List of Marvel Comics characters: O

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O[edit]

Randy O'Brien[edit]

Blackjack O'Hare[edit]

Blackjack O'Hare is a fictional anthropomorphic hare in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Bill Mantlo and Sal Buscema, first appeared in The Incredible Hulk #271 (May 1982).

Blackjack O'Hare is a mercenary and leader of the Black Bunny Brigade. He was hired by Judson Jakes and Lord Dyvyne to kidnap Lylla, the C.E.O. of Mayhem Mekaniks. He planned on betraying his employers by marrying Lylla and inheriting the company, but was found out. He was rescued by Rocket Raccoon and after a series of incidents that caused him to question his own loyalty, he aided Rocket in defeating the tyrants and left with his new friends to start a new life.[1]

All this appeared to be false when Rocket visited Halfworld and discovered that Blackjack, along with Lylla and Wal Rus, were all actually service animals for the mental patients who inhabited the planet. Blackjack married Lylla after Rocket left to ensure the imprisonment of a dangerous criminal.[2]

However, this story was immediately retconned as Blackjack returned as a mercenary and adversary to Rocket and Groot. Blackjack was once again working for Dyvyne with his next assignment being that he kidnap Princess Lynx. Rocket, Groot and Wal Rus arrived to defeat Blackjack, his brigade and Dyvyne, once again.[3]

He turned up again, disguised as an impostor Rocket and framing him for a series of murders.[4] He reveals his identity to Rocket and claims that the reason for framing him was that he ruined his chance to assassinate Princess Amalya and destroyed his reputation in the process. Ironically, Amalya had become a "General" and arrived with Rocket's ex's in an effort to exterminate him themselves. Blackjack considered the possibility of assassinating her now, but was shot by Amalya because he was talking out loud. As a last ditch effort he fires a missile at Rocket, but it gets deflected and Blackjack is presumably killed.[5]

Blackjack O'Hare in other media[edit]

Alfie O'Meggan[edit]

Seymour O'Reilly[edit]

Seymour O'Reilly is a fictional character in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Stan Lee and Steve Ditko, first appeared in Amazing Fantasy #15 (August 1962).

Seymour was a wisecracking, bully-wannabe who joined athlete Flash Thompson to pick on unpopular kids such as Peter Parker. When Spider-Man appeared he too idolized him, unaware of the fact that it was actually Peter. He seemed like a suck up to Flash and was typically his yes man during many schemes.[6][7] Years later, he attended Midtown High School's Pre-Reunion Bash where he appears to not have matured since his high school days. He attempts to place a "kick me" sign on someone's back only to get punched in the face.[8]

Seymour makes a final appearance in the Marvel Knights Spider-Man series in issue #7 where he once again troubles Peter and is openly envious of his marriage to Mary Jane Watson. He meets his demise when he is killed by Angelo Fortunato, the son of crime boss Don Fortunato who became the new Venom, but not before seeing that Peter is Spider-Man. Peter and Mary Jane were questioned by the police regarding Seymour's death.[9]

Seymour O'Reilly in other media[edit]

Solomon O'Sullivan[edit]

Cal Oakley[edit]

Cal Oakley is a business representative in the Marvel Comics universe.

The character, created by David Michelinie and Erik Larsen, made his sole appearance in The Amazing Spider-Man #339 (September 1990).

Within the context of the stories, Oakley is a representative of Cordco Inc. working for Edwin Cord. When Doctor Octopus released an airborne "cure" that caused drug users to have convulsions, Spider-Man created an antidote and presented it to Oakley. Oakley was hesitant to release it as Cordco's rocket was already used by Doc Ock. However, Spider-Man called upon Thor to distribute the antidote, much to Oakley's relief.

Cal Oakley in other media[edit]

The viral marketing for Iron Man 2 included a taped presentation of the Cordco's Sonic Fire Extinguisher presented by a Karl Oakley. The actor is unidentified.[10]

Obituary[edit]

Obliterator[edit]

Oblivion[edit]

Obnoxio the Clown[edit]

Occulus[edit]

Ocean[edit]

Ocelot[edit]

  • Genji Odashu

Oddball[edit]

Elton Healey[edit]

Orville Bock[edit]

Odin[edit]

Offset[edit]

Aleta Ogord[edit]

Ogre[edit]

Ogress[edit]

Ogun[edit]

Okoye[edit]

Okoye is a member of the Dora Milaje in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Christopher Priest and Mark Texeira, first appeared in Black Panther Vol. 3 #1 (November 1998).

