List of Marvel Comics characters: M

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M-11 (Human Robot)[edit]

M-11 is a robot. Originally known as the Human Robot, the character was given the name "M-11" in the 2006 to 2007 Agents of Atlas miniseries as an allusion to its first appearance in Menace #11 (May 1954) from Marvel Comics' 1950s predecessor, Atlas Comics. The character's five-page origin story, "I, the Robot", appeared in the science fiction/horror/crime anthology title Menace #11 (May 1954) from Marvel Comics' 1950s predecessor, Atlas Comics. In an alternate reality from mainstream Earth, a scientist's newly created robot is programmed by the scientist's greedy business manager to murder the scientist. The incomplete robot, however, continues through with his directive to "kill the man in the room", and kills the business manager when the man enters. The robot then leaves the house, programmed to "kill the man in the room" but ultimately falling off a pier into the sea and short-circuiting.[1]

What If#9 features the Human Robot as a member of a 1950s team of Avengers. After being retrieved from the sea, it is reprogrammed by Marvel Boy to prevent it harming the other team-members, although the Human Robot is still prone to responding aggressively to any actions that imply an attack. When the group battle a team of supervillains united by the Yellow Claw to kidnap the President, the Human Robot shields the group from an explosion and, when briefly believing the robot vapourised, 3-D Man admits that perhaps it was more 'human' than he had previously thought. Asked to disassemble in light of the paranoia of the time-period, this team of Avengers were destroyed when Immortus erased their reality in Avengers Forever.


The M-Twins (Nicole and Claudette St. Croix) are superheroine mutants who appear in the X-Men family of books. Created by writer Scott Lobdell and artist Chris Bachalo, she/they (as M) originally was a member of the teenage mutant group Generation X, and have not appeared in the series since Generation X #58. Nicole and Claudette have various telepathic abilities, including reading minds, projecting their thoughts into the minds of others, and defensively masking their minds against telepathic intrusion. They have also used telepathy offensively to limited degrees, such as mind control and memory wipes. The twins (and all their siblings) are somehow able to merge into various combinations with each other, each resulting fusion generally having a distinct personality and unique set of powers. However, the fusions can be undone by considerable trauma, typically a large explosion.

Ma Gnucci[edit]

Gideon Mace[edit]

Jason Macendale[edit]



Ferdinand Lopez[edit]

Alfonso Lopez[edit]

Mariano Lopez[edit]

Machine Man[edit]

Machine Teen[edit]


Al MacKenzie[edit]

Scarlett MacKenzie[edit]

Dr. Myron MacLain[edit]

Angelo Macon[edit]

Angelo Macon is a fictional cyborg appearing in Marvel Comics. The character, created by John Byrne and Chris Claremont, first appeared in X-Men #133 (May 1980).

Macon's allegiance was initially with the Hellfire Club. He was a loyal member and fought Wolverine, only to be horribly mauled by him. The Inner Circle transformed him, and his teammates into cyborgs.[2] When Donald Pierce rebelled against the Inner Circle, Pierce took his cyborg men, which included Macon, and formed the Reavers.[3]

Angelo Macon in other media[edit]

Although unnamed, Macon appears in Logan portrayed by Stephen Dunlevy.

Moira MacTaggart[edit]

Mad Dog[edit]

Mad Dog Rassitano[edit]

Mad Jim Jaspers[edit]

Mad Thinker[edit]

Madam Slay[edit]

Madam Slay is a supervillain who first appeared in Jungle Action #18 (November 1975), and was created by Don McGregor and Billy Graham. Madam Slay was a lover and ally of Erik Killmonger, she had the ability to command leopards, and was using them to slaughter leopard hunters when she first encountered the Black Panther. The Panther and W'Kabi had come to investigate the killings, and Madam Slay captured the Panther. The Panther escaped and fought her, until W'Kabi was able to knock her unconscious.[volume & issue needed]

Madame Hydra[edit]

Ophelia Sarkissian[edit]


Valentina Allegra de Fontaine[edit]

Elisa Sinclair[edit]

Madame Masque[edit]

Madame Menace[edit]

Madame Sanctity[edit]

Madame Web[edit]


Artie Maddicks[edit]

Marla Madison[edit]





Magdalene is a member of the Avengers who first appeared in Avengers #343 (January 1992), and was created by Bob Harras, Steve Epting, and Tom Palmer. Magdalene was a member of the Avengers in an alternate timeline, a world which was destroyed by an alternate version of Sersi. As a result, she joined the Gatherers, a group formed by Proctor, an alternate version of Dane Whitman, known in the Mainstream Marvel Universe as the Black Knight. The purpose of the Gatherers was to destroy every universe's version of Sersi, so that she could no longer be a threat.[volume & issue needed] Magdelene has superhuman strength and stamina, and is armed with a power-lance which fires energy bolts and can open space warps.



Lee Guardineer[edit]

Son of Guardineer[edit]

Elliott Boggs[edit]



Magilla (Sandy Stalmaster) is a member of the Unlimited Class Wrestling Federation. Magilla first appeared in The Thing vol. 1 #33 (March 1986), and was created by Mike Carlin and Ron Wilson. Sandy Staimaster was given superhuman abilities by the Power Broker and took on the name Magilla as her whole body was covered in hair. Entering the Unlimited Class Wrestling Federation, she was trained by Auntie Freeze and given membership to the Grapplers. Magilla has superhuman strength and durability. It is possible that as a side effect of gaining her abilities from the Power Broker, she grew the large amount of body hair.




Jonathan Darque[edit]

Amara Aquilla[edit]


Magneta is the "Mistress of Magnetism". She was a mutant who idolized Magneto, and used her own magnetic powers to emulate him. She offered J2 the chance to stand by her side against the forces of evil, a force they would attack proactively (as long as he pledged his blind obedience to her). When he refused, she attacked him. However, she ended her battle when J2's team A-Next came to find him.[4] Later, Magneta tried to form a team of female mutants. Magneta stated that she wished to form the greatest team of heroes in the world.[volume & issue needed] Magneta possesses the power to generate and manipulate magnetic fields, and ability that enables her to move, levitate, and reshape ferrous metals without any physical contact. Magneta can focus her magnetic energies into blasts of pure force. She can also fly via magnetic levitation, by generating a magnetic field of equal polarity to the Earth's geomagnetic field, causing the planet itself to repel her upwards





Charlton Magnum[edit]

Charlton Magnum (Captain Americana) is a villain who first appeared in Howard the Duck #5 (May 1980). Within the context of the stories, Captain Americana lives in Shaker Heights, Ohio. He is an insane patriot who believes firmly that America is the worlds' supreme power. He accuses any Non-Americans as an excuse for "polluting the American home", as he describes Howard. His weapons include a variety of guns he keeps loaded around his home, although a majority of these are shotguns. He wields a shield like that of the Silver Age Captain America, which Magnum can toss at great length and catch it as it ricochets off an object like a wall. His obsession with American ideals is somewhat disturbing, especially as any foreigners he comes to face with is described as a "Pinko Communist" in the captain's vocabulary.

Magnus the Sorcerer[edit]

Magnus the Sorcerer was the mentor of the first Spider-Woman, Jessica Drew. He first appeared in Spider-Woman #2 (May 1978), and was created by Marv Wolfman and Carmine Infantino. Magnus grew up in the 6th century AD, in the time of King Arthur. Turned down as an apprentice by Merlin, he became the student, and eventually lover, of Morgan Le Fay. In the 20th century, the centuries-old sorcerer could possess the bodies of the living. Magnus' spirit took possession of Jonathan Drew and aided the High Evolutionary in organizing the Knights of Wundagore.[5]

Maha Yogi[edit]

Maha Yogi
Publication information
Publisher Marvel Comics
First appearance Journey into Mystery #96 (Sep 1963)
Created by Stan Lee (writer)
Jack Kirby (artist)
In-story information
Notable aliases Mad Merlin, The Warlock, the Maha Yogi

Maha Yogi is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe. He first appeared in Journey into Mystery #96 (September 1963), and was created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby.

Fictional character biography[edit]

This being was apparently born 10,000 years ago in what is now Central Europe. He apparently was a savage that came to possess some portion of the same Bloodgem that Ulysses Bloodstone would later possess, which gave him immortality and eternal youth. He later came to Britain during the time of Camelot, and impersonated the real Merlin while he was away. The Eternal Sersi exposed the impostor, and the real Merlin placed him in suspended animation.[6]

The false Merlin was revived in modern times, still posing as Merlin, and battled and was defeated by Thor, after which he went back into the coffin.[7] He later became a professional criminal and took the name Warlock, organizing a band of armored mercenaries. He abducted Marvel Girl, battled the original X-Men, and was rendered comatose by Professor X.[8]

Later, as the mentalist Maha Yogi, he attempted to create an army of mind-slaves. He fought and was defeated by the Beast and Iceman.[9] The Maha Yogi then became the chairman of Merlin Industries. With Mongu, the Maha Yogi plotted world conquest, but was defeated by the Hulk and Doctor Druid. During his encounter with the Hulk, his fragment of the Bloodgem was destroyed and he rapidly aged into helplessness.[10] Some time later, the Maha Yogi was revealed to have been created by the Caretakers of Arcturus and to have turned against them.[11] He later appeared alive with his youth apparently restored by unknown means.[12]

Powers and abilities[edit]

As a result of mutation induced by the Caretakers of Arcturus, the Maha Yogi had the psionic abilities to control the minds of others, create illusions, project psionic force bolts, levitate objects as large as a building, teleport himself, create force fields and alter his own appearance. His psionic powers have a limited range.

Thanks to his possession of a fragment of the Bloodstone, the Maha Yogi is virtually immortal, and has a physically malleable body.

He has attempted to use true magic, performing a ritual to summon the demon known as Grendel's Mother.[13]


Brett Mahoney[edit]

Mahr Vehl[edit]


Future Vision[edit]

Future Iron Man[edit]


Major Mapleleaf[edit]

Lou Sadler[edit]

Lou Sadler Jr.[edit]



Malekith the Accursed[edit]


Killmonger lackey[edit]



Susan Storm[edit]




Karl Malus[edit]







Man-Eater first appears in Silver Sable and the Wild Pack #8, (January 1993), and was created by Gregory Wright and Steven Butler. Malcolm Gregory "Greg" Murphy, as the Man-Eater, is a merged tiger and human, in body and mind. He was freed from the experimentation that combined Malcolm Murphy with a tiger by Battlestar of Silver Sable's Wild Pack.[14] He was a member of Silver Sable's Intruders (with the Fin, Lightbright, Paladin, and Sandman) and served alongside the Wild Pack.[volume & issue needed] Man-Eater later became a member of the Fifty State Initiative's Vermont team, the Garrison,[15] alongside his old ally the Fin.[16]


Manfred Ellsworth Haller[edit]



Man Mountain Marko[edit]



Man with the Power[edit]

The Man with the Power was the alias given to a fictional character from the Fantastic Four comics series. He appeared only once, in Fantastic Four #234 (September 1981) and was created by John Byrne.

