List of Marvel Comics characters: E

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Earth Lord[edit]

Earth Sentry[edit]

Earth Sentry (John Foster) was created by Tom DeFalco and Ron Frenz, and first appeared in A-Next #2 (1999).

When John and his father Bill were investigating a UFO crash site, they discovered a Kree space probe. Upon nearing the ship, the automated defenses activated, and a robotic sentry was released. Bill activated a distress signal which was picked up by Mainframe and the rest of A-Next.

When the heroes arrived, the sentry robot attacked them. Thunderstrike's sonic blasts and J2's superstrength were not slowing the attacker. Stinger was able to blind the robot's optic sensors with sting darts, providing an opening for John to enter the ship and try to turn off the robotic sentry. When John made contact with the ship's console, a strange energy surge ripped through the ship's computers and struck him. The energy wave reconfigured John's DNA, making him genetically similar to a Kree warrior.

Finding himself clad in a green-and-white costume, similar to the original costume of Mar-Vell, John discovered that he had acquired great powers. John confronted and defeated the sentry robot, and stated that he would become an "Earth Sentry" to protect his planet from invaders.[volume & issue needed]

He politely declined membership with A-Next, but when the team was later captured by the Revengers, Earth Sentry returned and used his powers to help A-Next defeat the invaders. He then accepted membership with A-Next.[volume & issue needed]

Earth Sentry possesses superhuman strength and durability, due to his altered human/Kree DNA. His costume has wrist-mounted blasters that can fire photonic energy blasts. Rocket boosters on his belt allow him to fly.[volume & issue needed]


Earthquake first appeared in Uncanny X-Men #137 (September 1980), and was created by Chris Claremont and John Byrne.

Earthquake is a member of the Shi'ar Imperial Guard. He is unique in that he is a sentient reptile. Earthquake has rock-like skin and the ability to manipulate silicate matter in a destructive manner. Unlike many of his fellow Guardsmen, Earthquake survived the Imperial Guard's battle with Vulcan.[1]

Earthquake appeared as part of the "Imperial Guard" entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Deluxe Edition #6.

Earthquake in other media[edit]

Earthquake appears in the X-Men episodes "The Dark Phoenix" and "Fate of the Phoenix." He and the Imperial Guard had to fight the X-Men to determine the fate of Jean Grey after the Phoenix Force attacked some of the galaxies.

Ebon Samurai[edit]

Ebon Seeker[edit]

Ebon Seeker is an alien in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Doug Moench and Bill Sienkiewicz, first appeared in Fantastic Four #229 in April 1981. Within the context of the stories, the Ebon Seeker tries to destroy Earth before being stopped by his lover, Shareen.




Gayle Edgerton[edit]

Lady Gayle Edgerton first appears in X-Men: Prime. She is born into an affluent family in London. A rebellious teenager, she seeks her parents' attention with such stunts as starting a relationship with rocker Jonothon Starsmore. She eventually develops real feelings for him, however, and he becomes her first lover. When Jono's powers first manifest, Gayle is caught in the explosion that results and she is paralyzed and has to use a wheelchair.[2]

She awakes alone in the hospital, and as time goes on she grows angry, believing he had abandoned her. She approaches the villainous Emplate, who grants her the ability to feed on mutant energy as he does.[3] She becomes a part of Emplate's "Hellions", battling Generation X, (M, Husk, Synch, Skin, and Jubilee).[4] but the villain betrays her and buries her with Jono.[5] She then realizes her mistake and turns on Emplate, losing her powers as a result but reconciles with Jono.[6]

Paul Edmonds[edit]

Dr. Paul Edmonds is a fictional psychiatrist in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Roger Stern and Sal Buscema, made his sole appearance in Avengers #227 (January 1983). When Egghead had Hank Pym framed for a crime, Pym was sent to Ryker's Island. Due to Pym's mental health he was assigned Paul Edmonds to analyze him. In the end, Edmonds concludes that Pym is mentally fit to stand trial, but is unsure if his claim of being framed will hold.