She joined alongside her friend Nakia to be among T'Challa's wives-in-training. However, when Okoye discovered that T'Challa had no interest in marrying anyone of them, Okoye immediately came to accept this.[11] She has since stood at T'Challa's side preferring only to speak in Hausa. Okoye accompanied T'Challa when he recruited Queen Divine Justice.[12] She was also with T'Challa when they tested Kasper Cole on whether he was worthy of the Black Panther garb. Okoye herself tested Kasper if he would stay with his pregnant girlfriend or leave her for Okoye.[13]

Okoye in other media[edit]

Old Lace[edit]

Old Skull[edit]

Old Skull is a freedom fighter and member of Killraven's Freemen in a post-apocalyptic alternate future of the Marvel Universe.

The character, created by Marv Wolfman and Herb Trimpe, first appeared in Amazing Adventures vol 2, #20 (September 1973) and continued to appear in most issues of the title through #39.

Within the stories, Old Skull is born in 1987 in an alternate-future Earth designated Earth-691 by Marvel Comics. In 2001 he is enslaved by the Martians and put to work as a laborer converting existing buildings into Martian bases. Eventually he is consigned to the gladiatorial arena and becomes a champion by 2010. He meets Killraven in the Madison Square Garden Arena in 2014. Eventually the pair escape from the Gladiatorial Institute, and Old Skull joins Killraven's Freemen.[volume & issue needed]

Much later, Old Skull is bitten by a zombie created when the cross-reality traveling Machine Man and Howard the Duck unleash a zombie infestation to drive the Martians from Earth. Killraven successfully manages to avoid his transformation into a zombie by severing the arm.[16]

Omega[edit]

Inhuman[edit]

Michael Pointer[edit]

Omega Red[edit]

Omega the Unknown[edit]

Omerta[edit]

One Above All[edit]

The One Above All is a Celestial in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Jack Kirby, first appeared in The Eternals #7 (January 1977).

Within the context of the stories, the One Above All is the leader of the Celestials and is present during the Fourth Host to visit Earth.[17][18] When Logos seeks to destroy the surviving Celestials, the One Above All is rescued by The Queen of Nevers.[19] She later uses him to bring forth the Fifth Host of celestials.[20]

Another character that is also called "The One Above All" is responsible for the existence of all life in the Marvel Multiverse. The One-Above-All is the master of the cosmic overseer and arbitrator known as the Living Tribunal. This character is also known as "Above-All-Others", exists beyond all forms of time and space, since they are all part of his creation, and alternates between appearing as a male and female.[21]

Oneg the Prober[edit]

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

Within the context of the stories, Oneg is a Celestial tasked with experimentation and implementation. He is present during at least the First[22] and Fourth Hosts to visit Earth.[18][23]

Other versions of Oneg[edit]

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

Onslaught[edit]

Imperial Guard[edit]

Charles Xavier/Max Eisenhardt[edit]

Onyxx[edit]

Ooze[edit]

Opsidian[edit]

Optoman[edit]

Oracle[edit]

Orator[edit]

Orb[edit]

Drake Shannon[edit]

Agent of Zadkiel[edit]

Orbit[edit]

Orchid[edit]

Ord[edit]

Stan Ori[edit]

Senator Stan Ori is a fictional villain in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Mike Baron and Mark Texeira, first appeared in The Punisher War Journal #26 (January 1991).

Senator Stan Ori's nephew, was gunned down by Castle for being a crooked cop. Enraged, Ori sent Saracen to kill Castle in retaliation. Ori then visited his cousin in Italy, Don Elio Bessucho, to explain Castle's connection to his family as well as his plan to grant U.S. citizenship to both him and Saracen. When it seemed that Castle had been killed, Ori was overjoyed, but demanded that Saracen never be seen with him. As Ori attempted to grab a flight back to the U.S., Castle disguised as Saracen came and shot Ori, killing him instantly.[24]

Stan Ori in other media[edit]

He is portrayed by Rick Holmes in the 2017 TV series The Punisher. This version of the character is known for his pro-gun control views, although Karen Page calls him out on his hypocrisy as he publicly advocates gun control, despite also hiring Billy Russo's firm Anvil to provide him with armed protection.

Orikal[edit]

Orikal is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe. He first appeared in Thor #138-139 (March–April 1967), and was created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby.

The character subsequently appears in Thor #9 (March 1999), #14 (August 1999), #20 (February 2000), #22-25 (April–July 2000), and #41-42 (November–December 2001).

