List of Marvel Comics characters: H

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Haazareth Three[edit]

The Haazareth Three debuted in Fantastic Four Vol 3 #69 (2003). They operate out of the hellish realm ruled by Mephisto. They are a trio of demons with whom Doctor Doom made a pact (seen in the Unthinkable story arc). They made a deal with Doom; if he sacrifices something of irreplaceable value, they would provide him with the magical powers he would have possessed if he had chosen to devote his life to studying magic over science. Doom does, killing his childhood sweetheart, Valeria. The demons come through with the deal.[volume & issue needed]


Hack is a mutant whose first appearance was in Excalibur vol. 2 #2. He was one of the few survivors after Cassandra Nova programmed her Wild Sentinels to decimate the island nation of Genosha, killing over 16 million mutants.[volume & issue needed] He found other survivors and allied himself with Unus the Untouchable and his gang. He was a very valuable asset on the island since all forms of electronic communication were eradicated or made useless by the resulting electro-magnetic damage. Inside of the gang, he became close friends with Hub and the two of them began to doubt if Unus' exclusive, clique-like strategy was the best way.[volume & issue needed] Hack was gifted with a finely tuned form of telepathy that allowed him to "hack" into almost any mind.


Haechi is an Inhuman who can absorb energy and store it inside his body. The re-channeled energy can be shot out of his mouth to perform an energy blast. If higher energies are stored inside his body, Haechi can transform into a dragon/bull creature where this transformation increases his powerful build. Furthermore, Haechi's monster form strengthens him even further by granting him super-strength and invulnerability.

Haechi first appeared in New Warriors Vol. 5 #2 and was created by Christopher Yost and Marcus To.

Haechi appears in the Avengers Assemble episode "Civil War, Part 2: The Mighty Avengers," voiced by Todd Haberkorn.

Hag and Troll[edit]

Hag and Troll were employed by Deathwatch, and were especially antagonistical with Ghost Rider. They were a duo of demons that were summoned by Deathwatch to aid him battle the Ghost Rider.[1] They were equally as malicious as their master, and delighted in tormenting human beings. After Deathwatch was slain by Ghost Rider, the two were left in the human world to fend for themselves.[2] They opted to bring back their leader by sacrificing several homeless men, women, and children. They were hunted by Blaze and Ghost Rider (Dan Ketch), eventually encountering Spider-Man and Venom, who demanded retribution after witnessing Hag and Troll murder a group of police officers. Also, Venom and the others wishes to rescue Hag and Troll's surviving victims.[3] Although the duo succeeded in reanimating their master, they were defeated and taken into custody, along with Deathwatch, by the heroes. Soon after, the three of them were captured by Steel Wind and Steel Vengeance and turned over to Centurious.[4]


Hairbag (Michael Suggs) is a mutant villain. He was recruited by Mister Sinister to be a member of his Nasty Boys, whose sole purpose was to harass the government-sponsored team X-Factor. During those altercations, Hairbag often fought against Wolfsbane, his opposite number.[volume & issue needed] In the Nasty Boys' final fight, Hairbag was captured along with his teammate Slab and taken to a holding cell by X-Factor.[volume & issue needed] While he waited for his lawyer to negotiate bail, Hairbag and Slab were broken out of prison by the Mutant Liberation Front and returned to the Nasty Boys shortly afterwards.[volume & issue needed] Hairbag possesses superhuman strength, agility, reflexes and hyper-keen senses. He has razor sharp fangs and claws, as well as flexible hair follicles.


There are two characters that are named Halflife with two distinct origins.


Halflife is a humanoid extraterrestrial would-be conqueror with the ability to age any living being via physical contact. She has green skin with black hair and gray temples. Halflife annihilated the entire population of her home world, and was summoned to the planet Earth by the maniacal Graviton to assist him in conquering the Earth.

Tony Masterson[edit]

Half-Life (Tony Masterson) was an English schoolteacher who was accidentally exposed to gamma radiation during testing of Gamma Bombs by the US government. The radiation appeared to kill Tony, but he arose every night hungry for the energy he could drain from living bodies.[volume & issue needed] He is soon located and recruited by the Leader, who dispatches him to attack the Hulk. After defeating Half-Life, the Hulk detaches his limbs and leaves him in the desert for the vultures.[volume & issue needed] he appears as a recurring villain in the 2013 game Deadpool where Deadpool constantly refers to him as "Phasey Wall Dude" or "part of your channel 5 weather team"

Gabrielle Haller[edit]

Gabrielle Haller was created by Chris Claremont and Dave Cockrum, and first appeared in Uncanny X-Men #161 (Sept. 1982). She was a catatonic Holocaust survivor who awoke from the disorder after Charles Xavier used his powers to make her aware again. Gabby and Charles fell in love while he saw to her recovery for weeks, with the help of hospital volunteer and their mutual friend, Magnus (the future Magneto). When she is kidnapped by terrorist organization Hydra, led by the Nazi Baron Strucker, Charles and Magnus used their mutant powers to save her and defeat Hydra. Immediately afterwards, Magnus left Gabby and Charles because her and Charles' view on mutants and humans contrasted his own. Magnus left with Nazi gold Hydra wanted to claim.[volume & issue needed]

Halloween Jack[edit]

Halloween Jack (Jordan Boone) first appeared as Jordan Boone in Spider-Man 2099, was changed to Loki during the Fall of the Hammer crossover and was later seen in the pages of X-Men 2099 as Halloween Jack. He was once a scientist for the powerful company named Alchemax and was a respected member of the corporation. However, he sought to gain powers and snuck into the company's Aesir program; an attempt to create their own versions of the old Norse gods to take advantage of their renewed worship. The subjects of the program were granted powers, but at the cost of losing their identity due to a computer chip placed in their brains which made them believe that they were the true Norse pantheon. Boone however was able to avoid getting the chip, and he was transformed into the shapeshifting god of trickery, Loki. Then he moved to the floating city called 'Valhalla', which was seemingly shoddily built and thus endangering any innocents in the city below.[volume & issue needed]

Hamir the Hermit[edit]

Hamir the Hermit is a fictional sorcerer in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Stan Lee and Steve Ditko, first appeared in Strange Tales #111 (August 1963).

Hamir was the ancestor Kan who started the tradition of assisting sorcerers who used their magic for good.[5] Hamir brought his son Wong to meet the Ancient One, becoming one of his disciples in the process.[6] Hamir was constantly outdone by evil sorcerers such as Baron Mordo and Kaecilius whenever they came for the Ancient One, nonetheless he continued to serve his master in sickness and in health. When the Ancient One passed away, Hamir stayed at the temple and continued to train newer students.[7]

In other media[edit]

Hamir appears in Doctor Strange played by Topo Wresniwiro. This version of the character is one of the Ancient One's many students, is missing his left hand and does not appear to be related to Wong in any form whatsoever.[8][9]


Boris Lubov[edit]

Boris Lubov is a Russian villain who often fights Maverick/Agent Zero. Debut was in Maverick #1 (September, 1997), created by Jorge Gonzalez & Jim Cheung.