L. R. "Skip" Collins was a perfectly normal, run-of-the-mill middle-aged man with an ordinary life in a boring town—which was just the way he liked it. What he did not know was that his life was unusual in at least one way; he had the power to unconsciously alter the world around him in any way he chose (due to an Atomic Weapon test he had been exposed to as a soldier). It was only his own lack of imagination and ambition, and his general contentment in life, that prevented him from making any truly noticeable changes in the world. For instance, he frequently expressed a wish to see his son cut his hair shorter, but since Skip did not believe that would ever happen, it didn't. Mostly, Skip merely thought he was "lucky" from time to time—things just went his way.

When Skip went on a business trip to New York City, that was his idea of high adventure; until the entire city (indeed, everywhere on Earth) was struck by massive earthquakes. This disaster is caused by the close approach of Ego the Living Planet, who wanted revenge on Earth and its people for what Ego mistakenly believed was Earth's involvement with Ego's enemy, Galactus.

Skip, still unaware of his own powers, began to subconsciously assist the Fantastic Four in their rescue efforts around the city. When he saw the Fantastic Four launching a spacecraft, he mistakenly assumes that they were abandoning the planet (in fact, they were going to confront Ego, but the Living Planet's presence had not been announced to the public). Overcome with fear, Skip wished with all his might that this day had "never happened", pushing his power to its limits, and succeeded in rewriting reality on a global scale. In seconds, the world was back the way it normally was, with no signs (or memories) of any abnormal earthquakes or other damage. However, since the effects were limited only to Earth, the Fantastic Four and Ego were unaffected. To Skip, the day's only noteworthy events had been a trip to New York, and the fact that the strange "buzzing" sensation that had been in the back of his head ever since his Army days, was now gone. Everything else was perfectly normal. And that was just the way he liked it.


Manbot (Bernie Lechenay) was created by Steven Seagle and Scott Clark, and first appeared in Alpha Flight vol. 2 #1 (1997). Manbot is a biomechanical construct working for Canada's Department H and is a member of the Canadian superhero team known as Alpha Flight. He is also acting as a spy for Department H so as to monitor Alpha Flight surreptitiously.[17]

Victor Mancha[edit]





Mania is a fictional antiheroine in Marvel Comics, created by Cullen Bunn. She first appeared in Venom Vol. 3 #39 (2011). Andrea "Andi" Benton was a teenage student with a goth appearance who was a neighbor to Flash Thompson/Agent Venom when he moved to Philadelphia. She usually skipped out on gym class, of which Flash was a teacher. One night, Jack O'Lantern was hired by Lord Ogre to target Andrea, but ended up murdering her father, with Agent Venom unable to save him. Afterwards, Flash extends a portion of the symbiote to protect Andi, but it fully bonds with her. Heartbroken and enraged at her father's death, Andrea furiously attacks Jack, even though Flash tries to hold her back. It is revealed that the villain is not actually Jack, but a brainwashed man dressed like the villain. Flash attempts to recall the other symbiote from Andi, but realizes it has chosen to bond with her, to which she warns him to not try again, confronted by the false Jack and his conrades. Venom swoops in, and the two attack the criminals. Mania again attempts to kill the fake Jack, but Venom manages to convince her not to. Andi and Flash agree to work together to find the villains behind her father's death, although Andrea is impatient and callous towards Flash.

Dino Manelli[edit]

Dino Manelli is a fictional soldier in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby, first appeared was in Sgt. Fury and his Howling Commandos #1 (May 1963).

Before the war, Dino Manelli was a charismatic actor who was fluent in German and Italian. Manelli was a member of the original Howling Commandos and fought alongside the team during World War II. He was briefly replaced by Eric Koenig when he was sent on a special mission, which was helping to organize another team known as the Deadly Dozen.[18] He later returned to the Howlers but was briefly off-duty when he was wounded in Sgt. Fury #35 (Oct. 1966). The Howlers rescue a doctor from Nazi territory so that he can return state-side and operate on Dino in Sgt. Fury #38 (January 1967). It is presumed a success. After the war, he continued acting and when he rejoins the Howlers for a one off assignment during the Vietnam War he has his own television show (as Dean Martin did at the time).[19] He later assisted S.H.I.E.L.D. following the Deltite Affair.[volume & issue needed]



Tobe Levin[edit]

Mangler is a character who first appeared in Daredevil #22. Tobe Levin is a down and out wrestler who did most of his wrestling practices in the West Side gym. Masked Marauder once captured him in order to furnish his strength into Tri-Man. When Daredevil freed him, Mangler wrestled with Daredevil who defeated him.

Shadrick Daniels[edit]

Mangler is a minor supervillain who appeared in issues 34-35 of Power Man. Shadrick Daniels is the brother of the villain Spear and joins him in his attempt to get revenge on Cage's friend, Noah Burnstein. Mangler is a professional wrestler with no super powers and is quickly defeated by Cage.

Mangler appears in The Avengers: Earth's Mightiest Heroes episode "To Steal An Ant-Man." He and Scythe fight Luke Cage and Iron Fist in an alley at the time when they were helping Hank Pym find the person who stole his Ant-Man costume.

Lucius O'Neil[edit]

Mangler is a character who first appeared in Thing #28. Lucius O'Neil is a professional wrestler who underwent the Power Broker's strength augmentation. When Thing and Sharon Ventura were planning to expose the Power Broker's operations, Mangler was among those sent to stop them.




Nick Manolis[edit]

Det. Nicholas "Nick" Manolis is a fictional NYPD detective in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Frank Miller, first appeared in Daredevil #167 (November 1980).

Nick Manolis was a decorated detective who allied himself with Daredevil. Their partnership hits a snag when Manolis accepts a bribe from Kingpin to testify against Matt Murdock and have him disbarred. Manolis' son was gravely ill and Kingpin offered to keep him alive. Even after being confronted by Daredevil and Ben Urich about the false accusations, he refused to change his claim out of care for his son.[20] After his son dies, he finally phones up Urich to tell him the truth, but is killed by a nurse under the Kingpin's command.[21]

Nick Manolis in other media[edit]

Nick Manolis appears in the 2003 film, Daredevil played by Lennie Loftin. Unlike his comic book counterpart, Manolis is an honest police detective through and through who takes his job seriously and thinks that Daredevil is a myth. He and Ben Urich clash over the vigilante happenings in the city. Manolis eventually witnesses Daredevil's fight with Bullseye and manages to arrest the latter. In the Director's Cut of the film, Manolis learns of the Kingpin's identity from Urich and gets Wesley Owen Welch, Kingpin's personal assistant, to sell him out.




Manslaughter is a supervillain, a killer and assassin by trade and a psychopath by nature. He is assigned by a drug czar to assassinate the Defenders. He invades their Rocky Mountain headquarters, and stalks and nearly kills them.[22] He is turned over to the police in Elijah, Colorado.[23] Manslaughter aids the Defenders and the Interloper in battle against Moondragon and the Dragon of the Moon. He joins his life force with Andromeda, the Valkyrie, and Interloper to drive the Dragon of the Moon from Earth, and his body turns to dust.[24] With the others, they later take on host bodies of living persons, and assist Doctor Strange in battling and crushing the Dragon of the Moon.[25] Manslaughter has minor psionic talents, telepathic powers enabling him to perceive the activity of the autonomic nervous systems of other people. He can use this to influence the peripheral vision and subliminal hearing of others, making him invisible and virtually inaudible from a person's peripheral senses.




Marabeth believed strongly in the Brotherhood's cause, and in its propaganda. She confronted Fagin in a Brooklyn club about his drug use; he introduced her to new Brotherhood recruit Mike Asher, whom she later slept with. The next day at his school, she killed a group of students who were going to blow up the school. Asher dealt with his problems, and Marabeth walked off with him, Fagin, and Hoffman.[volume & issue needed]

Anna Maria Marconi[edit]


Truman Marsh[edit]

Truman Marsh was a warden of the Vault. The character, created by Danny Fingeroth, first appeared was in Avengers: Death Trap, The Vault #1 (July 1991). He was ruthless towards the supervillains. Similar to Henry Peter Gyrich, Truman had access to which only the President of the United States could access: a hardline bomb to detonate the entire facility under his supervision in risk of an escape attempt.[26] Despite interference from superhero groups during a supervillain breakout caused by Mentallo, Marsh activated the Vault's bomb and is killed amongst the chaos before Radioactive Man helps the superhero groups by preventing Marsh's bomb from destroying half of New York state.[27]

Truman Marsh in other media[edit]

A version of Truman Marsh appears in Avengers: Ultron Revolution (voiced by William Salyers[28]) which turns out to actually be Ultron's human disguise.[29]


Marshal is a mutant whose first appearance was in The Brotherhood #2. Hoffman and Marshal met each other early in life, and immediately started a healthy rivalry, which just continued to escalate. At some point, they started up the militant terrorist group, The Brotherhood. After Marshal left due to Hoffman becoming a little power-hungry, he became a government agent set on taking down Hoffman.[volume & issue needed]

Simon Marshall[edit]

Dr. Simon Marshall is a fictional chemist in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Bill Mantlo and Ed Hannigan, first appeared in Peter Parker, The Spectacular Spider-Man #64 (March 1982).

Simon Marshall worked for the Maggia, developing an alternative for heroin called D-Lite. Marshall would pretend to run a shelter for runaway teens and then turn them into test subjects. Among them were Tyrone Johnson and Tandy Bowen who survived the ordeal and became the superheroes Cloak and Dagger.[30] He also inadvertently used the same drug on an unknown Chinese man who took the name Martin Li and became Mister Negative.[31] Marshall was later found by Cloak and Dagger who wanted revenge for what he had done. Though Spider-Man tried to stop them, Marshall fell to his death.[32]

Armand Martel[edit]

Armand Martel is a mutant geneticist created by John Byrne, first appeared in Incredible Hulk #317 (Mar 1986). Within the context of the stories, Martel was a member of Bruce Banner's Hulkbusters, a team of highly skilled individuals selected to capture and study the Hulk.[33] Armand is a xeno-biologist specializing in mutant genetics.




Maru is a villain in Marvel Comics, an agent of Fu Manchu and an enemy of Shang Chi. Maru is a seven-foot-tall African warrior with a shaved head and a leopard-skin loincloth who debuted in Master of Kung Fu #80. Hi is a highly skilled martial artist who scorns the use of weapons and who easily defeated Zaran the weapons master in combat. Maru is first seen instructing Fu Manchu's Leopard Society cultists in combat. He is later enhanced by Fu Manchu, who places electrodes in his head, rendering him immune to pain. He battles Shang Chi atop the World Trade Center in issue #88, nearly killing the hero before Leiko Wu kicks him off the tower roof.

Marvel Boy[edit]

Martin Burns[edit]

Robert Grayson[edit]

Wendell Vaughn[edit]

Vance Astrovik[edit]

David Bank[edit]

Marvel Boy (David Bank) is a mutant who first appeared in Justice: Four Balance #4 (1994). David Bank took on the name of Marvel Boy in the closing issue of a series featuring Vance Astrovik, the previous Marvel Boy.[volume & issue needed] Tony Stark considered Dave as a "potential recruit" for the Initiative program.[34] David Bank could use his energy powers to fly and project energy blasts, and his raw power could overcome the telekinetic powers of Justice.