Orikal is an extra-dimensional being who has mystical powers so vast that they can nullify the power of Odin. Orikal has incredibly advanced scientific knowledge, and his "Infinite Eye" can see everything that is happening in the world he is in, as well as what will happen in its alternate futures.

Orikal was trapped within a sea of flame by Geirrodur, King of the Trolls. Geirrodur coerced Orikal into providing information on how to build advanced weaponry, which the trolls used to invade Asgard. The trolls used one of their devices to drain the power from Odin's scepter, and the Asgardians were on the verge of defeat. Thor and Sif managed to find Orikal but Ulik tried to kill Orikal. Thor defeated Ulik and freed Orikal, who transformed into energy and shot out into space.[25]

Orikal later became enslaved by Geirrodur once again. He provided information to Thor, Ulik, Odin, and assisted Thor's efforts to defeat Mangog and prevent Thanos from using the Chalice of Ruins and the tears of the Designate to gain vast power and destroy all life in the cosmos.[volume & issue needed]

Orka[edit]

Orphan[edit]

Orphan-Maker[edit]

Orrgo[edit]

Armena Ortega[edit]

Armena Ortega is a fictional mutant character in the Marvel Comics Universe. Her first appearance was in District X #2.

Armena is the wife of Ismael Ortega.[volume & issue needed] She was depowered as a result of M-Day.[volume & issue needed] She generated a protective gelatinous coating while she slept.

Ishmael Ortega[edit]

Orwell[edit]

Orwell is a mutant in the Marvel Comics Universe. His first appearance was in The Brotherhood #1.

Orwell was mute, but could communicate through telepathy. At some point he had lost his left eye in an unexplained situation. He was Hoffman's second in command and shadow. He was one of the founding three of the Brotherhood, along with Hoffman and Marshal, but stuck with Hoffman when Marshal left.[volume & issue needed] It was revealed he was working with Marshal all along, and Hoffman hit him with a massive energy blast.[volume & issue needed]

Amberson Osborn[edit]

Amberson Osborn is a Marvel Comics character introduced in The Spectacular Spider-Man Annual #14 (June 1994). He was Norman Osborn's father. Amberson was a brilliant inventor, but lost the family fortune when his invention was stolen yet often "blamed others for his failures". Unfortunately for Norman and his mother (Amberson's wife), he began abusing alcohol after realizing that he was cheated. Amberson lashed out at and verbally abused Norman, and even hit his wife when she came to their young son's defense. Amberson also locked Norman in an abandoned family mansion to force his son to "face the darkness" and made him stay there throughout the night during an intense rain storm which traumatized Norman from the apparent cackling of a green goblin-like creature.

Emily Osborn[edit]

Emily Osborn is a supporting character in Marvel Comics. The character, created by J. M. DeMatteis and Sal Buscema, first appeared (as a photo) in The Spectacular Spider-Man #180 (September 1991). She was Norman Osborn's wife and Harry Osborn's mother. Emily was apparently the only person that Norman ever showed love to but their son's birth had weakened her, dying sometime after.[26]

Alternate versions of Emily Osborn[edit]

The Ultimate Marvel version of the character is renamed Martha Osborn. Martha is killed by a muscular, grotesque, demonic-like monster.[27][28]

Emily Osborn in other media[edit]

  • In the 2002 Spider-Man movie, a picture of Emily Osborn can be seen. It's revealed that she left Norman and Harry, taking some of Norman's money; Norman believes Mary Jane Watson (Harry's girlfriend) is just another gold-digger.
  • Emily Osborn has non-voiced appearances in The Spectacular Spider-Man cartoon series. She appears in the episodes "Competition", "Blueprints" and "Final Curtain". She hasn't said a single word in the entire series, and she doesn't appear interested in anything that's going on around her. She was briefly considered a suspect as the true identity of the Green Goblin. Had the series been picked up for a third season, she would have been voiced by Marina Sirtis.

Harry Osborn[edit]

Norman Osborn[edit]

Normie Osborn[edit]

Oshtur[edit]

Osiris[edit]

Osprey[edit]

Oswald[edit]

Oswald is a fictional character, a mutant in the Marvel Comics Universe. His first appearance was in The Brotherhood #1.

The young mutant known as Oswald gained his mutant powers at puberty. At some point, he became involved with the militant mutant terrorists, The Brotherhood and its enigmatic leader, Hoffman.