Eisenhower Canty[edit]

Hammer was an ally to the mutant Cable and a member of the Six Pack. In another version, described as Ultimate Eisenhower Canty, Canty appears as a member of the Six Pack.[10] Debut was in Cable: Blood And Metal #1 (April, 1990); created by Fabian Nicieza and John Romita, Jr..

Hammer Harrison[edit]

Hammer Harrison is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe. He first appeared in Machine Man #16 (August 1980), and was created by Tom DeFalco and Steve Ditko.

The character subsequently appeared in Marvel Team-Up #138 (February 1984), and Daredevil #356-357 (September–October 1996).

Willard Harrison was born in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. He first appeared as a member of Baron Brimstone's Satan Squad.[11] He later joined the Enforcers along with fellow Satan Squad member Snake Marston.[volume & issue needed]

Hammer Harrison has great proficiency in boxing and unarmed combat, and wears steel-plated gloves.

Hammer Harrison appeared as part of the "Enforcers" entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Deluxe Edition #4.

Caleb Hammer[edit]

Main article: Caleb Hammer

Justin Hammer[edit]

Main article: Justin Hammer

Justine Hammer[edit]

Sasha Hammer[edit]

Main article: Sasha Hammer


Main article: Hammerhead (comics)

Victoria Hand[edit]


Harlan Krueger[edit]

Jason Roland[edit]

Maya Hanson[edit]

Main article: Maya Hansen

Harbinger of Apocalypse[edit]


Imperial Guard[edit]

Roger Brokeridge[edit]

Main article: Hardball (comics)



Hardcore is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe. Hardcore is an assassin and enforcer whose hands could cut through steel, and who served as an enemy of Luke Cage. He first appeared in Cage #1 (April 1992), and was created by Marcus McLaurin and Dwayne Turner.

Hardcore was an assassin in the employ of Cruz Bushmaster, and first clashed with Cage soon after Cage began operating out of Chicago.[12] Hardcore then clashed with Dakota North while stealing information on Cage's past.[13] Hardcore next sent the Untouchables (Kickback, Nitro, and Tombstone) to attack Cage and capture Dakota North.[14] Kickback attempted a rebellion against Hardcore, but Hardcore thwarted the rebellion.[15] Hardcore nearly succeeded in killing Cage.[16] Hardcore then blew up the "Black Hole" in Colorado.[17]

Later, Hardcore held Cage, his brother and father, and Dr. Noah Burnstein prisoner in St. Croix, the Virgin Islands. Hardcore was revealed to have persuaded Mickey Hamilton to work against Cage, and oversaw Burnstein's endowment of Cruz Bushmaster with superhuman powers. Hardcore also fought Cage once more. Hardcore apparently was killed in an explosion of the automobile he was driving (and the detonation of one of his own manrikisas) when it plunged into water.[18]

Hardcore was an athletic man with no superhuman powers. He had hardened and sharpened his hands, enabling them to penetrate steel. The nails on his left hand were long and sharp and could be used like blades. Hardcore was an excellent hand-to-hand combatant, highly trained in Japanese martial arts. He was an expert in explosives.

Hardcore wore a "kinetic Kevlar vest" that afforded him protection from Cage's superhumanly powerful blows. Hardcore employed a wide variety of traditional Japanese weaponry, much of which he modified for special uses. For example, he used manrikisas, chain-like weapons, many of which he equipped with internal tasers, explosives, or incendiaries. Hardcore also used bullet-like sanjira, which he gave diamond tips, and shuriken (throwing stars). He also used a gun that simultaneously fired shock drugs and gas and then flew towards its target and exploded; he also used plastic explosives.



Main article: Leila Davis

Felicity Hardy[edit]

Main article: Felicity Hardy

Hargen the Measurer[edit]

Hargen the Measurer is a Celestial in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Jack Kirby, first appeared in The Eternals #9 (March 1977).

Within the context of the stories, Hargen is the Celestial tasked with in someway measuring or quantifying the planets the Celestials survey. The method, reason, nature, or purpose is never mentioned as part of the plot.

Other versions of Hargen[edit]

The character has been established as a recurring element in Marvel's in-story cosmology and has appeared in various alternate reality stories and titles such as Earth X.

Edith Harker[edit]

Edith Harker is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe. She first appeared in Tomb of Dracula #7-8 (March, May 1973), and was created by Marv Wolfman and Gene Colan.

The character subsequently appears in The Tomb of Dracula #10-13 (July–October 1973), #33 (June 1975), and #40 (January 1976).

Edith Harker was born in London, England, the daughter of Quincy Harker and granddaughter of Jonathan and Mina Harker. Edith's grandparents played major roles in the conflict between the vampire hunter Abraham Van Helsing and Dracula that was chronicled in Bram Stoker's novel, Dracula. Their son Quincy was trained as a vampire hunter, and became Dracula's nemesis.

Edith was working as a drug store clerk in the UK as her crippled father continued his personal crusade against Dracula.[volume & issue needed] In revenge on Quincy Harker’s activities, Dracula kidnapped Edith and turned her into a vampire.[volume & issue needed] When Quincy and his allies found her, she was still in control of her human self - but only just. Asking her father to kill her, she launched herself off a balcony; the impact of the ground left her stunned. Heartbroken, Quincy obliged and drove a wooden stake through his daughter’s heart.[volume & issue needed]

Edith Harker appeared as part of the "Vampires" entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Deluxe Edition #20.

Quincy Harker[edit]

Quincy Harker is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe based on a character in Bram Stoker's Dracula. He first appeared in Tomb of Dracula #7-8 (March, May 1973), and was reinvented for comics by Marv Wolfman and Gene Colan.

The character subsequently appeared in The Tomb of Dracula #10-14 (July–November 1973), #18-20 (March–May 1974), Giant-Size Chillers #1 (June 1974), The Tomb of Dracula #21-22 (June–July 1974), Giant-Size Dracula #3 (December 1974), The Tomb of Dracula #27-28 (December 1974-January 1975), 31-34 (April–July 1975), #36-41 (September 1975-February 1976), #43 (April 1976), #45 (June 1976), and #48 (September 1976).

Quincy Harker was the son of Jonathan and Mina Harker, who played major roles in the conflict between the vampire hunter Abraham Van Helsing and Dracula that was chronicled in Bram Stoker's novel, Dracula. Jonathan and Mina married after the events depicted in that book, and had Quincy. Quincy was trained as a vampire hunter by Van Helsing, and became his successor. Quincy quickly became Dracula's nemesis; in retaliation Dracula killed Quincy's wife as the Harkers were attending a concert and crippled Quincy, requiring him to permanently use a wheelchair.[volume & issue needed] Despite his disability, Quincy continued the fight, converting his house into a veritable vampire death-trap and his wheelchair into a personal anti-vampire arsenal.