Marvel Girl[edit]

Jean Grey[edit]

Rachel Grey[edit]


Mary Zero[edit]

Mary Zero (Mary) is a mutant created by Gail Simone. Her first appearance was in Agent X #3. Very little is known about the past of this fourteen-year-old mutant, other than the fact that her mutation causes people to be totally unaware of her presence because of a psychic mental block she constantly emits. In a sense she does not exist, until she met Alex Hayden.[volume & issue needed] Mary Zero has been confirmed as depowered by SHIELD computers as a result of M-Day. Mary Zero's former power was that she constantly produced a psychic shroud that nullified her existence to the sensory perceptions of others, causing them to ignore seeing, hearing, or feeling her presence. Simply put, her power literally prevented almost everyone from noticing her existence. Her power even produced selective amnesia in the minds of the few people who did consciously register her.

Masked Marauder[edit]

Masked Marvel[edit]

The Masked Marvel (Adam Austin), is a satirical superhero created by writer Karl Kesel. Austin first appeared in X-Men #187, where he debuted in "The Masked Marvel" - an additional mini-comic which appeared at the end of the issue. "The Masked Marvel" is first presented in a comic book pitch where Adam Austin and his partner, artist Eddie Ward, attempt to convince a Marvel Comic executive that the superhero is worth investing in. Electro appears and, within the satirical context, demands those responsible for writing a scene in which he fainted in a previous Marvel comic be brought before him. Adam Austin, having disappeared before this, appears as the Masked Marvel and apprehends the super-villain. The crisis over, Adam Austin re-appears, and in the end Marvel commissions them to create a Masked Marvel comic.[volume & issue needed] His powers include flight, "Atomic punch", and force field generation.


Mass Master[edit]

Master Hate[edit]

Master Izo[edit]

Master Khan[edit]

Master Man[edit]

Master Menace[edit]

Master Mind Excello[edit]

Master Mold[edit]

Master of the World[edit]

Master Order[edit]

Master Pandemonium[edit]


Jason Wyngarde[edit]


Mastermind is a computer. Residing under Braddock Manor, home of Captain Britain, in the United Kingdom, he first appeared in Captain Britain Vol. 1 #12 (December 1976). This Mastermind was an alien artificial intelligence that had been built by Captain Britain's father, Doctor James Braddock, Senior. Mastermind lived in the Braddock family's estate.[volume & issue needed] Mastermind is entrusted with the care of several 'Warpies', mutated children, some of whom had superpowers.[volume & issue needed] He is assisted by several government agents who had resisted their own leaders due to concern for the children.[volume & issue needed] However, agents of R.C.X., led by the corrupt Nigel Orpington Smythe, raided Braddock Manor and forcibly removed the children.[volume & issue needed] The rebelling agents were also kidnapped.[35] Mastermind is later reprogrammed by Kang the Conqueror,[volume & issue needed] and subsequently destroyed.[36]

Martinique Jason[edit]

Alicia Masters[edit]


Mastodon is primarily featured in the Wolverine comic books. He first appeared in Wolverine #48 (in a flashback). He was revealed to have been a member of Team X and later a test subject of Weapon X.[37] He appeared in the flesh for the first time in as an old man.[38] He was supposed to be aging much slower than other humans due to an aging-suppression factor given to him at Weapon X. As the aging-suppression had somehow failed, he ultimately died of old age in Jubilee's arms.[39] He was a well-built man who was well-trained in the use of firearms.


General Maston-Dar is a fictional Kree in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Skip Dietz and Robert Brown, made his sole appearance in The Inhumans: The Great Refuge (May 1995).

He led his main Kree soldiers Major Fahr, Sals-Bek and Tol-Nok to infiltrate the Blue Area of the Moon and reclaim it for themselves from the Inhuman Royal Family. In the meantime, he and Major Tarnok-Kol would act as ambassadors and speak to the Inhuman Council about staying in Attilan as refuge. It is revealed that Maston-Dar's plan of infiltration was just a counter measure as while he holds a grudge against the Inhumans due to their history, he hopes that their meeting will ultimately be understanding and peaceful. When the Royal Family fight and kill Major Fahr after his undirected order to engage in them, the Council turn Maston-Dar away with him realizing his error in trying to double cross the Inhumans.

Maston-Dar in other media[edit]

Maston-Dar appears in Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., portrayed by Remington Hoffman. This version is a Kree soldier loyal to Faulnak and works as his personal bodyguard in the year 2091.[40] Maston-Dar also prefers to use "Terran" weapons such as blades and guns and seems willing to kill people regardless of whether they have information or not. He teams up with Kasius' servant Sinara to hunt Daisy Johnson and her friends, but is betrayed by the former and killed upon finding their hideout.[41]


Manuel Eloganto[edit]




Taki Matsuya[edit]



Aaron Soames[edit]

Turk Barrett[edit]

Brendan Doyle[edit]



Maur-Konn first appeared in Shogun Warriors #1 (Feb 1979), and was created by Doug Moench and Herb Trimpe. Maur-Konn was the leader on Earth of the Myndai in modern times. The Myndai were once members of the federation of alien races called the Charter. They were engaged in a galaxy-wide war with the Lumina, and some were placed on Earth in suspended animation eons ago as sleeper agents. Maur-Konn was the leader of the Followers of Darkness, who opposed and eventually killed the last remaining Followers of the Light on Earth.[42] Maur-Konn is later arrested with the assistance of the Invisible Woman.[43] Maur-Konn was also a former ally of Doctor Demonicus, to whom he gave his satellite headquarters.[volume & issue needed]


Robert Maverick[edit]


Mauvais is a sorcerer who derives power from cannibalism, and has clashed with both Alpha Flight and Wolverine. He first appeared in Wolverine #161 and was created by writer Frank Tieri and artist Sean Chen.

The character is described as a French sorcerer during the 18th century, who fought during the French and Indian War. During this war, he came into conflict with the Inuit gods, learning from them. In the 20th century, Mauvais was offered freedom in return for killing Wolverine. He could use his magic for teleportation and hypnotism. When possessed by the curse of the Wendigo, Mauvais gained the superhuman strength, endurance, reflexes and the regenerative abilities of the Wendigo.

Ebony Maw[edit]



Max is an alien, a member of the extraterrestrial race known as the Fortisquains, created by the Beyonders. Max first appeared in Comet Man #1 (February 1987), and was created by Bill Mumy, Miguel Ferrer, and Kelly Jones. Max was assigned to observe the planet Earth, and found himself fascinated by its popular culture. The first human from Earth he met was Dr. Stephen Beckley. Max's spacecraft unintentionally vaporized Dr. Beckley and his ship. However, Max was able to use his advanced technology to reconstruct Beckley's body from its base molecules, giving him superhuman powers in the process.[volume & issue needed]

Punisher's Dog[edit]

Max is an attack dog owned by the Punisher. Created by Mike Baron, he first appeared in Punisher Vol. 2 #54 (November 1991). Max was a puppy that was picked up off the street to be trained as an attack dog. One day a local gang broke into the building Max was kept in and attacked the crooks. The Punisher arrived and defeated the last one before adopting the dog as his own. Since then, Max had become a close companion to Frank Castle and even Micro to an extent. Even when Max was stolen away to be trained in dog fights, he never forgot his true master and was quick to return to him.[44]

Max in other media[edit]

Max appears in Season 2 of Daredevil played by dog actor Bull. The Punisher rescues Max from the Kitchen Irish after gunning down the majority of them. Later, Finn Cooley kidnaps Max and threatens to torture him if Frank doesn't give up the location of his money. What happens to Max afterward is unknown.


Maxam was created by Jim Starlin and Tom Raney, and first appeared in Warlock and the Infinity Watch #12 (January 1993). Maxam first appeared in a vision of Gamora,[volume & issue needed] then wielder of the Infinity Gem of time, wherein Maxam murdered Adam Warlock.[volume & issue needed] He later appeared on the island of the Infinity Watch with no memory of his past.[volume & issue needed] Eventually it was revealed that Maxam was from an alternate future earth where the majority of humanity had been wiped out by the Universal Church of Truth, an organization ruled by the future evil self of Adam Warlock known as the Magus. Maxam was sent back in time to destroy Adam before he could become the Magus.[volume & issue needed] Maxam can summon additional body mass increasing his strength and durability to levels he has stated as being an even match for Drax the Destroyer and Hercules, even allowing him to, through supreme effort, break free of the Invisible Woman's force-field when she had imprisoned him.

Maximus the Mad[edit]

Melinda May[edit]

Melinda Qiaolian May (also known as The Cavalry) is a fictional character that originated in the Marvel Cinematic Universe before appearing in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Joss Whedon, Jed Whedon and Maurissa Tancharoen, first appeared in the pilot episode of Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. (September 24, 2013) and is portrayed by Ming-Na Wen.


Melinda May made her comic book debut in S.H.I.E.L.D. Vol. 3 #1 (February 2015) from Mark Waid and Carlos Pacheco. She joined Phil Coulson's team to regain the Uru Sword, an ancient weapon that belonged to Heimdall. She battled a group of terrorists who were in possession of it and was later debriefed by Maria Hill.

Her next assignment was protecting Wiccan from a man who had special bullets that could harm magic users. With Scarlet Witch's help, the team traveled to Antarctica to find the source and managed to defeat the people who were making the bullets. However, Dormammu took possession of Leo Fitz and shot Scarlet Witch.[45] May had to travel to the Dark Dimension with Coulson and Jeremiah Warrick, a S.H.I.E.L.D. agent with the head of an owl. She fought off an army of Mindless Ones, but was outnumbered. She witnessed Absorbing Man defeat Dormammu afterwards.[46]

May later teamed up with Mockingbird to take out a surgeon who was doing illegal experiments.[47] She and Coulson were later contacted by Silk to aid her, Hulk, Wolverine and eventually Ghost Rider into fighting an alien creature that was mimicking powers.[48][49]

Melinda May in other media[edit]


Buzz Mcmahon[edit]

Buzz McMahon is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The character first appeared in Nick Fury's Howling Commandos #1.

McMahon appeared as a S.H.I.E.L.D. agent as part of Nick Fury's Howling Commandos.[volume & issue needed]

McMahon pilots the monster known as Grogg.

Edna McCoy[edit]

Edna McCoy is a house wife. The character, created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby, first appeared in X-Men #15 (December 1965). Within the context of the stories, Edna McCoy is the wife of Norton McCoy and the mother of Hank McCoy. While not generally involved with their son's life, the Dark Beast endangers their life though is unable to actually kill them.[volume & issue needed]

Norton McCoy[edit]

Norton McCoy is a farmer and former atomic energy plant worker in the Marvel Comics universe. The character, created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby, first appeared in X-Men #15 (December 1965). Within the context of the stories, Norton McCoy is the husband of Edna McCoy and the father of Hank McCoy. While not generally involved with their son's life, the Dark Beast endangers their life though is unable to actually kill them.[volume & issue needed]

Kenny McFarlane[edit]

Jack McGee[edit]

Jack McGee is a fictional reporter appearing on television adaptation of Marvel Comics' Hulk. The character, created by Kenneth Johnson, first appears in The Incredible Hulk series pilot (November 4, 1977), and is portrayed by Jack Colvin.

