nova. Laura Dunham, a Connecticut-born college student attending Yale University, first met Richard Rider when she crashed her car into the company van Richard used for deliveries in one of his many odd jobs.[95] They would later go out on a date where they had to split the check because Richard was too broke to pay for the two of them.[96] Nova always felt self-conscious dating Laura, because Laura's family was wealthy.[97] While still dating Laura, Nova shared a passionate kiss with his teammate Namorita.[98] Nova would later admit the truth to Laura, but they were unable to discuss the situation once the Xandarian Garthan Saal—aka Supernova—arrived looking to find Nova. In the ensuing battle Nova was seemingly killed, but was resurrected by another Xandarian named Air-Walker.[99]

Fiona Dunn[edit]

Durok the Demolisher[edit]


Negative Zone[edit]

Peter Parker[edit]

Cassie St. Commons[edit]




Dyna-Mite (Roger Aubrey), subsequently known as Destroyer, was a member of the Crusaders. The character first appeared as Dyna-Mite in Invaders #14–15 (March–April 1977). He also appears as Dyna-Mite in The Invaders #18–23 (July–December 1977). Aubrey, a close friend of the hero Lord Falsworth, one of the Union Jacks, supported peace between Germany and Britain. Around 1938, the pair went on a German tour. War began and the two quickly discovered the evils of the Nazis. Both were thrown in prison. Falsworth's connections helped him but he could not help Aubrey, who was taken away. German scientists experimented upon Aubrey, while Falsworth became the 'Destroyer', fighting a guerrilla war against Germany. Aubrey is shrunk to just 12 inches (300 mm) in height, but manages to keep the strength of a full size man. He was brainwashed and sent to fight the Allies. He was eventually captured and reprogrammed. He joins the superhero team, the Crusaders, as Dyna-Mite.


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