Paul Edmonds in other media[edit]

Dr. Paul Edmonds appears in Iron Fist, played by Murray Bartlett with a greatly expanded role. Edmonds first appears in "Shadow Hawk Takes Flight," where he is the psychiatrist assigned to Danny Rand after Danny is drugged by Joy Meachum and sent to Birch Psychiatric. Dr. Edmonds does not believe that Danny is who he says he is and that he is actually "John Anderson" based on his passport, which Danny admits that he stole. After hearing Danny's story about going to a circus after shooting a commercial, he calls Joy Meachum to confirm his story. Dr. Edmonds soon believes that Danny really is him, but upon hearing about the Iron Fist and K'un-L'un, believes that he is still unfit to leave the hospital and keeps him. However, Danny manages to escape afterwards.[7]

Dr. Edmonds makes a later appearance in the season when he's seen interviewing Ward Meachum after Harold has him framed for drug possession, in a very ironic twist as Ward and Joy had been responsible for Danny's visit to Birch Psychiatric.[8]

Ethan Edwards[edit]


Leopold Stryke[edit]

Edward Lavell[edit]


Effigy first appeared in Marvel: The Lost Generation #12, and was created by Roger Stern and John Byrne.

In 1947, while a working as a Lieutenant of the 21st Observation Corps, the Skrull Velmax crash landed in Roswell, New Mexico, along with his Commander, Zuhn (later the supervillain Chimera). Velmax assumed the form of Jacob Scott, became a politician, and was later part of the Richard Nixon administration.

In 1958, Velmax became a superhero using the codename Effigy, and was a founding member, and later leader, of First Line. After President Nixon ended Federal Authorization for First Line, Velmax leaked information to Bob Woodward and The Washington Post. In 1988, while leader of First Line, Effigy led an attempt to stop the attempted invasion of the Earth by the Skrulls. Although the invasion was stopped successfully, it led to the deaths of almost all concerned, Effigy included.

Like almost all members of his race, Effigy possessed the ability to shapeshift.


Elihas Starr[edit]


Ego the Living Planet[edit]


El Aguila[edit]

El Guapo[edit]

  • El Lobo
  • El Muerto

El Toro Negro[edit]

El Toro Negro (The Black Bull) is a South American mercenary and antagonist of Spider-Man closely associated with the Great Game. As part of the Great Game he killed the hero Nightwatch as well as his fellow Gamer Polestar. He was last seen as a captive of his sponsor Justin Hammer, who forcibly lobotomized him to remove his weaknesses.[9]


  • Elder Demon


Eldrac, the Doorway is a fictional Inhuman in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Jonathan Hickman and Dale Eaglesham, first appeared in Fantastic Four #577 (May 2010).

Eldrac started as an Inhuman politician. When he was considered "irrelevant", he was forced into Terrigenesis and became a large architectural structure resembling a giant robot head. He became attached to Attilan and his mouth is now used as a transport to send people wherever they want to go. When Thanos began attacking the city along with the Black Order, Black Bolt and Maximus asked Eldrac to teleport all of Attilan to earth.[10] This proved difficult as everyone was scattered.[11] After finding Medusa, he uses his powers again to send her to Black Bolt.[12]

Eldrac in other media[edit]

Eldrac appears in Inhumans, motion-captured and voiced by Moses Goods. This version resembles a stone wall with a human face that appears when summoned. Instead of entering his mouth, people enter through a portal he opens beneath his head and is capable of speaking unlike his comic book counterpart.

He appears in "Those Who Would Destroy Us" where Auran is tasked by Maximus to look for the royal family on earth, she approaches Eldrac who initially refuses claiming that it hurts him to teleport people. She threatens his family if he does not comply or tries to harm her during transit. However, he gleefully teleports her so that her legs are stuck in a stone wall that she has to blast herself out of.[13] He briefly returns in "The Gentleman's Name is Gorgon" when he must teleport even more Inhumans to earth, something that causes him some concern.[14] When Maximus reveals his plan to destroy Attilan through a failsafe he installed, Crystal tasks Eldrac to evacuate all of the Inhumans despite the pain. When the city is falling apart, Black Bolt, the only one left, arrives and sees Eldrac still living, but slightly in ruins. He teleports Black Bolt to Earth as the final barrier collapses, presumably killing Eldrac.[15]

Electric Eve[edit]



Ivan Kronov[edit]

Max Dillon[edit]

Francine Frye[edit]




Elf with a Gun[edit]

Elf with a Gun is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe. He first appeared in Defenders #25 (July 1975), and was created by Steve Gerber and Sal Buscema. The Elf with a Gun is a small humanoid who commits murders for no apparent reason. Gerber later admitted that he never came up with a backstory or any sort of explanation for the Elf with a Gun, and that "The Elf made his first appearance for no other reason than that Sal Buscema was getting sick of drawing guys in snake suits; he asked if I could toss in something else for variety, and I did."[16]

"Elf with a gun" has also become a fan term for a comic book subplot which is abandoned without ever being explained. The "sky walker" from Daredevil #128 is an example of an Elf with a gun. The original Elf with a Gun technically no longer meets the definition of this term, since the plotline was picked up in The Defenders #115 (Jan. 1983) after over five years' absence. Writer J. M. DeMatteis explained, "The Elf with a gun was a dangling plot thread too juicy to pass up."[16]