When Abraham Van Helsing's granddaughter Rachel was still a child, Dracula slew her parents before her eyes. Harker then took her under his protection and trained her to become a vampire hunter as well.[volume & issue needed] Harker employed a number of other agents, including Taj Nital and Frank Drake, and formed alliances with Blade and Hannibal King.[volume & issue needed] Harold H. Harold sometimes accompanied the vampire hunters.[volume & issue needed]

Ultimately, Quincy Harker confronted Dracula at Castle Dracula itself in Transylvania. Knowing that he would die soon, as he had recently suffered a heart attack, he activated a time bomb in his wheelchair. Harker plunged a silver stake into Dracula's heart and was about to sever the vampire's head when the explosives went off, killing Harker and demolishing the castle.[volume & issue needed] However, Dracula ultimately resurfaced.[volume & issue needed]

Quincy had one daughter, Edith, who had become a victim of Dracula long before Quincy's death.[volume & issue needed] Quincy left a last will and testament to turn his remains into a safeguard against vampires for the United Kingdom, ensuring all vampires needed to be invited into the country.[volume & issue needed] His remains were seemingly destroyed by Dracula as part of his later invasion plan,[volume & issue needed] but it was revealed that MI:13 had tricked him into destroying fake remains as part of their plan.[volume & issue needed]

Quincy Harker received an entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Deluxe Edition #17, and was mentioned in Captain Britain and MI13 #12 (2009).

Agatha Harkness[edit]

Main article: Agatha Harkness


Main article: Harness (comics)

Harold H. Harold[edit]

Harold H. Harold is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe. He first appeared in Tomb of Dracula #37 (October 1975), and was created by Marv Wolfman and Gene Colan.

The character subsequently appears in The Tomb of Dracula #38-45 (November 1975-June 1976), #47-49 (August–October 1976), and #56 (May 1977).

Harold H. Harold was a writer for the magazine True Vampire Stories who happened upon the injured vampire lord, Dracula. Harold wanted an interview with the vampire, so he stole blood to revive Dracula.[volume & issue needed]

Later, Harold went on to aid Quincy Harker’s team of vampire hunters against Dracula a number of times. This experience inspired him to write a novel, The Vampire Conspiracy, which was eventually adapted into a movie.[volume & issue needed]

Harold tracked Dracula to Cleveland, finding him impaled on a wooden fence thanks to Howard the Duck. Dracula persuaded Harold to free him, but upon regaining his freedom Dracula bit Harold and turned him into a vampire. Despite this turn of events, Harold went on to become a successful Hollywood movie and television producer.[volume & issue needed]

Like all other vampires on Earth, Harold H. Harold was eventually destroyed when Doctor Strange cast the spell called the Montesi Formula.[19]

Harold H. Harold appeared as part of the "Vampires" entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Deluxe Edition #20.


Main article: Harpoon (comics)


Main article: Harrier (comics)

Roger Harrington[edit]

Roger Harrington is a fictional high school principal in Marvel Comics. The character, created by J. Michael Straczynski and John Romita Jr., first appeared in The Amazing Spider-Man Vol. 2 #32 (August 2001).

Roger Harrington was the principal of Midtown High School replacing previous principal Andrew Davis. He hires Peter Parker to be the new science teacher. Later, it's revealed that he hired Peter's rival turned friend Flash Thompson as the school's gym coach.[20] When Mysterio takes over the school, Spider-Man tells Harrington to hide in the A.V. room. After Mysterio is defeated, Harrington is unexpectedly killed by Chameleon 2211 who impersonates him afterwards.[21][22]

Stephanie Harrington[edit]

Main article: Stephanie Harrington

Hammer Harrison[edit]

Main article: Hammer Harrison

Jonas Harrow[edit]

Main article: Jonas Harrow


Harvest was a part of the techno-organic Phalanx alien swarm. He first appeared in Uncanny X-Men #308 (January 1994) as Mauro Camden and in Uncanny X-Men #317 (October 1994) as Harvest. Camden was originally a businessman from Missouri with a family.[23] Because his anti-mutant views, Mauro gave up his own humanity to be part of the Phalanx organism.[24] As Harvest, he would hunt mutants to assimilate for the Phalanx. He went after a group of young mutants, holding the mutants in an old, decommissioned battleship.[25] Harvest would torture his captives but his mutant prisoners would eventually escape.[26] Trying to round up the targeted mutants, he fought against Blink and Sabretooth. Parts of his physical body detached from the rest during his confrontation with Sabertooth. Harvest was ultimately unable to survive his trauma when Blink sacrificed herself to save the others.[27]


Main article: Hate-Monger

Hauptmann Deutschland (Captain Germany)[edit]

Main article: Hauptmann Deutschland


Main article: Haven (comics)


Main article: Havok (comics)


Clint Barton[edit]

Main article: Hawkeye (comics)

Kate Bishop[edit]

Main article: Hawkeye (Kate Bishop)


Hawkshaw is a fictional mutant in the Marvel Comics Universe. His first appearance was in Uncanny X-Men #235, and he was created by Chris Claremont and Rick Leonardi.

Hawkshaw is the leader of the team of Genoshan Magistrates known as the Press Gang at the time the X-Men first come to the island.[volume & issue needed] After Genosha degenerated into civil war, he led a smaller team of Press Gang members in battle against the rebellion. His team consisted of Pipeline, Punchout, Gunshot and an unnamed black-haired female that was seemingly killed in battle.[volume & issue needed]

Hawkshaw has a particular hate for Phillip Moreau, whom he considers a traitor. He almost killed him once, but was stopped with a telepathic blast from Cable.[volume & issue needed]

Hawkshaw is capable of sensing people through their proximity, detecting whenever people entered a certain radius around his person. This psionic detection sense alert him to the presence of animals, humans and superhumans, and allows him to track them across continents.

The power is also moderately sensitive to the mental activity of these people—he cannot read thoughts, but he can recognize if people in his vicinity are awake or asleep. He can recognize mutants by their presence, and sense familiar ones he encounters.

It is unknown if he retained or lost his mutant powers during the M-Day.

Pamela Hawley[edit]

Pamela Hawley is a fictional character in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby, first appeared in Sgt. Fury and his Howling Commandos #4 (November 1963).

Pamela Hawley was a Red Cross medic who helped soldiers during World War II. Nick Fury met and fell in love with her because of her determined and "stubborn" attitude however, he did not think she would fall for him in return for being a "slob". To his surprise, her father Lord Hawley asked Fury to search for her brother Percy after he was kidnapped by Nazis. Unfortunately, Percy was a Nazi sympathizer and Fury was forced to kill him. To keep her from grief, Fury told Hawley that Percy died a hero.