McGee works for The National Register and approaches David Banner about his work. Banner considers him a nuisance and tells him "don't make me angry, you wouldn't like me when I'm angry". When Banner transforms into the Hulk, McGee proceeds to follow the monster.[52]

The whole time, McGee is unaware that Banner and Hulk were one and the same (Banner is thought to have been killed). In "Mystery Man, Part 2" (season 2), McGee picks up one key piece of information of the Hulk in that he is a human that can transform into a monster. After that, McGee sympathizes with the Hulk and begins to protect the monster.[53]

The most notable example was in "Bring Me the Head of the Hulk" (season 4) where he attempts to stop a group of mercenaries from killing the Hulk.[54]

His final appearance was in The Incredible Hulk Returns where it is implied that he will start searching for Thor.

Jackie McGee[edit]

A female African-American version named Jackie McGee appears in The Immortal Hulk #1 (August 2018) from Al Ewing and Joe Bennett. She is a reporter for an Arizona newspaper and is first seen talking to Detective Gloria Mayes about a robbery that resulted in the deaths of Sandy Brockhurst, Josh Alfaro, and an unidentified Bruce Banner. When Bruce Banner's body disappeared from the morgue and the perpetrator Tommy Hill was found badly beaten up in the parking lot of a hospital, the witnesses in the Dogs of Hell state that Tommy was badly beaten by someone that is big and green. Detective Mayes gave McGee the witnesses' information and they have a suspicion that it was Hulk even though Bruce Banner was believed to be dead.[55]

Jack McGee in other media[edit]

Another character named Jack McGee (as an homage to the TV character), played by Nicholas Rose, appears in the film adaptation, The Incredible Hulk. He is a college student at Culver University alongside Jim Wilson. Both of them witness the Hulk battling the army and film it on their phones. Both are interviewed by the news after the fight where it is revealed that he works for the college paper.

Tiny McKeever[edit]

Brian "Tiny" McKeever was a rival and later friend to Peter Parker. The character, created by Kurt Busiek and Pat Olliffe, first appeared in Untold Tales of Spider-Man #1 (September 1995).

Tiny suffered from an abusive household and would take his frustrations out at school. He, alongside Flash Thompson, would bully Peter, but Tiny began to act kinder to him once he helped him with his homework.[56] His respect for Peter grew when he began to realize that he refused to let Flash's teasing get to him and even got after Jason Ionello for stealing Peter's clothes during gym.[57] He later quits school and gets a job due to his father's constant abuse. After helping Spider-Man defeat Scorcher, Spider-Man gives Tiny advice about standing up for himself. The next day at school Tiny returned and was warmly greeted by Flash.[58] Years later, he became overweight, but is now a security guard at Empire State University.[59]

Tiny McKeever in other media[edit]

  • Tiny McKeever appears in The Spectacular Spider-Man. He is on the football team with Flash, but had no speaking lines at all during the whole duration of the show.

Marvel Cinematic Universe[edit]

Tiny McKeever appears in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, portrayed by Ethan Dizon.

  • In Spider-Man: Homecoming, he makes occasional appearances in the movie first interacting with Ned while he is playing chess and at the end of the movie when Peter and Happy are speaking in the bathroom. In a deleted scene, he is revealed to have acquired Herman Schultz's shocker gauntlet.
  • Dizon briefly reprises his role as Tiny McKeever in Avengers: Infinity War.[60] He is seen on the bus with Peter and Ned when the latter makes a distraction so that the former can change into Spider-Man.

Megan McLaren[edit]

Megan McLaren is a fictional reporter in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Kurt Busiek and Mark Bagley, first appeared in Thunderbolts #1 (April 1997).

Megan worked for WJBP-TV and was considered one of the best TV journalists. She mostly reported the Thunderbolts' activities such as their battle with The Elements of Doom,[61] Graviton[62] and when Mach I surrendered himself to the authorities.[63]

McLaren reported on Roxxon's press conference when they revealed that the Scorpion was now an employee of theirs.[64] She later reported on the aftermath of a battle between the Hulk and the Avengers.[65]

She reported on the Avengers return from the dead and got to interview She-Hulk, Black Knight, Quicksilver and Crystal before revealing who the new roster was going to be.[66] McLaren reported on a parade that was held for the heroes and their battle with Ultron.[67][68]

Megan McLaren in other media[edit]

Mindy McPherson[edit]

Mindy S. McPherson is Hobie Brown's wife. Created by Stan Lee and John Buscema, the character first appeared in The Amazing Spider-Man #78 (November 1969). She accepted a bookkeeping job for Justin Hammer, and was caught in some shady stock deals with Mindy set up and blamed for the crimes. Seeking to clear Mindy's name, Hobie re-donned the Prowler alias in order to vindicate Mindy of stock fraud charges with the help of Spider-Man and the Black Fox.[71] Mindy got back when Hobie reformed and they married later.[72]

Mindy McPherson in other media[edit]

An heavily adapted version of the character renamed Angela appeared in the Spider-Man animated series, voiced by Anne-Marie Johnson.[citation needed] As seen in the episode "The Prowler", she gets into arguments about Hobie Brown's criminal life. When the Prowler returned, Angela revealed that she had fallen in love with Henry (voiced by Rodney Saulsberry), an honest working individual. Finally having given up crime, Hobie can have a chance at a normal 'good' life with Angela.



Harold Meachum[edit]

Joy Meachum[edit]

Ward Meachum[edit]


Megatak (Gregory Nettles) first appeared in Thor #328 (February 1983), and was created by Doug Moench and Alan Kupperberg. He was an industrial spy. He was inside an experimental video display when he gained his powers. He was defeated by Thor and Sif, and Thor drained his electrical abilities.[73] When Megatak later reappeared in New York, he was gunned down by the Scourge of the Underworld disguised as a homeless man.[74] Megatak was later among the eighteen criminals, all murdered by the Scourge, to be resurrected by Hood using the power of Dormammu as part of a squad assembled to eliminate the Punisher.[75] Megatak's powers have completely taken him over, and he has morphed into a living computer program.[76] Microchip is able to track the Punisher's hacker friend Henry, and Megatak travels into the hacker's computer and assaults him.[77] Megatak then uses the connection to transport Blue Streak to Henry's location.[78] He has since been recruited into the Crime Master's "Savage Six" in order to combat Venom.[79]



Meld (Jeremiah Muldoon) is a mutant whose first appearance was in Sentinel Squad O*N*E #1 (March 2006), created by John Layman and Aaron Lopresti. Meld was found abandoned at a military base, whence he was raised by a couple on the base. He eventually entered into military service, however, due to being a mutant, he was never really accepted and moved from assignment to assignment until becoming part of the Sentinel Squad O*N*E.[80] Meld learned that Alexander Lexington was a mutant, but kept this a secret. He even claimed that he had tampered with Lex's Sentinel when Lexington was forced to use his powers during a mission.[81] Meld is fatally injured when he is nearly strangled to death by Senyaka when Selene's Inner Circle attacks Utopia,[volume & issue needed] and is later confirmed to have died from his injuries.[volume & issue needed] Meld has a metal-altering power enables him to liquefy and reshape all forms of metal through physical contact, Sentinel mech gives him extraordinary size and strength, reinforced armor plating, pulsar beams, optical lasers, non-lethal smoke bomb and capture net ordnance, and boot rockets.


Melee first appeared in Avengers: The Initiative #8 and was created by Dan Slott, Christos N. Gage and Stefano Caselli. A Latino-American girl with previous whereabouts unknown, Melee was recruited into the Fifty State Initiative and sent to its training facility Camp Hammond where she is joined by other new recruits.[82] During a combat training exercise she was involved with, MVP clone KIA attacks and kills fellow recruit Dragon Lord;[83] in the wake of this assault, she presented Dragon Lord's ashes to his family.[84] After the Skrull invasion, Melee was assigned to further training at Camp Hammond, in order to become a martial arts instructor.[85] Melee possesses mastery of every form of martial arts.[82]

Seamus Mellencamp[edit]


Bruno Horgan[edit]

Christopher Colchiss[edit]




Donald Menken[edit]

Donald L. Menken is the personal assistant of Norman Osborn in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Roger Stern and John Romita Jr., first appeared in The Amazing Spider-Man #239 (April 1983).

Upon being hired by Norman Osborn, Donald Menken immediately became loyal and unflinching. His first task was to make sure that one of Oscorp's research scientists remove any recent traces of work.[86] Not only did he assist Norman, he also answered to his son Harry[87][88] and his wife Liz.[89] Menken was eventually promoted to Director of Personnel.[90] Menken soon teamed up with Roderick Kingsley to plot a takeover bid of Oscorp. Though the takeover bid failed, his involvement led Spider-Man to consider him as a potential candidate to the Hobgoblin's identity.[91] Menken at some point had joined the Cabal of Scrier and freed Norman from the psychiatric hospital. Later, Norman would greatly injure Menken and even though Menken survived from his injuries he was never seen again.[92]

Donald Menken in other media[edit]

  • Donald Menken appears in The Spectacular Spider-Man as a recurring character during its second season, voiced by Greg Weisman.
  • Menken appears as an antagonist in 2014 film The Amazing Spider-Man 2, played by Colm Feore. He is responsible for creating the Green Goblin, as Harry forced him to inject him with Richard Parker's spider venom. In a deleted scene, Menken is killed by the Green Goblin, dropping him from OsCorp Tower to his death.[93][94]
  • In 2014 video game based on the film The Amazing Spider-Man 2, Menken's role is to protect Harry Osborn. Menken plans to use the Symbiote from Project Venom to cure Harry of the Osborn-family life-shortening genetic condition, to make sure he will never share a same ill fate as his father, Norman. Menken experiments on Cletus Kasady as a test subject, turning Kasady into Carnage, who breaks free, killing many inmates. During the post-credits, it is revealed that Menken was actually Kingpin's spy, Chameleon, who was posing as Menken to help Kingpin take over Oscorp. In this video game, the real Menken's whereabouts remain unknown.




Imperial Guard[edit]



Joy Mercado[edit]

Joy Mercado appeared in Moon Knight #33 (September 1983) and was created by Doug Moench. Joy Mercado was a reporter for the Daily Bugle who often came in contact with Spider-Man.

Mercurio the 4-D Man[edit]


Cerebro's X-Men[edit]

Cessily Kincaid[edit]




Irene Merryweather[edit]



Metal Master[edit]





Lynn Michaels[edit]



Microchip Jr.[edit]

Microchip Jr. (Louis Frohike) is a supporting character of the Punisher. The character, created by Mike Baron and Klaus Janson, first appeared in The Punisher Vol. 2 #4 (November 1987).