The elf first appears in Defenders, killing Tom and Linda Pritchett.[17] Over a series of issues, he kills Charles Lester and his spouse in Las Vegas,[18] Stu and his girlfriend at the Grand Canyon,[19] and a woman hiding from the Hulk in the bathroom.[20]

He seemingly meets his end outside a house (owned by Nighthawk) in upstate New York. Preparing to kill a newspaper delivery boy named Greg, and his dog, Elf with a Gun is run over and killed by a Mac Ray moving truck.[21]

The Elf finds himself in the 'Land of the Lost', a realm where iconic characters re-live the sixties. He encounters the rock band KISS but does not kill them, only pretends to. He gives them valuable information so the band members can make their way back home. One member, Starchild, wishes for the Elf to be hit by a truck.[22]

After Nighthawk dies, his friend and Nurse Luann Bloom suspects the Defenders were involved in his death. She follows a lead but meets the Elf instead and they go on to meet cosmic entities. Luann is revealed as a robotic 'Time Buoy', which she later denies.[23]

An Elf reveals to the original Defenders (the Hulk, the Silver Surfer, Doctor Strange, and Namor) that they will be the cause of the Earth's destruction if they continue to work together. Thus, the four agree to quit the team.[24] This claim is later revealed to have been a hoax.[25]

Another elf shows up, claiming to be Relf, the nephew of the original Elf, named Melf.[26]

Elf with a Gun would later appear as a foe of Destroyer Duck.[27]

The Elf received an entry in the All-New Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe A-Z #4 (2006).


Elfqueen is a sorceress in the Marvel Universe.

The character, created by Jim Shooter and Alan Kupperberg, first appeared in The Avengers #212 (October 1981).

Within the context of the stories, The Elfqueen, Linnea, and her lover Gorn of Valusia settled in the area that would eventually become the state of Virginia. She uses her magic to hide their existence and extend their lives. After millennia of this existence, Gorn grows bored with the isolation and the pair return to civilization. Unprepared for the modern world, Gorn comes into conflict with the locals and the police. When the Elfqueen intervenes and kills the officers, he slaps her. Hurt and angry, she leaves him in the city.

Gorn's exploration of the city ends with his death when he charges a group of police officers with a drawn sword. This drives the Elfqueen into a rage and she begins to use her magic to take vengeance on the city. The Avengers arrive and unsuccessfully physically confront her. Captain America begins to talk her out of the conflict but is interrupted by Yellowjacket firing on her and reigniting the fight. When Captain America is able to convince her that he is a man of peace, she agrees to leave in peace.


Eliminator is a villain in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Len Wein and George Pérez, first appeared in Fantastic Four #184 in July 1977. Within the context of the stories, Eliminator was created by the witches' colony of New Salem to hide their existence.


Mitchell Ellison[edit]

Mitchell Ellison is a fictional character who originated in the Netflix adaptation of Daredevil, portrayed by Geoffrey Cantor. The character, created by Marco Ramirez, first appeared in "Rabbit in a Snow Storm" (April 10, 2015).

Mitchell Ellison is the editor-in-chief of the New York Bulletin. Known for his dry, yet knowledgeable demeanor, Ellison believes in his employees' abilities to research and report a good story. He is long time friends with Ben Urich, whom he considers his most trusted reporter. Their friendship hits a snag with the appearance of the Devil of Hell's Kitchen and the rise in organized crime. As Ben insists on reporting on Wilson Fisk, Ellison wants him to work on meaningless fluff pieces to boost the paper's ailing circulation numbers.[28] Ellison still looks out for Urich, as he later offers Ben a promotion to a higher position that would guarantee Ben could pay for his wife Doris' medical bill, but Ben politely turns him down.[29]

Ellison and Ben finally have a falling out when Ben tries to print a story about Fisk killing his own father, but Ellison shoots him down citing a lack of proof. Ben begins to accuse him of being on Fisk's payroll, and such accusations get him fired as a result.[30] After Fisk kills Ben, Ellison attends his funeral and receives a cold stare from Karen Page. Ultimately, Ellison's secretary Caldwell turns out to be Fisk's informant as she is arrested by the FBI as part of a sweep orchestrated on Hoffman's testimony. Realizing he had failed Ben, Ellison could only put his head down in shame.[31]