Hawley would continue to date Fury who, despite getting ridiculed and poked fun at by the Howling Commandos, ensured that he loved her. Despite Fury's overall character, Hawley considered him a "gentleman".[28][29]

At one point, a time displaced Morgana Blessing and Doctor Strange arrived with the former discovering that she is the spiritual descendant to Hawley. Along with Fury and Dum Dum Dugan they battled Baron Mordo's minion, Sir Baskerville, using the power of Fury and Hawley's devoted love. Doctor Strange then erased everyone's memory of the event.[30]

Fury planned on proposing to Hawley, but discovered through her father that she died in an air raid, her last words being "Tell my wonderful American sergeant how much I love him..."[31]

In other media[edit]

A character named Councilwoman Hawley appears in the Marvel Cinematic Universe played by Jenny Agutter. She is a member of the World Security Council who oversees S.H.I.E.L.D.'s activities. In The Avengers she was all for using the Cosmic Cube's power to create weapons rather than forming the Avengers Initiative. She also agreed to nuking the city when the Chitauri invasion seemed to get worse, fortunately this was subverted by Iron Man. She reappeared in Captain America: The Winter Soldier approving Project Insight, unaware of the fact that Alexander Pierce was working with HYDRA. She was replaced and impersonated by Black Widow with her current fate unknown.


Main article: Haywire (comics)



Main article: Hazmat (comics)


Hazmat (Keith Kilham) is a character created by Electronic Arts and Marvel for Marvel Nemesis: Rise of the Imperfects. Hazmat, along with a line of EA created villains known as the "Imperfects", can be fought against, and is also an unlockable character. Before the events of Marvel Nemesis, Doctor Keith Kilham was a scientist working for The Pentagon to find a cure for the worlds deadliest diseases. Kilham's lab was compromised by a terrorist attack during a tricky biological test and safety containment procedures were rendered useless. Kilham then injected himself with all of the synthetic antigens that he had created, but as they were not fully stable, his body started to deteriorate. When Dr. Van Roekkel discovered this, he has his scientists create a prosthetic shell to keep his body together.

Mark Hazzard[edit]

Main article: Mark Hazzard: Merc


Main article: Headlok


Main article: Headsman (comics)


Healer is a mutant. His first appearance was in Uncanny X-Men #179 (March 1984), and he was created by Chris Claremont and Paul Smith. Virtually nothing is known of the past of the man known only as the Healer before he joined the underground community of mutants known as the Morlocks who lived in "The Alley", a huge tunnel located beneath Manhattan. He was possessed of the superhuman ability to tap into the specific gene that causes superhuman mutations, directing the mutagenic energy those cells produce into rapidly healing their owner's body from wounds or diseases. Healing particularly severe damage to another's body caused the Healer great physical strain. His ability could not affect normal humans, only active mutants.[32] In fact, it was known to cause cancer in normal humans, as their physiology could not handle the mutations he induced.[volume & issue needed]

In other media[edit]



Main article: Hebe (Marvel Comics)



Main article: Hector (Pantheon)


Main article: Heimdall (comics)


Main article: Hela (comics)


Helio is a supervillain in the Marvel Comics universe. He first appeared in Marvel Two-in-One #71 (Jan. 1981), and was created by Mark Gruenwald, Ralph Macchio, Ron Wilson and Gene Day.

Helio serves as a scout for Maelstrom. He is one of Maelstrom's three minions. Alongside Maelstrom's other Minions, Gronk and Phobius, Helio was dispatched by Maelstrom to Hydro-Base to steal the Anti-Terrigen Compound. He battled Mister Fantastic, the Thing, Gorgon, Karnak, and Stingray. The Minions were captured, but then put to death by Deathurge at Maelstrom's command.[33]

Helio's cloned body was later activated by Maelstrom, and dispatched along with the other Minions against the Avengers. The Minions confronted Iron Man and Starfox, but were coerced into helping the Avengers by Starfox and was rendered unconscious by Wonder Man. The Minions's spare clonal bodies were destroyed, and they were taken captive.[34]

Much later, Helio posed as Malcolm Stromberg's domestic servant.[35] He attempted to keep Ghost Rider from entering Stromberg's estate.[36] Helio and the other Minions then battled Moondragon and Sersi, and Helio was turned into a goose by Sersi.[37]

Helio gained his superhuman powers from exposure to the mutagenic Terrigen Mist. He has superhuman agility and reflexes. He can manipulate air molecules for various effects, such as propulsion for flight at supersonic speeds, tornado-force explosions ("air-quakes"), and near-vacuums. His eyes, nose, and skin are especially adapted to resisting rigorous atmospheric conditions. Unless he is wearing weighted shoes, Helio's feet never touch the ground. Helio's hair is also lighter than air and consequently floats freely about him unless braided and weighted down.

Helio has moderate experience at hand-to-hand combat utilizing his lighter-than-air body and air manipulating attributes. Helio also possesses various laboratory technician skills.


Main article: Helix (Marvel Comics)


Main article: Patsy Walker


Main article: Hellcow


Helleyes is a demon. The character first appeared in Adventures Into Fear #28 in June 1975. Within the context of the stories, Helleyes is an enemy of Morbius the Living Vampire and the Defenders.



J.T. Slade[edit]

Main article: Hellfire (J.T. Slade)


Main article: Hellion (comics)


Main article: Hellrazor

Daimon Hellstrom[edit]

Main article: Daimon Hellstrom


Main article: Hemingway (comics)


Hephaestus first appeared in Thor #129 (June 1966), and was adapted from mythology by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby. He is the weaponmaker of the Olympian pantheon. He is not to be confused with the Eternal Phastos. Immortal and possessing superhuman physical attributes similar to those of the other Olympians, Hephaestus is a master weapons maker and inventor, able to make weapons which could kill even Hercules, but lacks the ability to project any form of energy, mystical or non-mystical. He made Hercules's mace, Ares' armor, and Zeus' chariot.


Main article: Hepzibah (comics)


Main article: Hera (Marvel Comics)


Main article: H.E.R.B.I.E.


Gregory Herd[edit]

Main article: Gregory Herd



Main article: Hermod (comics)


Main article: Hex (Marvel Comics)

High Evolutionary[edit]

Main article: High Evolutionary



Main article: Hijacker (comics)

Howard Mitchell[edit]



Hildegarde was created by Gerry Conway and John Buscema, and first appeared in Thor #195 (Jan. 1972). Hildegarde is one of the Valkyries. Odin sent Sif and Hildegarde to Blackworld.[38] There, they came upon a town where people were fleeing in blind terror from Ego-Prime, which was created accidentally from Ego the Living Planet by Tana Nile. Sif and Hildegarde joined forces with Tana Nile, and escaped with her to Earth.[39] Ego-Prime came to Earth, and the Asgardians battled him, and Odin sacrificed Ego-Prime to transform three people into Young Gods.[volume & issue needed] The Asgardians, including Thor, Sif, and Hildegarde, were banished to Earth for a time for questioning Odin's actions during these events.[volume & issue needed] Hildegarde accompanied Thor for a while before returning to Asgard.[volume & issue needed]


Hildegund is a fictional character in Marvel Comics. She was created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby and first appeared in Journey into Mystery #120 (September 1965).

