List of Marvel Comics characters: T

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
  (Redirected from Temugin)
Jump to navigation Jump to search

T-Ray[edit]

T-Ray is a fictional villain created by Joe Kelly and Ed McGuiness who first appeared in Deadpool #1. He is an opponent of Deadpool.

He is a superb athlete, swordsman, marksman and hand-to-hand combatant, wielding an axe, shuriken, and other weapons if needed.

T-Ray can manipulate mystic energy for superhuman strength, teleportation, levitation, physical transformation, energy burst, weather manipulation and resurrection; he does much of this by channeling power through hieroglyphic scraps of paper.

Tag[edit]

Tai[edit]

Hiro Takachiho[edit]

Glenn Talbot[edit]

Talisman[edit]

Tangerine[edit]

Tangerine is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. She appears in two separate future timelines, and in the present day as a member of MI-13.

Tarantula[edit]

Anton Miguel Rodriguez[edit]

Luis Alvarez[edit]

Unnamed[edit]

Jacinda Rodriguez[edit]

Tarot[edit]

Tarot (Marie-Ange Colbert) is a fictional mutant. The character first appeared in The New Mutants #16 (June 1984) and was created by Chris Claremont and Sal Buscema.

Tarot is a member of the original Hellions. She falls in love with one of her teammates, Empath.[1] He does not return her feelings, and leaves the Hellions in order to pursue his seduction of Magma, leaving Tarot heartbroken.[2] Tarot's flying constructs sometimes serve as transportation for the Hellions.[1]

She is ostensibly killed by Trevor Fitzroy, who uses her life force to fuel one of his temporal displacement portals.[3] She reappears years later as a member of the second Hellions team.[4] Tarot's life force is now somehow bound to King Bedlam, who was apparently the key to her resurrection, though this has never been fully explained. After her resurrection, Tarot displays greater control over her powers, being able to assume the likeness of specific tarot cards herself. During the Hellions' conflict with X-Force, in which she confronts her former teammate James Proudstar, Tarot aids them, incurring Bedlam's wrath. In the end, however, she leaves with him and her new teammates for whereabouts unknown.[volume & issue needed] Tarot is one of the many mutants depowered as a result of M-Day.[5] King Bedlam loses his abilities as well, and the loss of his powers apparently returns Tarot to her former state.[volume & issue needed]

She is resurrected yet again, this time alongside her fallen teammates, by means of the Transmode Virus to serve as part of Selene's army of resurrected mutants.[6] It is not explained how Tarot's mutant abilities returned. Tarot, alongside her fellow Hellions are dispatched by Eli Bard to collect and reprogram Cypher.[volume & issue needed] They are intercepted by the New Mutants and Warlock knocks them away with an explosion.[volume & issue needed]

Tarot was confirmed to be alive and somehow repowered again after the events of Necrosha, when she battles both Spiderman and Deadpool in Las Vegas, though her natural red hair is now dyed black and she wears a new costume with a skirt and beret.[7]

Tarot is able to generate animated constructs composed of tangible psionic energy based on the two-dimensional figures on the tarot cards she carried. She can create multiple human-sized figures and even massive flying constructs without any apparent strain. Tarot's psionic constructs are superhumanly strong and durable, resistant to physical damage, temperature extremes, and certain forms of energy. They are completely under her mental control and will dissipate on her command. They can only be destroyed by a force that dispersed the majority of their psionic mass, or if Tarot herself is rendered unconscious. Tarot is vulnerable to her constructs being destroyed, as the psionic feedback renders her disoriented or unconscious. Tarot also possesses a fair degree of precognitive ability, being able to accurately predict events that would occur years in the future. This power is largely (if not completely) dependent on the use of her tarot cards.[volume & issue needed] After her resurrection, Tarot somehow either gained or learned the ability to manifest characteristics of certain tarot cards upon herself, such as weapons and armor, increasing her effectiveness in physical combat.[volume & issue needed]

Other versions of Tarot[edit]

Tarot appears briefly in the Age of Apocalypse universe as a former agent of Apocalypse. After his death, his agents become renegades and are hunted down and captured by the X-Men for the United States government.

Taserface[edit]

Taskmaster[edit]

Tatterdemalion[edit]

Tatterdemalion (Arnold Paffenroth) is a supervillain with gloves coated with a chemical solution that dissolves paper products, such as dollar bills. Created by Tom Sutton, the character first appeared in Werewolf by Night #9.