In season two, Ellison aids Karen in looking into Frank Castle's background.[32] Seeing potential in her research skills, he offers her a reporter position at the Bulletin and gives her Ben's old office.[33] However, Ellison feels that Karen is getting too involved in the story regarding Frank and suggests that she get police protection. When Karen accuses him that he would not have done that to Ben, he states that he will not make that mistake again.[34] After Frank rescues Karen from the Blacksmith, she visits Ellison who is relieved to see that she is okay. Ellison even suggests writing Frank in a positive light after everything she has learned about him.[35]

Ellison reappears in The Punisher. Karen comes to him asking about any information regarding someone named Micro. Ellison revealed that he had received a story from Micro about possible corrupted government officials, but he was convinced not to publish it by Carson Wolf as it would hinder their investigation. However, he kept the story and information and gives it to Karen for her research.[36] He later tries to reason with Karen after she receives a letter from bomber, Lewis Wilson. When Frank's face is seen on camera and shown on the news, Ellison deduces that Karen was aware of him being alive.[37]

Mitchell Ellison in comics[edit]

Mitchell Ellison and the New York Bulletin are mentioned in Kingpin Vol. 2 #4, cementing their existence in the mainstream Marvel Universe. Journalist Sarah Dewey is given a folder by Wilson Fisk containing several notices and letters with Ellison being listed as the new editor-in-chief of the Bulletin after it was dropped from under the control of Gavin Boyce.



Elysia is a member of the race of supermutants known as the Neo. She and her brother Tartarus encountered Archangel and Charlotte Jones in the opening salvo of the Neo's war against humans and mutants, sparked when the High Evolutionary removed all mutants' powers, causing untold devastation to the hidden Neo community.



  • Empathoid




Sylvie Lushton[edit]




Charles L. Delazny, Jr.[edit]

Mike Nero[edit]





Eosimias is a mutant in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Grant Morrison and Ethan Van Sciver, first appeared in New X-Men #123. Within the context of the stories, Eosimias is a feline/primate-like mutant from China who is a student at the Xavier Institute.


Epoch is the "daughter" of Eon and "granddaughter" of Eternity.[volume & issue needed]


"Equilibrius' is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe. Equilibrius first appeared in Uncanny X-Men vol. 1 #62-63 (November–December 1969), and was created by Roy Thomas and Neal Adams. The character subsequently appears in Avengers #105 (November 1972), and Wolverine #69-71 (May–July 1993).

Equilibrius was once a humanoid that lived in the Savage Land, a tropical preserve hidden in Antarctica. He became a mutate, when he was changed by Magneto, and used to attack the X-Men.[38] Equilibrius can psionically compel an individual in close range to gaze into his eyes, causing vertigo in the subject.

Equilibrius appeared as part of the "Savage Land Mutates" entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Deluxe Edition #11.





Eric the Red[edit]



Ernst was created by Grant Morrison and Frank Quitely, and her first appearance as Ernst was in New X-Men vol. 1 #135 (April 2003).

The curiously named Ernst, whose physical appearance suggests that she may be a teenage girl suffering from progeria or dyskeratosis congenita, became a student at the Xavier Institute not long after the psionic entity called Cassandra Nova had disappeared there.[volume & issue needed] While Nova's disappearance and Ernst's subsequent appearance may or may not be connected, no information on Ernst's life before becoming a student in Charles Xavier's so-called Special Class could be obtained, nor could the nature of her genetic mutation be identified.[volume & issue needed] Ernst, who appears to have befriended her disembodied fellow student Martha Johansson, briefly joined the so-called Brotherhood assembled by the mutant Xorn when he went on a drug-induced, destructive rampage as Magneto in New York City.[39] Ernst did not show any signs of aggression herself. Ernst is considered one of the few mutants who have retained their powers after the events of "M-Day".[volume & issue needed] She continues living at the Xavier Institute.

In the alternate dystopian future of Here Comes Tomorrow, Ernst is revealed to actually be a rehabilitated Cassandra Nova, or at least a fragment of her, but this has yet to be revealed in the present era.

During the Quest for Magik arc, she was transported to Limbo alongside the other students and was captured by Belasco.[volume & issue needed] She returned to the school with the rest of her classmates when Magik/Darkchilde sent them all back to the human world.[volume & issue needed]

Later, Ernst appears with the inhabitants of Utopia, the new base of X-Men.