Hildegund, sometimes called Gudrun, is the wife of Volstagg of the Warriors Three. She is an excellent cook and it is because of this that her husband is large and fat, something that makes Hildegund and Volstagg very happy. Together the happy couple had ten sons (Alaric, Arngrim, Einar, Gunnar, Hrolf, Leif, Rolfe, Svein, Sigfod, Thakrad), four daughters (Flosi, Gudrun, Gunnhild, Jargsa) and numerous unnamed children. At some point, twins, Mick and Kevin Mortensen were orphaned when their mother, Ruby, was killed by Zaniac.[40] Thor took the twins to Asgard where Volstagg and Hildegund lovingly accepted them with open arms.[41] When Loki returned, albeit as a child, everyone in Asgard turned him away except for Volstagg and Hildegund, the latter feeling that he just needed motherly love and affection.[42]

In other media[edit]

Hildegund briefly appears in Thor: The Dark World played by Claire Brown. She has no dialogue and the credits simply list her as Volstagg's Wife. She is seen with Volstagg and three of their children celebrating one of their victories with Thor. Unlike her comic book counterpart, she is rather slim and not obese like her husband.

Maria Hill[edit]

Main article: Maria Hill


Main article: Hindsight (comics)



Lord Hirochi is a fictional ninja in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Ed Brubaker and Clay Mann, first appeared in Daredevil Vol. 2 #111 (November 2008).

Hirochi lead a faction of The Hand and attempted to reform after recent events. With Lady Bullseye, they planned to kill and revive Matt Murdock's friends so that they can convince him to lead them. With Master Izo's help, the two fight Hirochi and the Hand resulting in Hirochi getting his hand chopped off.[43] He next decides to team up with the Kingpin and while he accepts his offer, Hirochi is strangled by him nonetheless.[44]

In other media[edit]

Hirochi appears in season 2 of Daredevil played by Ron Nakahara. He is a representative of Asano Robotics and secretly worked for the Hand. He personally sees to many of the Hand's affairs and has a run in with Matt. He later captures Stick and tortures him. When Matt frees him, Stick executes Hirochi.


Main article: Hiro-Kala


Main article: Hiroim


Main article: Hit-Monkey


Burt Kenyon[edit]

Jimmy Pierce[edit]


Toni Ho[edit]

Dr. Toni Ho is Ho Yinsen's daughter who is an engineer with three doctorates.[45] Toni Ho first appeared in New Avengers Vol. 4 #1 (December 2015), and created by Al Ewing (writer) and Gerardo Sandoval (artist).

She becomes a member of the rehabilitated A.I.M. (Avengers Idea Mechanics) after being bought out by Sunspot. As part of the group, she serves as part of a support team for the New Avengers.[46] Toni also studied Aikku Jokinen, the wearer of the sentient Pod suit. Toni took an interest in Aikku, not only due to God's suit but because she sympathize with Aikku's personal reasons for not wanting to take Pod off. As Toni has fallen in love with Aikku, both were attacked by the Maker and Toni donned her Rescue armor to defend Aikku and Pod. When Pod ejected Aikku to save, Toni helps her possible love interest with the new undersuit,[47] and Aikku reciprocated these feelings.[48]

Toni later uses her own Iron Patriot armor as a member of the U.S.Avengers.[49][50]

Ann-Marie Hoag[edit]

Ann-Marie Hoag is the owner of Damage Control in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Dwayne McDuffie, first appeared in Marvel Comics Presents #19 (May 1989).

Ann-Marie Hoag's history remains a mystery. As stated in Damage Control Vol. 2 #2, "[She] does not believe that one's history should be available for public consumption." Ms. Hoag started Damage control with funding from Tony Stark and Wilson Fisk, with the former feeling uneasy at this alliance.[51] She has a tough and intimidating personality and despite her mean exterior, deeply cared for her employees. At one point, Ms. Hoag accepted a job from the government and nominated Robin Chapel as her replacement. The company nearly fell apart and Hoag convinced Nick Fury and S.H.I.E.L.D. to invest in the company.[52] She nearly lost her job to the unscrupulous Walter Declun, but with Wolverine's help she gained control of Damage Control.[53]

In other media[edit]

Anne-Marie Hoag appears in Spider-Man: Homecoming played by Tyne Daly.


Hoarfen is a fictional character in Marvel Comics. It first appeared in Incredible Hulk Vol. 2 #422, and was created by Peter David, Gary Frank and Cam Smith.

Hoarfen is the result of what happens when there is a union between Fenris Wolf and an unnamed female Frost Giant that is the sister of the female Frost Giant Siingard. Its existence was kept a secret as it was used to guard Siingard's castle. Yet whispered rumors of its existence leaked out. When Hulk (who was in his Merged Hulk form at the time), Betty Ross, the Warriors Three, and a few members of the Pantheon pursued Agamemnon to Siingard's castle, Siingard unleashed Hoarfen to help protect Agamemnon. Siingard blew the horn to summon Hoarfen and ordered it to kill Hulk first. As Hector flew in and snatched Agamemnon, the thundering footsteps caused Hector to drop Agamemnon into Hulk's hands. When Hoarfen doesn't listen to Siingard's orders, Hoarfen grabbed Hulk and Agamemnon in his jaws killing them both.[54] While the Pantheon and the Warriors Three are having a hard time defeating Hoarfen, Hela restores Hulk and Agamemnon to life as Hoarfen is surprised to find them alive in its mouth. Hulk forced Hoarfen's mouth open enough to fracture it causing Hoarfen to retreat.[55]

Hoarfen has super-strength at Class 100. He is durable enough to resist any attacks. It is immune to cold and has not demonstrated ice-based abilities.

Hoarfen in other media[edit]


Main article: Hobgoblin (comics)

Roderick Kingsley[edit]

Arnold "Lefty" Donovan[edit]

Ned Leeds[edit]

Jason Macendale[edit]


Daniel Kingsley[edit]

Phil Urich[edit]



Hoder first appeared in Thor #274-275 (August–September 1978), and was adapted from mythology by Roy Thomas and John Buscema. He is a totally blind, elder Asgardian god. At one point, Loki, God of Mischief, tricks Hoder into nearly killing Balder by shooting him with an arrow made of mistletoe wood (the only substance to which Balder is vulnerable). As well as possessing the superhuman abilities shared by all the Gods of Asgard, such as superhuman strength, Hoder can also receive visions of a far distant future or of events that will occur in other realities.

His dealings with Balder are detailed in the 'Trials of Loki' four part story.[56]

Cameron Hodge[edit]

Main article: Cameron Hodge

Gilmore Hodge[edit]

Gilmore "Goose" Hodge was a soldier who fought in World War II alongside Steve Rogers (Captain America). The character, created by Fabian Nicieza and Kevin Maguire, first appeared in Adventures of Captain America #1 (September 1991).