Louis Frohike is the son of David Linus Lieberman and Jan O'Reilly. When Lieberman became Microchip, Jan left him which he mutually understood. He kept tabs on her however and saw that she had married and took the name Frohike and had her son which was actually Lieberman's. Years later, Louis would discover his real father and his job as the Punisher's assistant.[95] He helped his father hack into the National Crime computer so as to help the Punisher locate and find information on criminals.[96] He further helped them investigate the mysterious UNISYM.[97] Louis' undoing began when he tried to help the Punisher take out one of their target's bodyguards. Louis was knocked out, but Punisher saved him. Afterwards, Louis accompanied the Punisher to an exchange and was promptly killed by a ninja.[98]

Microchip Jr. in other media[edit]

In the Netflix series The Punisher, Micro has a son, named Zach, and a daughter, named Leo, played by Kobi Frumer and Ripley Sobo, respectively.



Mordecai Midas[edit]

Malcolm J. Meriwell[edit]

Midgard Serpent[edit]


Midnight (Jeff Wilde) is the son of Midnight Man. After Moon Knight encountered Black Cat and Wilde,[99] Wilde partnered with Moon Knight and took the name Midnight.[100] While training his new sidekick, Moon Knight was targeted by the Secret Empire. In an attempt to eliminate Moon Knight for past confrontations with the criminal organization, the Secret Empire seemingly disintegrated Midnight with an energy blast.[101]

Midnight is resurrected possesses a cyborg body enhanced with rocket-powered feet, super-extensible arms, super-strength, and laser beams along with a cyborg nurse, Lynn Church. He is believed to be killed a second time in a battle with Moon Knight, Spider-Man, Darkhawk, The Punisher, Nova and Night Thrasher.[102]

He is seen a third time with Lynn Church after a murderous spree to get the attention of Moon Knight again. Moon Knight confronts the two in Mogart's underground lair. Moon Knight, grudgingly kills Midnight in order to let his soul rest.[103]

Proxima Midnight[edit]

Midnight Man[edit]

Midnight Man first appeared in Moon Knight #3 (January 1981), and was created by Doug Moench and Bill Sienkiewicz. Anton Mogart, as Midnight Man, is a costumed criminal who steals art treasures and valuable original manuscripts. As part of his schtick, he "always struck at midnight." He was an enemy of Moon Knight. Mogart is presumed dead after his first encounter with Moon Knight after being shot by Marlene and falling off of his roof,[104] but he appears several issues later working with Raoul Bushman.[105] Bushman betrays Midnight Man however, and leaves him and Moon Knight to drown in the flooding sewer system. Moon Knight manages to barely rescue himself and Midnight Man.[106]

Midnight Sun[edit]

Midnight Fire[edit]



Millie the Model[edit]



Mimir first appeared in Thor #240 (October 1975), and was created by Roy Thomas, Bill Mantlo and Sal Buscema. Mimir was a child of Buri and uncle of Odin. He was a former opponent of Odin whom Odin transformed into a fiery being. He now dwells in the Well of Wisdom in Asgard. Odin sacrificed his right eye to Mimir for the wisdom to forestall Ragnarok.[107] Mimir is a virtually omniscient being with precognitive abilities. Thor travels to Hildstalf, to seek out the wisdom of the Well of Mimir.[108] Mimir was apparently slain in the destruction of Asgard at the hands of Thor.[volume & issue needed]


Erik Gelden[edit]



Mindblast (Danielle Forte) is a mutant supervillain. Born in Las Vegas, Nevada, Mindblast was selected for her impressive telekinetic abilities to join the Femme Fatales, a group of super-powered, female criminals. Her mutant powers enabled her to produce tractor beams that could move over 500 tons. However, her power was limited to a single beam. She joined Femme Fatales, and she was hired by the Chameleon to threaten an ambassador. Spider-Man intervened and saved the ambassador, making an enemy with the Femme Fatales.

During the "Avengers: Standoff!" storyline, Mindblast and Bloodlust were turned into duplicate Maria Hills through the powers of Kobik in order to keep the Avengers away from Pleasant Hill.[109]

During the "Hunt for Wolverine" storyline, Mindblast poses as Magneto in order to lure Kitty Pryde's group into an ambush at the King's Impresario Restaurant in Madripoor. After shedding her disguise, Mindblast joined Viper and her female allies in attacking them. Psylocke engaged Mindblast in battle before Psylocke was ambushed by Sapphire Styx who drains her lifeforce.[110]

Mindless Ones[edit]


Mindmeld is a super villain and an ally to Shinobi Shaw of the former Hellfire Club and Upstarts, both powerful criminal organizations. Along with Clear-Cut, Mindmeld was employed by Shinobi Shaw as a personal bodyguard and protector.[volume & issue needed] Mindmeld had the ability to displace the brain wave patterns of herself and others, allowing her to swap bodies with others. She has also been known to put the minds of her enemies into animals, such as rats.


First appearance The Amazing Spider-Man #138 (November 1974)
Created by Gerry Conway and Ross Andru
Species Mutant
Abilities Telepathy

Mindworm first appeared in The Amazing Spider-Man #138 by Gerry Conway and Ross Andru. William Turner was a superhuman mutant with limited telepathic powers. He had an oversized cranium and was extremely intelligent who started off using his powers to crime due to the tragedy of his parent's death using his powers against Spider-Man.

Eventually, Mindworm attempted to reform but his problems were too difficult for him to control and he allowed himself to be killed by common street thugs to end his great suffering in The Spectacular Spider-Man (vol. 2) #22 (February 2005).[111]


Mink is a former criminal, who became a part of Nighthawk's America Redeemers, who attempted to stop the Squadron from taking over the world.[volume & issue needed] She was an heiress who turned to a life of crime for excitement. She fell in love with Nighthawk, but he was killed when Squadron infiltrator Foxfire used her powers to rot Nighthawk's heart. Mink then killed Foxfire with her claws.[volume & issue needed] Mink has no superhuman powers, but is highly acrobatic and skilled in martial arts. She wields metal claws and Mink-stink, or mustard gas.

Nico Minoru[edit]

Robert and Tina Minoru[edit]



Myklos Vryolak[edit]

Dario Agger[edit]

Miracle Man[edit]


Desmond Charne[edit]



Misfit underwent treatment by the Power Broker to enhance his strength to superhuman levels. While the treatment was effective, it grotesquely distorted his body, giving him a humped back, and only increasing the mass of his right arm and left leg.[volume & issue needed] He joined the Night Shift when they recruited him.[volume & issue needed] He is later defeated by Captain America in an incident involving the Brothers Grimm.[volume & issue needed] Misfit first appeared in West Coast Avengers #40 (January 1989), and was created by Mark Gruenwald and Al Milgrom.

Miss America[edit]

Madeline Joyce[edit]

America Chavez[edit]

Miss Arrow[edit]

Miss Fingers[edit]

Miss Fingers was a squidlike mutant with the ability to teleport or become transparent. She caught Marshal by surprise in his final battle with Hoffman, as one of the last Brotherhood members loyal to Hoffman, but she was decked with a brick by Orwell.[volume & issue needed] Her first appearance was in The Brotherhood #9.

Miss Mass[edit]

Miss Mass is a Canadian super villain, most notably as a member of Omega Flight, a group that battled Alpha Flight. A buxom woman with complete control of her mass, as well as super strength and endurance, Miss Mass was a member of the villainous group, Omega Flight.[volume & issue needed] Because of her power, she is able to create earthquakes and tremors by stomping on the ground. She proved to be quite a threat for Talisman when the hero used her wind powers to blast away the entire group of Omega Flight.[volume & issue needed]

Miss Patriot[edit]

Miss Patriot (Mary Morgan) is superhero created by writer Otto Binder and artist Al Gabriele for Timely Comics, the 1940s precursor of Marvel, and first appeared in Marvel Mystery Comics #29 (Mar. 1942), in the Patriot story "Death Stalks the Shipyard". She would appear again in Marvel Mystery Comics #50 (December 1943) gaining the identity Miss Patriot before quickly disappearing into obscurity. The character was revisited in the 2010 miniseries Captain America: Patriot, which explored her impact on the history of the third Captain America and original Patriot, Jeff Mace. Mary Morgan is a reporter for the Daily Bugle. Soon after fellow reporter Jeff Mace became the masked hero known as the Patriot, she followed the hero in his exploits.[112] When she is taken captive by Dr. Groitzig and Signore Scharrolla, Mary Morgan was used as a test subject for their super-soldier serum before she was rescued by Patriot. The experimentation gave Morgan superhuman senses and she took the name "Miss Patriot" to fight crime.[113]

Missing Link[edit]

Time Traveling[edit]


Ray Morgan[edit]

Circus of Crime[edit]

Mist Mistress[edit]

Mist Mistress made her first appearance in Captain America #346. Her mutant power is the ability to spread a chemical agent that turns to acid or anesthetic and can also use her mental powers to guide it where she wants and dissolve solid things. As part of the Resistants, she participates in the rescue of Mentallo from a vehicle conveying him to the superhuman prison the Vault. Mist Mistress personally melts part of the vehicle and the armor of a Guardsman found inside. Mentallo is taken to the Resistants' Death Valley hideout and officially joins the group.[114] Mist Mistress loses her mutant powers after the M-Day.[115]

Mister E[edit]

Mister Fantastic[edit]

Mister Fear[edit]

Zoltan Drago[edit]

Starr Saxon[edit]

Larry Cranston[edit]

Alan Fagan[edit]

Mister Fish[edit]

Mister Gideon[edit]

Mister Hyde[edit]

Mister Immortal[edit]

Mister Jip[edit]

Mister Justice[edit]

Mr. Justice (Timothy Carney) is a superhero, and a member of the superhero team called the First Line. He was created by Roger Stern and John Byrne, and first appeared in Marvel: The Lost Generation #12. He was the younger brother of Yankee Clipper. Mr. Justice was, in his teenage years, recruited into the First Line. He was at this time known as Kid Justice. He was highly influenced by his brother during their partnership, and once when faced with a difficulty, he asked himself "what would Clipper do?" He had several times been saved by Nightingale and Yankee Clipper.[volume & issue needed] He has also been cited by teammates as the living legacy of Yankee Clipper after Clipper's disappearing in Marvel: The Lost Generation #4. Mr. Justice seemingly died in Marvel: The Lost Generation #12, along with most of the First Line group members while battling a Skrull fleetship.[volume & issue needed]

Mister M[edit]

Mister Negative[edit]

Mr. One & Mr. Two[edit]

Mister One & Mister Two is a mutant whose spirit can inhabit either of two bodies; one body is tiny and helpless and the other is gigantic and possessed of superhuman strength.[116] For a time they are cared for by Joe Keegan, who had found them. Keegan realizes they are too much for him and attempts to advertise for a better caretaker.[volume & issue needed] Mister One is less than an inch tall and is frail and mute, in the past it never moved, because it could always use its other body to move, so it had no need to do so. It can communicate telepathically, but otherwise possesses no known abilities other than those inherent to its size. Mister Two is approximately eight feet tall and possesses superhuman strength and durability, though it can be completely incapacitated by electrical shock. His body could react to stress by generating defenses, though the defense wasn't always better than the attack itself.