As part of the Jean Grey school's remedial class, she goes on weekly crime-fighting patrols with Special Counselor Spider-Man.[40]

Powers= Super-human strength

Abraham Erskine[edit]

Abraham Erskine is a scientist during World War II in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Joe Simon and Jack Kirby, first appeared in Captain America Comics #1 (March 1941) as Professor Reinstein. The name was revised after Marvel resumed using Captain America. A 1965 retelling of Captain America's origin identified the character as Dr. Erskine.[41] Roy Thomas added that "Josef Reinstein" was an alias in a 1975 story set during World War II.[42] The full name Abraham Erskine would not be applied to the character until years later.[43]

Within the context of the stories, Abraham Erskine is a German biochemist and physicist who had spent much of his early life studying the human species. During this time he develops a diet and exercise program along with a serum and "vita-rays" which would transform an ordinary person into a "super soldier".[44][45][46] Horrified when he witnesses Adolf Hitler and Baron Zemo test a "death ray" on a human subject, he contacts the United States to defect from Nazi Germany.[47] After the United States Army gets him out of Germany and fakes his death, he takes the alias "Josef Reinstein".[43][48]

He recreates the Super Soldier Serum for Project: Rebirth for the U.S. Army. He oversees and administers the treatment to Steve Rogers before several U.S. Army officers and government officials. Moments after Rogers' transformation, Erskine is assassinated by Heinz Kruger.[44]

Abraham Erskine in other media[edit]



Eson the Searcher[edit]

Eson the Searcher is a Celestial in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Jack Kirby, first appeared in The Eternals #9 (Mar 1977).

Within the context of the stories, Eson is the Celestial tasked with "seeking". Arriving with the Fourth Host, he observes first Florida then Lemuria. When the Deviants attack him, he destroys the island while probing it.[50]

It is possible that Eson was the grandfather of Star-Lord. In the comics, Peter Quill's father Jason of Spartax refers to himself as the son of a certain "Emperor Eson".[51]

Other versions of Eson[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 Marvel Apes and Earth X.

Eson in other media[edit]


Ev Teel Urizen[edit]



Christine Everhart[edit]



Ex Nihilo[edit]


Exitar the Exterminator[edit]

Exitar the Exterminator is a Celestial in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Tom DeFalco and Ron Frenz, first appeared in Thor #387 (January 1988).

Within the context of the stories, Exitar is the Celestial tasked with the destruction of life on worlds that fail the Celestials' tests.



The Explorer (Zamanathan Rambunazeth) is a fictional character appearing in the Marvel Comics universe. He is one of the Elders of the Universe, and was created by Jack Kirby.[volume & issue needed] He is rarely seen as he constantly travels from one corner of the universe to the next, which defines his distinct obsession.[volume & issue needed]


Explosa is a fictional character, a mutant in the Marvel Comics Universe. Her first appearance was in The Brotherhood #2. This Colombian mutant who was left behind in the Bogotá Brotherhood headquarters for when the military attacked it. She could cause explosions just by thinking about it and possibly blew up Barksdale Airforce Base from very long range.


Trevor Hawkins manifested his powers after the Avengers vs. X-Men storyline. He joined Jean Grey School for Higher Learning. His body is covered in eyeballs, which leads to other students teasing him, but gives him expert marksman skills, the ability to see through illusions, track peoples auras, see electrical and magical waves, and spot people's weaknesses.[52]


The Eyekillers are Native American demons in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Chris Claremont and Gene Colan, first appeared in Doctor Strange #38 in December 1979. Within the context of the stories, the Eyekillers have fought Doctor Strange,[53] Storm, and the Adversary.[54]



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  2. ^ Weapon X vol.1 #16
  3. ^ X-Men Prime
  4. ^ Generation X #12
  5. ^ Generation X vol.1 #13
  6. ^ Generation X vol.1 #14
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  17. ^ Defenders #25 (July 1975)
  18. ^ Defenders #31 (January 1976)
  19. ^ Defenders #38 (August 1976)
  20. ^ Defenders #40 (October 1976)
  21. ^ Defenders #46 (April 1977)
  22. ^ Marvel Comics Super Special #5 (1978)
  23. ^ Defenders #115 (January 1983), #117-119 (March–May 1983)
  24. ^ Defenders #122-125 (August–November 1983)
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  38. ^ X-Men #62-63
  39. ^ New X-Men #146 (Nov. 2003)
  40. ^ Spider-Man and the X-Men Vol 1 #6 (April 2015)
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  42. ^ Roy Thomas (w), Frank Robbins (p). "A Captain Called America" Giant-Size Invaders 1 (June 1975), Marvel Comics
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  44. ^ a b Joe Simon, Jack Kirby (w), Jack Kirby (p). "Case No. 1. Meet Captain America" Captain America Comics 1 (March 1941), Timely Comics
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  52. ^ Wolverine and the X-Men #26
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