He was among the candidates for the super soldier program despite being an overweight racist bigot. He even went so far as to injure the other candidates for his own benefit only to lose his candidacy to Rogers. He joins up with Nazi sympathizers only to be arrested by Rogers who had become Captain America since then.[57]

In other media[edit]

Hodge appears in Captain America: The First Avenger played by Lex Shrapnel. Though he is not as evil or opportunistic as his comic book counterpart, he is still a brutish bully for Steve Rogers. He is physically fit and bullies Rogers even before joining the army. Rogers shows him up when Colonel Phillips tosses a fake grenade to prove Hodge's worth ironically showing Roger's instead. Afterwards, it appears he was humbled somewhat after witnessing Roger's heroics.


Ted Hoffman[edit]

Ted Hoffman is a fictional reporter appearing in Sam Raimi's Spider-Man Trilogy. The character, created by David Koepp, first appeared in Spider-Man (May 3, 2002) where he was portrayed by Ted Raimi.

Ted Hoffman is the nebbish and timid assistant to J. Jonah Jameson. He constantly tries pitching ideas to his employer who either turns them down or outright steals from him. The most glaring example being in Spider-Man 2 when Hoffman pitched the name "Doctor Octopus" to Jameson who calls it crap only for him to establish it as Octavius' name as if he came up with it himself. Hoffman has trouble speaking up and due to this is constantly getting yelled at by Jameson.

Ironically, Hoffman has no established connection with Peter Parker and, much like everyone else, is oblivious to his double identity as Spider-Man. He at least seems to think he is a decent person, but there is never a moment that the two ever really interact. He seems to think that Spider-Man is a hero, but due to constantly being submissive to Jameson he hardly ever has a say in the matter.

While his first name is never said in the films, the novelizations by Peter David reveal that his first name is, in fact, Ted after the actor who plays him.

Happy Hogan[edit]

Main article: Happy Hogan (comics)

Jeryn Hogarth[edit]

Main article: Jeryn Hogarth


Hoggoth is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe. The character appears in Doctor Strange, Sorcerer Supreme #43 (July 1992), #48-49 (December 1992-January 1993), and #54 (June 1993).

Hoggoth is part of the Vishanti, along with Agamotto and Oshtur. Hoggoth may be the oldest of the three.[volume & issue needed]

Hoggoth usually appears as an old, bald man with blue or purple skin, pointed ears and whose eyes have no pupils and burn with energy. At other times he either appears as a large ant or takes Agamotto's guise of a tiger or lion (Whether this was simply a mistake by the creative team of the comic book or means that the Vishanti take on each other's appearances when it suits them is unknown).[volume & issue needed]

Hoggoth appeared as part of the "Vishanti" entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Update '89 #8.


Main article: Hogun


Main article: Holocaust (comics)

Hollowpoint Ninja[edit]

Lilly Hollister[edit]


Holly is a fictional mutant character in the Marvel Comics Universe. She was created by Chris Claremont and Arthur Ranson, and her first appearance was in X-Treme X-Men X-Posé # 1

Holly Worked as a secretary and lobby receptionist for the Paris branch of the X-Corporation. When Craig Damaski of Spotlight news demanded an interview with either Xavier or Warren Worthington III, Holly made him wait nine hours, from 8:53 AM to 5:09 PM. She caused him great confusion with her powers all the while, until he got fed up and left, swearing revenge on her, Xavier, and Worthington.[58]




Honcho (James MacDonald) is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe. He first appeared in Captain America #269 (May 1982), and was created by J. M. DeMatteis and Mike Zeck.

The character subsequently appears in Team America #1-12 (June 1982-May 1983), The New Mutants #5-6 (July–August 1983), #8 (October 1983), and The Thing #27 (September 1985).

James MacDonald was born in Washington, D.C. He once worked as an agent for the C. I. A.. With Wolf and R. U. Reddy, he formed the professional motorcyclist team called Team America, which was eventually known as the Thunderiders.

Honcho 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.

Honcho appeared as part of the "Thunderiders" entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Deluxe Edition #13.

Honey Lemon[edit]

Main article: Honey Lemon


Main article: Hood (comics)


Hoodwink (also known as Sister Dream) is a member of the Sisters of Sin in the Marvel Comics Universe.

The character, created by J.M. DeMatteis and Paul Neary, first appeared in Captain America #294-296 (June–August 1984). The character subsequently appeared in Captain America #298-299 (October–November 1984) and #301 (January 1985) before being renamed Hoodwink in #356-357 (August–September 1989). She also appeared in I ♥ Marvel: Outlaw Love in April 2006.

Within the context of the stories, Hoodwink is a master of hypnotism and can cause people to perceive what she wishes. She was a young disciple of the Red Skull. Her physical age was accelerated into an adult, calling herself Sister Dream. She and her Sisters attacked Captain America but were defeated, 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]

She was later seen at a bar with the Answer, playing strip games with her sisters.[59]


For the first mutant born after the events of House of M and Decimation, see Hope Summers (comics).

Esperanza Ling[edit]

Hope (Esperanza Ling) is a fictional mutant in the Marvel Comics universe. She first appeared in Warlock vol 3 #1 and was created by Louise Simonson and Pasqual Ferry.

Hope is the granddaughter of the owner of Ling Industries. The rest of her family was killed by the Phalanx while visiting Switzerland. It was initially assumed that she was protected by a mutant ability of immunity against infections. She was infected by the transmode virus and was infectious to others by touch, but did not suffer the transformation usually associated with the virus. Imprisoned and experimented on by Mainspring research facility, she was later freed by and shortly allied with Warlock.

Ultimately it was discovered that her actual mutant power was not immunity from infection, but transmutation. She could alter the molecular structure of matter she could touch by conscious thought. So she was not actually infectious with the virus (which she had transmuted into harmless matter, hence her not suffering from its effects directly), but had assumed that she was, and her abilities transformed objects she touched into transmode virus infected material. Ultimately she learned she could transmute matter into other materials (such as glass) and so would not spread the transmode infection anymore.

She also is accompanied by her pet monkey, Chi-Chee.

Hope is listed as a potential recruit for the Initiative; however, it is unclear whether she still retains her mutant powers.[60]



Horde is the name of two fictional characters and one species.

Alien Mutant[edit]

The first Horde was an alien warlord. He had a shard of the Crystal of Ultimate Vision on his forehead, which made him invincible and immortal. Desiring the rest of the crystal, Horde coerced the X-Men to travel to the Citadel of Light and Shadow, where the crystal was hidden. As the X-Men entered, the citadel created illusions of each's most powerful desire. Only Wolverine was able to resist. He reached the crystal, only to discover that Horde had used the X-Men to distract the citadel's defenses. Horde cut Wolverine down, and removed his heart as a trophy. From that act, a lone drop of Logan's blood splattered onto the Crystal, which gave out enough energy for Wolverine to be restored. Empowered to godhood, Wolverine plucked the crystal shard from Horde's forehead, and the tyrant aged and withered to dust in seconds.[61]


A species known only as the Horde first appeared in the final issue of Neil Gaiman's The Eternals. They are referred to as "the locusts of the universe", and have been recently drawn to Earth because of the awakening of the Dreaming Celestial. They apparently exist as the anti-thesis of the Celestials, harvesting worlds whose Deviant population become the dominant species. Both the Horde and the Celestials serve the mysterious "Fulcrum", which is the force that governs the ways of the universe.