In a disco at Moscow, Oswald lamented his life, before blowing the place up. After stumbling out, Hoffman congratulated him on a job well done.[volume & issue needed] Later, in England, Oswald appeared with Hoffman, putting a stop to the beating of a mutant by an angry crowd. After Hoffman cooled down the crowd and walked off with Fagin and Mike Asher, Oswald blew up the street and the gathered crowd.[volume & issue needed]

Oswald's mutant ability allows him to cause very large explosions, which he is immune to.

Otomo[edit]

Outlaw[edit]

Nigel Harris[edit]

Inez Temple[edit]

Outlaw Kid[edit]

Overdrive[edit]

Overkill[edit]

Overmind[edit]

Overrider[edit]

Overrider (Richard Rennselaer) is a fictional mutant in the Marvel Comics Universe. His first appearance was in Captain America Annual #8.

Richard Rennselaer is a former S.H.I.E.L.D. agent whose son developed nuclear psychosis, a total withdrawal from reality due to a fear that the world will end at any moment due to nuclear destruction.[volume & issue needed]

Desperate to help his son, Rennselaer (secretly a mutant with the power to control machinery) took on the codename of "Overrider" and stole the experimental TESS-One robot - part of a 1939 project dubbed Total Elimination Of Super-Soldiers which was intended to be a failsafe against the Super Soldier program. Overrider had the TESS-One robot coated with adamantium at the Adametco Metallurgy company, and it was there he first encountered Captain America and Wolverine, each who had been following different leads. Overrider escaped with TESS-One, and later mounted an assault on a nuclear command facility in the hope of launching America's entire stockpile of nuclear missiles and burying them in the ocean floor, not caring that Moscow may interpret the launch as an attack on the Soviet Union. Captain America and Wolverine teamed up to defeat TESS-One, and then encountered Overrider as he was about to launch the missiles. Captain America knocked Overrider off his flying sled with his shield, and Wolverine almost impaled him on his claws as he fell, choosing instead at the last second to let Overrider fall to the floor. Overrider was quickly given medical attention and then taken into custody.[volume & issue needed] Overrider was depowered thanks to the effects of M-Day.[volume & issue needed]

Ozone[edit]

Owl[edit]

Ox[edit]

Raymond Bloch[edit]

Ronald Bloch[edit]

Oxbow[edit]

Oya[edit]

Ozymandias[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Rocket Raccoon #1-4
  2. ^ Annihilators #3
  3. ^ Free Comic Book Day Rocket Raccoon
  4. ^ Rocket Raccoon Vol. 2 #1
  5. ^ Rocket Raccoon Vol. 2 #4
  6. ^ Amazing Fantasy #4-5
  7. ^ Amazing Fantasy #8-9
  8. ^ Amazing Spider-Man Annual #17
  9. ^ Marvel Knights: Spider-Man #8
  10. ^ Allston Alex. "Iron Man 2 Cordco Viral". Vimeo. Retrieved December 15, 2016. 
  11. ^ Black Panther vol. 3 #11
  12. ^ Black Panther Vol. 3 #25
  13. ^ Black Panther Vol. 3 #62
  14. ^ Strom, Marc (July 23, 2016). "SDCC 2016: Marvel's 'Black Panther' Confirms Additional Cast". Marvel.com. Archived from the original on July 24, 2016. Retrieved July 23, 2016. 
  15. ^ Jr, Mike Fleming (14 June 2017). "'The Walking Dead's Danai Gurira Starring In 'Avengers: Infinity War'". 
  16. ^ Fred Van Lente (w), Kano (p). Marvel Zombies 5 2 (June 2010), Marvel Comics
  17. ^ Jack Kirby (w), Jack Kirby (p), John Verpoorten (i). "The Fourth Host" The Eternals 7 (January 1977)
  18. ^ a b Mark Gruenwald, Ralph Macchio (w), Keith Pollard (p), Gene Day (i). "Chapter One Twilight of the Gods!" Thor 300 (October 1980), Marvel Comics
  19. ^ Ultimates 2 (Vol 2) #4
  20. ^ Ultimates 2 (Vol 2) #100
  21. ^ Thanos: The Infinity Finale (April, 2016)
  22. ^ Mark Gruenwald (w), Ron Wilson (p), Chic Stone (i). "The First Celestial Host!" What If... 23 (October 1980), Marvel Comics
  23. ^ Jack Kirby (w), Jack Kirby (p), Mike Royer (i). "The Killing Machine" The Eternals 9 (March 1977)
  24. ^ The Punisher War Journal #27
  25. ^ vol. 1, issue 139, 1966
  26. ^ The Spectacular Spider-Man #180
  27. ^ Ultimate Spider-Man #3
  28. ^ Ultimate Spider-Man #4