Mister Rasputin[edit]

Mister Sensitive[edit]

Mister Sinister[edit]

Mr. White[edit]

Mr. White is a fictional businessman in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Carl Pfeufer, made his sole appearance in All Winners Comics #15 (June 1945). Mr. White was a businessman who, to avoid bankruptcy, hired hit men to anonymously kill the inventor Roy Winters, simulating a suicide, in order to steal the motor boat just invented by Winters. Namor found White trying to sell the motor to investors, but Namor captured him and brought him to the police. White refused to admit his crime, so Namor claims to have found the blueprints to the motor and White fled to retrieve them. However, Winters never made any blueprints and White was recaptured and put away for good.

Mr. White in other media[edit]

Mr. White appears in Spider-Man Strikes Back, portrayed by Robert Alda. In the film, he is a businessman who steals a plutonium bomb to hold the world ransom $1,000,000,000 or else he will detonate it in Los Angeles during the President's speech. While Spider-Man manages to defeat him, he escapes, vowing revenge.

Mister X[edit]

Mistress Love[edit]

Yorkie Mitchell[edit]




Max Modell[edit]


George Tarleton[edit]

MODOK Superior[edit]

Bambi Modica[edit]

Barbara "Bambi" Modica is a supporting character Spider-Man in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Louise Simonson and Greg LaRocque, first appeared in Peter Parker, The Spectacular Spider-Man #99 (February 1985).

Bambi Modica is friends with Candace "Candi" Muggins and Miranda "Randi" Cooper. Due to Candi being related to the owner of a local condominium, the trio of girls moved in next door to Peter Parker, who the girls were unaware of his double identity as Spider-Man. The three had a penchant for sunbathing on the roof which made it difficult for Peter to leave as Spider-Man.[117] At one point, the trio of girls were scared off by Spider-Man making bats with his webbing just so he can enter discreetly.[118] Out of the three however, Bambi was the most mature of the girls and the one that Peter got to know best. The two even shared a brief romantic moment by watching the sunset.[119] Bambi was revealed to be a single mother who had a son named Jordan. Jordan unintentionally gave information to a burglar dressed as Santa Claus who was working at a department store and Spider-Man had to rescue Bambi from the burglar.[120] Bambi, along with Randi and Candi, attended Peter and Mary Jane's going away party.[121] Afterwards, they helped them move into their new place and got to see their new home.[122][123] Despite a minor reunion with Bambi, Peter has not seen her or her two friends since.[124]

Bambi Modica in other media[edit]

While not appearing in any media, a similar character named Ursula Ditkovich, portrayed by Mageina Tovah, appears in Sam Raimi's Spider-Man trilogy. Her character combines elements of Bambi and Candi in that she was slightly attracted to Peter, sometimes giving him cake or cookies to cheer him up, and is related to the landlord.

Modred the Mystic[edit]

Modular Man[edit]

Mogul of the Mystic Mountain[edit]

Mogul of the Mystic Mountain first appeared in Thor #137 (February 1967), and was created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby. He is the evil ruler of Zanadu the Mystic Mountain in Skornheim, a land in the Asgardian dimension. Mogul commands a powerful "Jinni Devil" and other mystical beings. Mogul long ago conquered the land that was home to Hogun the Grim. Thousands perished in his coup and under his tyranny, as Mogul laid waste to the land. Hogun escaped with his fathers and brothers, who dedicated their lives to finding the Mystic Mountain, Mogul's home; Hogun's relatives perished seeking the Mountain. His powers include teleportation, matter rearrangement and illusion casting.



Mole was created by Louise Simonson and Terry Shoemaker, and his first appearance was in X-Factor #51 (February 1990). Mole was a member of the Morlocks, many of whom were slaughtered during the events of Mutant Massacre by the Marauders. Mole, along with his friend Chickenwings, left the Morlocks' "Alley" after the Massacre. They survived and subsisted as homeless men in the streets of New York City until Sabretooth decided to hunt down the survivors of the Massacre. He stalked and attacked the pair and killed Chickenwings, giving Mole enough of a lead to escape using his burrowing ability.

Mole Man[edit]

Molecule Man[edit]

Molten Man[edit]

Molten Man-Thing[edit]



Alison Mongrain[edit]

Alison Mongrain is a recurring character in The Amazing Spider-Man comic books during the latter half of the Clone Saga. She served as an agent of Norman Osborn, who had returned to North America to personally finish off Peter Parker and destroy everything he had held dear, which included his unborn child May Parker. In the final storyline of the Clone Saga, "Revelations", Mongrain's task was to poison Peter's pregnant wife Mary Jane Watson, forcing her into premature labor.[125] In the alternate universe of the MC2 Spider-Girl title, Mongrain was tracked down by Peter's first clone Kaine, who rescued May from her grip and returned her to Peter and Mary Jane. Having bonded with May whilst keeping her prisoner, Alison returns sometime later with the intent of killing Normie Osborn whose brief tenure as the Green Goblin convince her that he would harm the child that she grew attached to.[126] Spider-Girl. having been informed of her intents by Kaine reassured Mongrain that the child is safe by unmasking herself.[127]

Monkey King[edit]

Monkey King is a crime lord turned adventurer created by Nick Spencer and Ariel Olivetti, first appeared in Iron Man 2.0 #5 (July 2011). Within the context of the stories, Monkey King was a crime lord who modeled himself after the Monkey King of Chinese legend, Sun Wukong. The Monkey King is tricked by one of his rivals into attempting to steal Ruyi Jingu Bang, the staff of the original Wukong. In his quest, he comes across the spirit of the original Monkey King, who allows him to take the staff, provided his heart is pure. Agreeing, he takes the staff, but is judged impure and cast down to the Eighth City of Heaven, a prison that housed many demons, for fifteen years. During the events of Fear Itself, the Absorbing Man cracks the city wall, allowing the Monkey King and other beings trapped there to escape.[128]

In the pages of Avengers World, Monkey King appears as a member of the Ascendants which work for S.P.E.A.R.[129]

Monkey Joe[edit]

Monkey Joe is a squirrel in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Michael Higgins and M. C. Wyman, first appeared in Marvel Super-Heroes Vol. 2 #8 (December 1991).

Monkey Joe was the main companion to Squirrel Girl. In their first adventure they met Iron Man and helped defeat Doctor Doom. Later, when Squirrel Girl was asked to join the Great Lakes Avengers she asked that Monkey Joe join her.[130] Unfortunately, he was killed by ex-member Leather Boy who was seeking revenge against the team.[131] Doorman later visits him in the afterlife.[132] His role as Squirrel Girl's companion was filled in by Tippy-Toe.

Monkey Joe in other media[edit]

Monkey Joe appears alongside Tippy-Toe as Squirrel Girl's sidekicks in Ultimate Spider-Man.


Monsoon (Aloba Dastoor) is a mutant whose first appearance was in X-Factor vol. 1 #99. Monsoon, the brother of the best-selling author Haven, helped his sister in planning the Mahapralaya, or 'Great Destruction'. The intention of this was to have humans and mutants evolve into one race, by destroying three-fourths of the world's population.[volume & issue needed] Though Monsoon believes in the Mahapralaya, he found Haven's plans for this to twisted and wrong, considering how many lives would've been lost. To him, the Mahapralaya would come, but only when God decides it.[volume & issue needed] He can generate and manipulate violent weather patterns to create gale-force winds, torrential rainfall, and lightning bolts focused from the sky or through his fists. He can fly by riding summoned wind currents strong enough to support his weight to elevate himself. After the Decimation, Monsoon lost his mutant powers.[volume & issue needed]


Amazing Adventures[edit]

Tales to Astonish[edit]


Monstra is a character in the X-Men series. She was created by Grant Morrison, and first appears in New X-Men #123. Monstra is an alien member of the Shi'ar Imperial Guard, a superguardian. She has four arms and three eyes, and has super-strength and durability. She first appeared during the assault on Earth, where she battled the Beast, but was ultimately defeated.[volume & issue needed]


Monstro (Frank Johnson) is a supporting character of the Irredeemable Ant-Man. The character, created by Robert Kirkman and Khari Evans, first appeared in Amazing Fantasy Vol. 2 #15.

Frank Johnson's powers manifested at the age of 33. After receiving them, not knowing his own strength, he accidentally caused the ceiling of his house to cave in, killing his wife and daughter. Not wanting to go to jail, Frank went on the run, becoming a firefighter for a short time until the publicity from his miraculous saves drew too much attention.[133] He now works for Damage Control, assisting in their mission of cleaning up after superhuman incidents.[134][135] Monstro possesses superhuman strength and endurance. The origin of his powers is unknown, and it is unknown whether he is related to the Golden Age character of the same name who was the giant son of Mars.



Moon Dancer[edit]



Moon Girl[edit]


Melissa Hanover[edit]

Arcanna Jones[edit]


Moonhunter is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe. He was created by Mark Gruenwald and Rik Levins, and first appeared in Captain America #402 (July 1992). Zach Moonhunter once worked as a werewolf wrangler under Dredmund the Druid's mental control. He first encountered Captain America outside Starkesboro, Massachusetts.[136] He fought Captain America,[137] and captured him.[138] Zach Moonhunter is an athletic man with no superhuman powers, though he is an excellent hand-to-hand combatant and a highly accomplished pilot. As a werewolf hunter, Moonhunter wore a mask and body armor that were both silver-plated for protection against werewolves. The mask was surmounted by a "wig" composed of sharp, jagged strands of silver. He carried guns that fired silver bullets, which can kill werewolves. He wore gauntlets that fired silver darts which could harm werewolves or drug-tipped darts that could induce unconsciousness in human beings. He used a whip with a silver tip that could cause werewolves pain. He used a rope coated with silver as a lasso for capturing werewolves. His body armor was equipped with artificial claws he could use for help in scaling walls. As the Druid's operative, he piloted a two-man jet-powered sky-cycle.