The second being to take the name Horde was a collective being, the result of several citizens and a dog of Stoneridge, New Mexico being fused together after getting caught in the edge of a Gamma radiation dome created by the Leader.[62] The resulting fusion caused the people to go insane, and were convinced by the Leader that the Warbound, who were helping people to escape the dome, were hostile invaders.[63] After the Leader is defeated, Horde joins the Warbound in protecting the remaining citizens of Stoneridge.[volume & issue needed] It possesses a degree of gamma-enhanced strength, enough to fight the Warbound to a standstill. It also possesses a collective intelligence, albeit an unbalanced one, which leaves it highly susceptible to persuasion.

Ned Horrocks[edit]

Ned Horrocks is a fictional character in the Marvel Comics universe. He was created by Chris Claremont and Roger Cruz, and first appeared in Uncanny X-Men #473.

Horrocks was one of Jamie Braddock's best buddies when they were young, together with Amina Synge and Godfrey Calthrop. They disappeared in a sandstorm on the Sahara Desert during a Trans-Sahara Ralye which only Jamie escaped. They were contacted by the First Fallen, and returned years later, trying to reach Jamie to complete the First Fallen plans, fighting the X-Men in the process. The First Fallen take the Foursakens and the X-Men to The Singing City, a "heaven" created by him. It is said that humanity will live on in this new place, but it is soon discovered only four humans will make the cut. All others will not.

In the climactic action, Horrocks attacks the First Fallen. The First Fallen takes retribution and kills Horrocks. The others escape when Jamie sacrifices himself and sends the others back to the 616 universe.


Main article: Hornet (comics)

Scotty McDowell[edit]

Peter Parker[edit]

Main article: Spider-Man

Eddie McDonough[edit]

Melinda McDonough (Red Hornet)[edit]

Phineas Horton[edit]

Main article: Phineas Horton


Horus is a fictional character appearing in the Marvel Universe, based loosely on the Horus of Egyptian mythology. He first appeared in Thor #240 (Oct 1975), and was adapted from mythology by Bill Mantlo, Roy Thomas, and Sal Buscema

Horus is a member of the Heliopolitan race of gods, and resides in Celestial Heliopolis. He is the son of Osiris and Isis. Horus is the Egyptian god of justice and retribution.

Horus was revealed to have been imprisoned with Osiris and Isis in a pyramid for three thousand years by Seth. He encountered Thor and Odin when the Pyramid appeared in New York. He participated in the Ceremony of Rebirth which reincarnated Odin as Atum-Re and briefly battled Thor. Horus aided Osiris, Isis, and Thor in defeating Seth. Horus, Osiris, and Isis regained their freedom and returned to Heliopolis.[64]

Horus was subsequently imprisoned in Heliopolis by Seth, and then was aided by Thor and the Thing.[65]

Horus then joined the other gods of light in combating the Demogorge. He was briefly consumed by the Demogorge, but regained his freedom.[66]

Horus's powers were revealed to have been stolen by Seth, though he regained his powers upon Seth's defeat, and aided in saving the lives of Earth Force.[67]

During the Secret Invasion, Atum mentions that Horus (his great-grandson) asked him to help fight the Skrull gods as part of the God Squad.[68]

Horus has all the powers of a member of the race of superhumans known as the Egyptian gods of Heliopolis. He has superhuman strength, stamina, durability, agility, and reflexes, resistance to all Earthly diseases and some resistance to magic. Horus possesses the power to project solar energy, focused through his staff with a large blade at one end.

Other versions[edit]

Horus appears as a member of a team of Avengers from a parallel reality where Egypt is the dominant super power. He serves the ruler of this dimension, the female Sphinx and kills in her name. As the god of the team, he serves the role traditionally held by Thor or Hercules. In this alternate timeline, Horus uses a large ankh as the focus for his solar energy.[69]


Hoss is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The character was created by writer Garth Ennis and artist Clayton Crain. He is a demon, an enemy and occasional ally of the Ghost Rider. He debuted in Ghost Rider (Road to Damnation) #1, 2005. Hoss has been described as "one of Hell's most able tracker-scouts". He first appeared in Ghost Rider (Road to Damnation) #1 (Nov. 2005)

Hoss has stated that he arrived in Hell after committing suicide out of embarrassment, but the truth of this claim is unclear. He serves as one of Hell's tracker-scouts, travelling the earth to do his masters' work. Hoss crosses paths with the Ghost Rider (Johnny Blaze) while trying to recapture the renegade demon Kazann – Hell has sent Hoss to recapture Kazann, whereas the angel Malachi has rescued the Ghost Rider from Hell and sent him to achieve the same task. The two initially clash, but then join forces when facing the third being hunting Kazann – the archangel Ruth.[volume & issue needed]

Kazann is eventually defeated by the three hunters and the Ghost Rider finds himself returned to Hell, betrayed by Malachi. It emerges that Malachi and Kazann have been secretly plotting together since Lucifer's rebellion, using Heaven and Hell to advance their own careers.[volume & issue needed]

Malachi then descends to Hell to confront (and perhaps silence) the Ghost Rider – only to be ambushed by Hoss and Ruth, who easily defeat him. Hoss apologizes to the Ghost Rider, explaining that he lacks the power to free him from Hell – but offers a consolation prize, a chance for the Ghost Rider to share his torment with the defeated Malachi.[volume & issue needed]

Hoss has displayed a wide range of superhuman abilities, some of which have not been clearly defined. Physically, he appears to be superhumanly strong and durable. He's also able to modify his 'human' body – repairing it, extruding tentacles or shifting into a more obviously demonic form.

As well as his physical abilities, Hoss has a range of magical powers. He can track other demons and seems able to transport himself (and his allies) between earth and Hell. He was able to casually – and instantly – kill a biker gang who annoyed him, without physically touching them.

Hoss created his servant Buttview from a maimed and dying human, rebuilding his broken body and modifying his form. This ability may require a willing subject, as Hoss asked for the dying man's consent before he started work.