Tatterdemalion had been a wealthy business investor until the Las Vegas mob swindled him out of his money, which led to him becoming an insane homeless person. With an army of derelicts hired by Sidney Sarnak on behalf of the Committee, he battles the Werewolf.[8] The Committee outfits Paffenroth with a sophisticated costume and equipment, which he uses to sneak up on unsuspecting victims and destroy their money. He battles Werewolf and the superhero Spider-Man.[9]

Tatterdemalion later joins the Night Shift, a group of villains tricked by the Shroud into doing good. He and Captain America battle the Power Broker and his augmented mutates.[10] He remains with the Night Shift for some time.[11][12][13] In the Civil War storyline, Tatterdemalion was among the supervillains who were apprehended and given a choice between jail or assisting the Thunderbolts.[14]

Other versions of Tatterdemalion[edit]

In Marvel Zombies, Tatterdemalion and other members of the Night Shift appear as part of the Hood's gang. They are killed when the zombie virus mutates and becomes airborne.[15] The virus cloud begins to rain blood, and reanimates the Night Shift as zombies.[16] Dormammu assumes control of the Night Shift and uses them to fight the Midnight Sons. When Jennifer Kale and the Black Talon contain the virus within the Zombie (Simon Garth), the Night Shift members, still in an undead state, cease their rampage. The Hood teleports away with them.[17]

Tattoo[edit]

Tattoo, also known as Longstrike, is a mutant, a student of the Xavier Institute. Created by Grant Morrison and Frank Quitely, the character first appeared in New X-Men #126. She can display messages or designs on her skin, as well as phase through solid matter.

She is one of the many students who were mentally controlled by Cassandra Nova to attack Wolverine and Beast. Tattoo and the other students are freed from Cassandra's influence by the Stepford Cuckoos.[volume & issue needed] She is romantically involved with another student named Slick, but later breaks up with him when she discovers his true appearance.[volume & issue needed]

Tattoo joins the Omega Gang, led by Quentin Quire, which includes her brother Radian. They set out to avenge what seems to be the murder of Jumbo Carnation, a popular mutant clothes designer. They also attack and kill a group of murderous, mutant-hunting U-Men.[volume & issue needed] The Omega Gang starts a riot at Xavier Institute during 'Opening Day' celebrations, an event designed to bring the public to Xavier's. Several members, including Tattoo, confront the X-Men on the front lawn. During the battle Tattoo manages to phase her hand into Cyclops's head. She informs him if she became solid, he would die. Emma Frost turns into her diamond form and places her hand inside of Tattoo's head; now Tattoo would also die if she became solid. This eliminates the stand-off.[volume & issue needed] After the Omega Gang is neutralized, all but Quire are sentenced to jail.[18]

Tattoo is one of many mutants that lose their superhuman powers after M-Day.[19]

After being released from jail, she joins the New Warriors under the codename Longstrike, using a version of Stilt-Man's armor since she no longer has her abilities. However, she is killed on one of the team's first missions.[20]

Taurus[edit]

Cornelius Van Lunt[edit]

Android[edit]

Ecliptic[edit]

Unnamed[edit]

Orwell Taylor[edit]

General Orwell Taylor is a character in Marvel Comics. The character, created by David Michelinie and Mark Bagley, first appeared in Venom: Lethal Protector #1 (February 1993). Taylor and his wife had two sons Hugh Taylor and Maxwell (Max) Taylor. His oldest son joined the U.S. Army and later became a guard at a prison for super powered criminals until being murdered during Venom's escape.[volume & issue needed]

Orwell recruited a number of Hugh's co-workers (Sentry, Firearm, Bomblast) as well as Ramshot (Samuel Culkin) and Orwell's youngest son as Screech. Orwell outfitted the group known as The Jury with altered Guardsman armors designed to exploit Venom's weaknesses of fire and sonics.[volume & issue needed]

Although the Jury failed against Venom, Orwell devised a way to kidnap Spider-Man who was put on trial for bringing the Venom symbiote to Earth. The Jury and Orwell are again met with defeat.[volume & issue needed]

Orwell later began a business relationship with the Life Foundation organization who were also enemies of Venom. The Jury became more or less glorified bodyguards for the people in the Life Foundation's bunkers. Orwell soon became paranoid that his men were out to usurp his authority. Orwell slowly began to show that his hate and desire for revenge had twisted him and he had no regard left for anyone but himself.[volume & issue needed]

A shareholder in the Life Foundation, he and Roland Treece were arrested by federal agents for their part in Carlton Drake's Arachnis Project. The Jury parted from Taylor and redefined their modus operandi.[volume & issue needed]