Moon Knight[edit]


Moonraker is a member of Force Works. He first appears in Force Works #16 (October 1995), and was created by Dan Abnett and Andy Lanning. Slade Truman, known as the costumed adventurer Moonraker, and later discovered to be a re-incarnated Gustav Brandt restored to health by the Priests of Pama of an alternate dimension and sent here to forewarn this Earth about Kang's plans to destroy it,[139] was revealed to be an identity created by Immortus for one of his Space Phantoms as part of a plan to infiltrate Force Works during the events leading up to The Crossing.[140]

Danielle Moonstar[edit]


Miles Morales[edit]

Rio Morales[edit]

Rio Morales[141][142] is a fictional supporting character in stories featuring Miles Morales, the second person to assume the Spider-Man mantle in the Ultimate Marvel Universe. Created by writer Brian Michael Bendis and artist Sara Pichelli the character first appeared in Ultimate Comics Spider-Man Vol. 2 #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. Rio is a Puerto Rican woman who is married to the African-American Jefferson Davis.[143] She works as a Hospital Operations Administrator at Brooklyn General Hospital.[144]

While Jefferson distrusts superheroes,[145] Rio holds a positive view of them in general and of the new Spider-Man in particular.[142][146] When the villain Venom attacks Jefferson and subsequently pursues at the hospital where her husband is convalescing, Spider-Man confronts and defeats Venom during which Rio learns that Miles is Spider-Man. However, in the process Rio is killed by police gunfire. Before dying she expresses pride in Miles, and tells her son not to tell Jefferson this secret.[147] Rio's death made Miles take a one-year sabbatical from being Spider-Man.[148]

After the events of the 2015 "Secret Wars" storyline, Molecule Man transfers Miles's family to the mainstream Marvel Universe, with Rio resurrected.[149] Jefferson is aware of Miles's double life, but Rio is not,[150] though she later learns the truth.[146]

Rio Morales in other media[edit]

Morbius, the Living Vampire[edit]


David Moreau[edit]


Philip Morgan[edit]

Philip Morgan was created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby, and first appeared in Strange Tales #99 (August 1962). Mister Morgan was an inventor of robotic beings called humanoids, in the year 2090. These humanoids came to replace humans in the workforce, but many of them proved unreliable like running amok or malfunctioning. When humanity could no longer trust the humanoids to perform their jobs, they abandoned them by ordering them all to leap off a cliff. Morgan saved one of his creations from destruction, but leaving it hidden in a vault in the belief that he might redeem the humanoids in the eyes of humanity and prove that they were of use to society.

Jim Morita[edit]

Maris Morlak[edit]


Morning Star[edit]




Eli Morrow[edit]

Elias W. "Eli" Morrow is a fictional spirit in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Felipe Smith and Tradd Moore, first appeared in All-New Ghost Rider #1 (May 2014).

Eli Morrow was a Satan worshiping serial killer who worked for the Russian mob. He was considered the black sheep of the family and shoved Robbie Reyes' mother down the stairs while she was pregnant, resulting in Robbie's younger brother, Gabe, being born a paraplegic.[153] He was killed by the mob and his spirit possessed a 1969 Dodge Charger which was later inherited by his nephew Robbie. After Robbie is gunned down by men hired by Calvin Zabo, Morrow attaches himself to Robbie's soul, becoming the new Ghost Rider.

He slowly begins to corrupt Robbie in an attempt to turn him into a killer.[154] He even goes so far as to possess Gabe to fulfill his revenge against the mob boss that killed him. Robbie finally accepts Morrow's influence, under the condition that they only go after the worst people in the world.[155]

Eli Morrow in other media[edit]

Eli Morrow appears in Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. played by José Zúñiga. This version is an engineer who works for a company called Momentum Labs. Alongside his fellow scientists, they worked to develop a machine that could generate materials out of nothing. But, he was against the project from the start. The scientists in charge of the project, Joseph and Lucy Bauer, used an ancient book called the Darkhold to make it a reality. Eli wanted to know the source of their knowledge and wanted it for himself.[156] He makes his first appearance in "Let Me Stand Next to Your Fire" when Ghost Rider (Robbie Reyes), his nephew, and Phil Coulson visit him to get information on what happened the day the experiment went awry.[157] In the episode "Lockup", Morrow is kidnapped by Lucy, who has been transformed into a ghost-like being.[158] It is revealed in "The Good Samaritan" that Morrow is responsible for his fellow scientists being transformed into ghosts and was after the Darkhold himself. He had beaten Joseph into a coma when he would not give up the book. When S.H.I.E.L.D. comes to rescue him from Lucy, he reveals his sinister motives and activates the machine, gaining the ability to create matter out of nothing.[156] He uses his powers to create a demon core, and is finally killed in the final battle against S.H.I.E.L.D. by Reyes, who burns him and drags him into an alternate dimension.[159]


Moses Magnum[edit]

Mother Inferior[edit]

Mother Inferior is a mutant whose first appearance was in Web of Spider-Man #77 (June, 1991). Spider-Man found Mother Inferior, Ent, Pester, Pester’s baby, and Anna in the sub-basement of the abandoned Poseidon Hotel, as he followed a trail of mysterious accidents at a fundraiser for the homeless at the hotel. The new Firebrand attacked and the sub-basement began to collapse.[volume & issue needed] Spider-Man and Ent tried to hold up the ceiling to give everyone time to escape, but they realized that Mother Inferior was too big to move on her own. They attempted to reach her, but Mother Inferior understood that there was no time and ordered her rodent hordes to push them back. The ceiling collapsed on her, and Anna remarks that she sacrificed herself to save her family.[volume & issue needed] Mother Inferior was able to control vermin, including rats and possibly cockroaches. This ability is apparently sonic, not psionic, because when her mouth blocked she was unable to command the creatures. However, she was unable to speak normally.

Mother Night[edit]



Rana Mousabi[edit]

Alyssa Moy[edit]

Ms. America[edit]

Ms. Marvel[edit]

Carol Danvers[edit]

Sharon Ventura[edit]

Karla Sofen[edit]

Kamala Khan[edit]

Ms. Steed[edit]

Ms. Thing[edit]

Ms. Thing (Darla Deering) is a famous celebrity in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Matt Fraction and Mike Allred, first appeared in Marvel NOW! Point One #1.[160]

She was a pop star who dated Johnny Storm. When Reed Richards announced that he and the Fantastic Four were going to travel through space and time, Richards told the other members to find suitable replacements in the case that they do not return after four minutes. She along with Ant-Man (Scott Lang), She-Hulk and Medusa were chosen.[161] She was given an artificial Thing suit and dubbed herself Ms. Thing. During her time with the Fantastic Four she began to date Scott Lang,[162] but the relationship dissolved when Scott's daughter, Cassie, was revived. She later attacked Scott in her Ms. Thing armor only for the two to team up to battle Magician. Afterwards, it is revealed that Darla hired him through the Hench App for her new TV show.[163] She teams up with Scott again to rescue Cassie from Darren Cross; their relationship still uneasy.[164] When Scott is in prison, Darla visits him and it appears that the two wish to resume a relationship.[165]

Powers and abilities[edit]

Darla possess an artificial suit that resembles the body, and imitates the strength of, Ben Grimm. The suit is also self-contained into a pair of rings that immediately form the suit when Darla puts them together and chants "Thing ring, do your thing!".

Amanda Mueller[edit]

Amanda Mueller was created by Fabian Nicieza, Anthony Williams and Andy Lanning, and first appeared in Gambit vol. 3 #4. Amanda Mueller is the great-great grandmother of Cyclops, Havok and Vulcan and the mother of Fontanelle. In 1891, after surviving a series of miscarriages, Amanda Mueller was accused of being the Black Womb killer. Her obstetrician was none other than Dr. Milbury, an identity used by Mr Sinister. Mueller was married to Daniel Summers, who left Amanda with their only son because he could not handle the accusations. Amanda Mueller possess the ability to live forever, immortality. However, she is not immune to the non-lethal effects of aging, including increasingly wrinkled skin and immobility as well as more.

Ernst Mueller[edit]

Ernst Mueller is a fictional Nazi in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Stan Lee and Dick Ayers, first appeared in Sgt. Fury and his Howling Commandos #14 (January 1965).

Baron Strucker created the Blitzkrieg Squad as a way of combating the Howling Commandos. Each Commando had their own mirrored rival. Ernst Mueller was chosen to be the rival to Rebel Ralston due to his horseback riding skills. Strucker further trained him to use a lasso to better match Ralston's skills. Besides the Commandos, Mueller also faced the Invaders.[166]

Ernst Mueller in other media[edit]

Ernst Mueller appears on Agent Carter in "The Blitzkrieg Button" played by Jack Conley. Mueller is a colonel who was known for massacring women and children for the Nazi regime. He was eventually arrested and sentenced to hanging. A day before his hanging he was visited by Roger Dooley who came asking for questions. In return Mueller was offered a cyanide pill, unaware of the fact that it was simply a mint.

Mulholland Black[edit]

Oonagh Mullarkey[edit]

Doctor Oonagh Mullarkey is a mad scientist from the Marvel UK imprint. She first appeared in Motormouth #1, and was created by Gary Franks and Graham Marks. Oonagh Mullarkey is a mad scientist who works for Gena-Sys, a research company owned by Mys-Tech. She is responsible for the creation of Killpower, the Genetix, and countless other genetically altered super-beings.[volume & issue needed] Killpower came to regard her as a mother figure, despite her willingness to experiment on him with no regards to his feelings. These feelings were lessened by the efforts and pleadings of Motormouth, who even once struck down Mullarkey in full view of Killpower, in order to rescue him from a Mys-Tech facility.[volume & issue needed] Later, she separates out the "good" and "evil" parts of her own personality, downloading the good portions into a shapeshifting protoplasmic being called Plasmer.[volume & issue needed]

Multiple Man[edit]


The Mummudrai, also known as Revenants, are noncorporeal parasites composed solely of emotional energy born from the astral plane of existence. In essence, the Mummudrai are the dark reflections of any sapient species that inhabited a mirror universe of their own, and only occasionally crossed the Veil from their portion of the astral plane known as the Underworld. The first and most notable member of the mummudrai species to appear on panel is Cassandra Nova. The mummudrai are able to copy the DNA of other beings and construct physical bodies for themselves. The mummudrai can also manipulate the DNA it copies to act as a rapid healing factor or to phase through solid matter, more so they can take and access the fullest capabilities laying dormant within whatever genetic material they copy; going to the point of which they can even alternate and select the personalized probability of the individual taking and galvanizing their latent full potential. E.I. becoming whatever their counterpart might become but didn't through a form of quantum string choice selection adjacent to events and roads taken in their lives; they literally reflect everything those they copy could be or should have been but are not. further, they can manipulate the DNA of others, breaking it down at the molecular level. After copying the DNA of Charles Xavier, the mummudrai Cassandra Nova accessed the full spectrum of latent mutant functions in his genome, granting itself vast psionic powers. Descriptions of mummudrai encounters by the Imperial Guard note their ability to strip "a man of his hopes and dreams," in line with the nature of Cassandra Nova's psionic attacks.

Candi Muggins[edit]

Candace "Candi" Muggins is a supporting character Spider-Man in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Louise Simonson and Greg LaRocque, first appeared in Peter Parker, The Spectacular Spider-Man #99 (February 1985).

Candi Muggins is the niece to Mamie Muggins, the cranky landlady to Peter Parker. Candi was kind to Peter, but she was constantly annoying him. She roomed two other beautiful women named Miranda "Randi" Cooper and Barbara "Bambi" Modica and were always sunbathing together on the roof, making it difficult for Peter to leave as Spider-Man.[117] At one point, the trio of girls were scared off by Spider-Man making bats with his webbing just so he can enter discreetly.[118] Candi, along with Randi and Bambi, attended Peter and Mary Jane's going away party.[121] Afterwards, they helped them move into their new place and got to see their new home.[122][123]

Candi Muggins in other media[edit]

While not appearing in any media, a similar character named Ursula Ditkovich, portrayed by Mageina Tovah, appears in Sam Raimi's Spider-Man trilogy. Her character combines elements of Candi and Bambi in that she is related to the landlord, daughter instead of niece, and was slightly attracted to Peter.