Howard the Duck[edit]

Main article: Howard the Duck

George Howe[edit]

Curtis Hoyle[edit]


Main article: Hrimhari


Main article: Hub (comics)

Charley Huckle[edit]

Heather Hudson[edit]

Jimmy Hudson[edit]

Main article: Jimmy Hudson

Hugin and Munin[edit]


Main article: Hulk (comics)

Hulk 2099[edit]

Main article: Hulk 2099

Hulk Robot[edit]

Main article: Hulk Robot


Main article: Hulkling

Human Cannonball[edit]

Human Fly[edit]

Main article: Human Fly (comics)

Richard Deacon[edit]


Human Top[edit]

Bruce Bravelle[edit]

David Mitchell[edit]

Human Torch[edit]

Jim Hammond[edit]

Main article: Human Torch (android)

Johnny Storm[edit]

Main article: Human Torch


Main article: Humbug (comics)


Main article: Hummingbird (comics)


Hump is a fictional mutant in the Marvel Comics Universe. His first appearance was in New Mutants #91 (July 1990).

Hump and his brother Brute were Morlocks who worked for Masque and accompanied him to confront Sabretooth but failed to kill him.[volume & issue needed] They also tried to capture Feral but she escaped.[volume & issue needed] When they tried to regain Feral from the New Mutants, Cable shot Brute dead.[volume & issue needed]

Humus Sapien[edit]

Main article: Humus Sapien

Amber Hunt[edit]

Amber Hunt is a pyrokinetic superhero in the Marvel Comics universe.

The character, created by Steve Gerber and R.R. Phipps, first appeared in Malibu Comics' Exiles #1 (August 1993).

Within the context of the stories, Hunt was an average American teenager in the Ultraverse before being exposed to the alien Theta Virus, which gave her super powers. Under the alias En Flame, she has been a team member of the Exiles and Ultraforce.


Henrietta Hunter[edit]

Main article: Henrietta Hunter

Stevie Hunter[edit]

Main article: Stevie Hunter



Main article: Hurricane (comics)

Harry Kane[edit]


Albert Potter[edit]

Dark Riders[edit]

Civil War[edit]


Main article: Husk (comics)

Faiza Hussain[edit]

Main article: Faiza Hussain


Main article: Hussar (comics)

Ralphie Hutchins[edit]

Main article: Ralphie Hutchins


Jimmy Marks[edit]

Main article: Hybrid (Jimmy Marks)

Scott Washington[edit]


Hydro (Noah Crichton) is a fictional mutant character in the Marvel Comics Universe. He was created by Craig Kyle, Chris Yost and Mark Brooks, and his first appearance was in New X-Men vol. 2 #20.

Hydro was found dead in a swimming pool at the Academy after the Decimation event robbed him of his powers.[volume & issue needed]


Main article: Hydro-Man


Main article: Hyperion (comics)


Mark Milton[edit]

King Hyperion[edit]

Marcus Milton[edit]

Baron Hyperion[edit]


Hyperstorm is a mutant supervillain from an alternate future. The character, created by Tom DeFalco, Paul Ryan, and Dan Bulanadi, first appeared in Fantastic Four #406 (November 1995). Within the context of the stories, Hyperstorm is Jonathan Richards, the son of Franklin Richards and Rachel Summers from an alternate future reality designated Earth-967 by Marvel Comics. With his ability to manipulate reality and his psionic abilities, he conquers most of his home reality and turns to extend his rule to other timelines.


Main article: Hypno-Hustler


Hyppokri is a demon, a member of the Six-Fingered Hand, who has clashed with the Defenders.[volume & issue needed] Hyppokri tried to merge hell and Earth.[70]


  1. ^ Ghost Rider Vol. 3 #24
  2. ^ Ghost rider vol. 3 #24
  3. ^ Web of Spider-Man #95|date=December 1992
  4. ^ Spirits of Vengeance #9|date=1993
  5. ^ Doctor Strange Vol. 2 #43-44
  6. ^ Doctor Strange Vol. 2 #75
  7. ^ Doctor Strange: Shamballa
  8. ^ "Doctor Strange Character Descriptions" (PDF). Marvel Studios. Archived from the original on October 13, 2016. Retrieved October 13, 2016. 
  9. ^ Krupa, Daniel (October 26, 2016). "13 Coolest Doctor Strange Easter Eggs, References, and Trivia". IGN. Archived from the original on October 28, 2016. Retrieved October 28, 2016. 
  10. ^ Ultimate X-Men #76
  11. ^ Machine Man #16
  12. ^ Cage #1
  13. ^ Cage #2
  14. ^ Cage #3
  15. ^ Cage #4
  16. ^ Cage #7
  17. ^ Cage #8
  18. ^ Cage #12
  19. ^ Doctor Strange #62
  20. ^ Friendly Neighborhood Spider-Man #6
  21. ^ Friendly Neighborhood Spider-Man #11-13
  22. ^ Friendly Neighborhood Spider-Man #19
  23. ^ Uncanny X-Men #308
  24. ^ Uncanny X-Men #317
  25. ^ X-Men #36
  26. ^ Uncanny X-Men #317
  27. ^ X-Men #37
  28. ^ Sgt. Fury and his Howling Commandos #5-7
  29. ^ Sgt. Fury and his Howling Commandos#9-10
  30. ^ Doctor Strange Vol. 2 #50-51
  31. ^ Sgt. Fury and his Howling Commandos #18
  32. ^ Uncanny X-Men #247
  33. ^ Marvel Two-in-One #71
  34. ^ Avengers #250
  35. ^ Quasar #21
  36. ^ Quasar #23
  37. ^ Quasar #25
  38. ^ Thor #195, Jan. 1972
  39. ^ Thor #198, April 1972
  40. ^ Thor #371
  41. ^ Thor #374
  42. ^ Journey into Mystery #630
  43. ^ Daredevil Vol. 2 #115
  44. ^ Daredevil Vol. 1 #500
  45. ^ New Avengers vol. 4 #1
  46. ^ New Avengers vol. 4 #9
  47. ^ New Avengers vol. 4 #13-15
  48. ^ New Avengers vol. 4 #18
  49. ^ . 30 April 2012 Not Found - The Washington Post Not Found - The Washington Post Check |url= value (help).  Missing or empty |title= (help)
  50. ^ U.S. Avengers #1
  51. ^ Damage Control Vol. 2 #1
  52. ^ Damage Control Vol. 2 #4
  53. ^ Wolverine Vol. 3 #46-47
  54. ^ Incredible Hulk Vol. 2 #422
  55. ^ Incredible Hulk Vol. 2 #423
  56. ^ "Thor: The Trials of Loki" #2 (Feb. 1 2011)
  57. ^ Adventures of Captain America #2
  58. ^ X-Treme X-Men X-Posé # 1
  59. ^ I ♥ Marvel: Outlaw Love (April 2006)
  60. ^ Civil War: Battle Damage Report
  61. ^ Uncanny X-Men Annual #11 (1987)
  62. ^ "World War Hulk: Aftersmash! Warbound #1"
  63. ^ "World War Hulk: Aftersmash"
  64. ^ Thor #239-241
  65. ^ Marvel Two-in-One #23
  66. ^ Thor Annual #10
  67. ^ Thor #398-400
  68. ^ The Incredible Hercules #117
  69. ^ New Warriors #11-13
  70. ^ Defenders #96