Mamie Muggins[edit]

Mamie Muggins is a fictional landlady in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Gerry Conway and Ross Andru, first appeared in The Amazing Spider-Man #139 (December 1974).

Mamie and her seldom seen husband, Barney Muggins, were left as superintendents to a cheap apartment complex. One day, Peter Parker, the amazing Spider-Man, purchased a vacancy at the building when he was attending Empire State University. From that point on, Mamie would continually harass Peter due to his many secret adventures as Spider-Man somewhat interfering with his life. She also housed longtime Spider-Man ally Glory Grant.[167][168] She did have her occasional helpful moments. At one point she got together with Glory, Liz Allan, Flash Thompson, Mary Jane Watson, Randy and Robbie Robertson to help Peter settle into his apartment better.[169] Nevertheless, she continued to pester him about overdue rent[170][171] and bringing "kinky friends" over, referring to Black Cat.[172][173]

She invited her niece, Candi Muggins, along with her friends Randi and Bambi, to live at the apartment, making Peter's life slightly more difficult as the three were continuously sunbathing and thus made it difficult for him to leave as Spider-Man.[174] Mamie soon afterwards tried to evict Peter due to the damages to his apartment, but with the help of Mary Jane, he was able to avoid it.[175] Finally, Peter and Mary Jane decided to move in together in a new place and threw a party at the old apartment. The party attracted Barney, who finally showed his face on panel, as well as an angry Mamie who tried to drag him away. Mamie claimed that she would not miss Peter, but Peter felt otherwise and gave her a small kiss.[121]

She was last seen having rented a room to the superhero Sparrow, who had teamed up with Blackwulf to battle Godstalker. When her building got destroyed she ironically revealed that she doesn't lease her building to superheroes.[176]

Mamie Muggins in other media[edit]

While not appearing in any media, a similar character named Mr. Ditkovich, portrayed by Elya Baskin, appears in Sam Raimi's Spider-Man trilogy. Much like Mamie Muggins, Ditkovich was the superintendent of the apartment building Peter lived in and was constantly asking for rent. Throughout Spider-Man 2, he constantly pestered Peter, even running out of the bathroom with his pants down to catch him before he left the building. In Spider-Man 3, Peter, under the influence of the symbiote, yells at Ditkovich due to the door being broken. After Peter had calmed down, Ditkovich offered friendly advice to Peter.


Allan Rennie[edit]

Arlette Truffaut[edit]

Charlie Murphy[edit]

Charles "Charlie" Murphy is a fictional supporting character of Spider-Man. The character, created by Stan Lee and Steve Ditko, first appeared in The Amazing Spider-Man #17 (October 1964).

Charlie was once friends with Peter Parker since elementary school. The two were very close friends and would hang out together often until middle school when they began to drift apart. By high school, Charlie was no longer close to Peter and had turned his back on him in favor of the much more popular Flash Thompson. However, much like Flash, Charlie was unaware of Peter's double identity as the wall-crawler, but was in total admiration of the superhero. He graduated alongside Peter and Flash and since then has not been seen.[177]

Charlie Murphy in other media[edit]

Charles Murphy appeared in Spider-Man: Homecoming, portrayed by Michael Barbieri. He is on the decathlon team with Peter Parker with whom he is friends. He noticeably wears blue rimmed glasses and appears to be the most "nerdy" of Peter's friends, ironically making him the complete opposite of his comic book counterpart. He also seems to be a fan of Bon Jovi.

Mutant 2099[edit]

Mutant (Chad Channing) is a character in the Marvel Knights 2099 universe, and created by Robert Kirkman. He is a teenage mutant in a future where superheroes are outlawed and there is a Sentinel on every street corner. After the Mutant Registration Act all mutants are identified at birth and given registration numbers (which are burnt into the forearm) as well as suppression medication that stops their mutant abilities from manifesting. Mutant wears a form fitting blue costume, a full head mask (except for an open hair top), and lenses on the eyes. Mutant's powers include telekinetic abilities he can use to enhance his agility and strength to above human standards, he can also propel himself through the air.

Mutant Master[edit]

Mutant Master was a member of the supervillain team, Factor Three.[volume & issue needed] He was also a member of the Siris race and once on Earth he posed as mutant human. He secretly sought to trigger a war between the USA and what was then known as the USSR to wipe out the human race.[volume & issue needed] However, his followers turned against him when he was exposed as being an alien, and to avoid capture he committed suicide.[178] The Mutant Master was created by Roy Thomas and Ross Andru. The character was first mentioned in X-Men #26 (November 1966).

Junzo Muto[edit]


Mysteria (Last name revealed to be Winters) was a member of Superia's Femizons. Mysteria was invited by Superia to be part of the Femizons. As part of that group, Mysteria participated in the en masse attack on Captain America and Paladin when they were discovered. Mysteria, through some undefined power, can release a thick mist around herself, which lacks any oxygen, leaving her opponents confused and panicking. She also uses a pair of "Mist-Sticks", which can generate an electric shock that paralyzes the victim.


Quentin Beck[edit]

Daniel Berkhart[edit]

Francis Klum[edit]




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  101. ^ Moon Knight vol. 2 #19-21
  102. ^ Amazing Spider-Man Vol 1 358
  103. ^ Moon Knight Vol 3, Issue #12
  104. ^ Moon Knight vol. 1 #3
  105. ^ Moon Knight vol. 1 #9
  106. ^ Moon Knight vol. 1 #10
  107. ^ Thor #274
  108. ^ Thor #83
  109. ^ All-New, All-Different Avengers #8. Marvel Comics.
  110. ^ Hunt for Wolverine: Mystery in Madripoor #1. Marvel Comics.
  111. ^ Paul Jenkins (w), Talent Caldwell (p), Norman Lee (i). The Spectacular Spider-Man v2, 22 (February, 2005), Marvel Comics
  112. ^ Captain America: Patriot #1 (September 2010)
  113. ^ Marvel Mystery Comics #50 (December 1943)
  114. ^ Captain America #346 (October 1988)
  115. ^ confirmed in New Avengers #18
  116. ^ Captain America Annual #4
  117. ^ a b Marvel Team-Up #150
  118. ^ a b The Amazing Spider-Man #271
  119. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #266
  120. ^ Peter Parker, The Spectacular Spider-Man #112
  121. ^ a b c Web of Spider-Man #38
  122. ^ a b The Amazing Spider-Man #300
  123. ^ a b The Amazing Spider-Man #326
  124. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #678
  125. ^ The Sensational Spider-Man Volume 1, #11 & The Amazing Spider-Man Volume 1, #418
  126. ^ Spider-Girl #48-49
  127. ^ Spider-Girl #50
  128. ^ Joshua Hale Fialkov (w), Juan Doe (p). "Fear Itself: The Monkey King" Fear Itself: The Monkey King 1 (November 2011), Marvel Comics
  129. ^ Avengers World #7
  130. ^ G.L.A. #2
  131. ^ G.L.A. #3
  132. ^ G.L.A. #4
  133. ^ The Irredeemable Ant-Man #9 (July 2006)
  134. ^ Irredeemable Ant-Man Issue # 7
  135. ^ World War Hulk Aftersmash: Damage Control Issues 1-3
  136. ^ Captain America #402
  137. ^ Captain America #403
  138. ^ Captain America #404
  139. ^ Force Works#19
  140. ^ Avengers Forever#8
  141. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Marquez, David (a). Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 8: 25 (June 2012), Marvel Comics
  142. ^ a b Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Marquez, David (p), Ponsor, Justin (i). Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 18 (February 2013), Marvel Comics NOTE: Although Rio's given name was first given by the editor on the letters page of Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man #8, it is first issued in the narrative in Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man #18.
  143. ^ Sacks, Ethan (June 21, 2015). "EXCLUSIVE: Spider-Man Miles Morales — popular biracial version of the hero — joins main Marvel comics universe this fall". Daily News (New York).
  144. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Bazaldua, Oscar (a). Spider-Man (Vol. 2) #18 (September 2017). Marvel Comics.
  145. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Pichelli, Sara (a). Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 2 (November 2011), Marvel Comics
  146. ^ a b Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Kudranski, Szymon (a). Spider-Man (Vol. 2) #15 (June 2017). Marvel Comics.
  147. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Pichelli, Sara (a). "Venom War" Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 19–22 (March – June 2013), Marvel Comics
  148. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Marquez, David (a). "One Year Later" Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 23 (July 2013), Marvel Comics
  149. ^ Hickman, Jonathan (w), Ribic, Esad (a). "Beyond", Secret Wars #9 (January 2016). Marvel Comics
  150. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Pichelli, Sara (p), Carlucci, Gaetano; Pichelli, Sara (i). Spider-Man (Vol. 2) #2 (May 2016). Marvel Comics.
  151. ^ "Miles From Home". Ultimate Spider-Man. Season 4. Episode 3. February 28, 2016. Disney XD. 
  152. ^ Nyrem, Erin (June 6, 2018). "'Spider-Man: Into the Spider Verse' Casts Hailee Steinfeld, Mahershala Ali and Lily Tomlin". Variety. Archived from the original on June 6, 2018. Retrieved June 6, 2018. 
  153. ^ All-New Ghost Rider #11
  154. ^ All-New Ghost Rider #9
  155. ^ All-New Ghost Rider #12
  156. ^ a b Gierhart, Billy (director); Jeffrey Bell (writer) (November 1, 2016). "The Good Samaritan". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 4. Episode 6. ABC. 
  157. ^ Turner, Brad (director); Matt Owens (writer) (October 18, 2016). "Let Me Stand Next to Your Fire". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 4. Episode 4. ABC. 
  158. ^ Woods, Kate (director); Nora Zuckerman & Lilla Zuckerman (writer) (October 25, 2016). "Lockup". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 4. Episode 5. ABC. 
  159. ^ Tancharoen, Kevin (director); Paul Zbyszewski (writer) (December 6, 2016). "The Laws of Inferno Dynamics". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 4. Episode 8. ABC. 
  160. ^ Marvel NOW! Point One #1
  161. ^ Fantastic Four vol. 4 #2
  162. ^ FF vol. 2 #16
  163. ^ Astonishing Ant-Man #2
  164. ^ Astonishing Ant-Man #10
  165. ^ Astonishing Ant-Man #11
  166. ^ Invaders #30
  167. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #142
  168. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #156
  169. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #163
  170. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #235
  171. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #255
  172. ^ Peter Parker, The Spectacular Spider-Man #90
  173. ^ Peter Parker, The Spectacular Spider-Man #93
  174. ^ Peter Parker, The Spectacular Spider-Man #99
  175. ^ Web of Spider-Man #14-15
  176. ^ Blackwulf #8
  177. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #28
  178. ^ X-Men Vol. 1 #39