Orwell most often clashed with his son Screech hating Orwell's methods. He also routinely clashed with Ramshot whose conscience kept interfering with Orwell's way of running the Jury. Maxwell abandoned the Screech identity to serve as a defense attorney for the Jury's victims, and Wysper took his son's place. Screech apparently has severed all ties with the Jury just like his father, and was not on the Jury when the group reformed by the U.S. Agent and Edwin Cord.[volume & issue needed]

Tazza[edit]

Teen Abomination[edit]

Tefral the Surveyor[edit]

Tempest[edit]

Claire Temple[edit]

Tempo[edit]

Tempus[edit]

Servant of Immortus[edit]

Tempus is an enormous humanoid who dwells in Limbo and serves Immortus. Created by Gerry Conway and John Buscema, the character first appeared in Giant-Size Fantastic Four #2. He has fought many heroes on his master's behalf, including the Fantastic Four, the West Coast Avengers, and Thor.[21][22][23] He appeared in the limited series Avengers Forever, attempting to kill Rick Jones[volume & issue needed] and later fighting Hawkeye.[volume & issue needed]

Eva Bell[edit]

Eva Bell is an teenage Australian mutant with the ability to create time-freezing bubbles and transport people into the future.[volume & issue needed] When her powers manifest, Cyclops asks her to join his new X-Men. At first she declines, wanting to live a normal life, but then the Avengers come to recruit her and she decides a normal life isn't possible and that Cyclops's team will be cooler. She then creates a time bubble that freezes the Avengers so they can escape.[24]

Temugin[edit]

Temugin is the son of Iron Man villain the Mandarin. Created by Ryan Odagawa and Mike Grell, he first appeared in Iron Man (volume 3) #53 (2002). The character is named after Genghis Khan, his in-universe ancestor.

As an infant, Temugin was delivered to a monastery in the Himalayas by his father. Confident the monks would educate the boy, the Mandarin cut off almost all communication with his son, which left Temugin with abandonment issues.[25]

He appears in the miniseries Iron Man: Enter the Mandarin, where the Mandarin uses his mind control ring to force Temugin to kill Tony Stark. Temugin later shoots Stark in the chest, and deduces that he is Iron Man when the suit's chestplate stops the bullet. Temugin escapes and returns to the monastery, and a disappointed Mandarin wipes his mind of the incident.[26]

After the Mandarin's death in a battle against Iron Man, Temugin receives his father'sten rings of power, and discovers that for honor's sake he must kill Iron Man so his father's spirit can find peace.[27] Luring Iron Man to his father's fortress, Temugin proves more than a match for Iron Man's mechanically enhanced strength. Before he could kill the hero, another enemy of the Mandarin attacks and the fortress erupts into flames.[volume & issue needed]

Temugin later appears in MODOK's 11 #4, wherein he has been contacted by the double-crossing Spot, who promptly hands over the weapon that MODOK had been planning to steal. In this appearance, Temugin speaks of the Mandarin as "my late father" and bears the Rings, one of which he uses to imprison Spot in another dimension with nothing but money. [28] In the following issue, the Puma tears off at least one of his hands. However, it is possible that he retained at least half of the rings, as Nightshade who used the rings on his lost hand, was not seen with them at the end of the story.[29]

However, much later he is seen among the Agents of Atlas, appointed as a second in command, and possible replacement, for Jimmy Woo, current head figure for the Atlas Foundation. Now sporting a bulky prosthetic, he initially comes into conflict with Jimmy Woo over what he perceives as cowardly behavior and pointlessly complicated planning on Woo's part. The two gradually become friends over the course of several battles, most notably versus Jade Claw.[30]

Sasha Hammer is his paternal half-sister.

Temugin in other media[edit]

Temugin (also known as Gene Khan) appears as the Mandarin in Iron Man: Armored Adventures voiced by Vincent Tong. The last descendant of the first Mandarin, he is searching for his rings so he can gain ultimate power.

Tenebrous[edit]

Terminus[edit]

Terminus is an extraterrestrial supervillain. The character, created by John Byrne, first appeared Fantastic Four #269 (August 1984). Within the context of the Marvel Comics universe, Terminus is a destroyer of worlds first encountered by Mister Fantastic and She-Hulk while they investigated a powerful beam from outer space. The beam is Terminus claiming the Earth as his. Mister Fantastic defeats him with a device that drives him hundreds of miles into the crust of the planet.[31][32]

Terminus in other media[edit]

Terminus appears in the series finale of Fantastic Four: World's Greatest Heroes, voiced by Lee Tockar.

Terraformer[edit]

Terrax[edit]

Terror[edit]

The Terror[edit]

The Terror debuted in Mystic Comics #5, a publication of Marvel Comics' 1940s predecessor, Timely Comics. The man who became the Terror was horribly injured in an automobile accident after his car crashed into a tree. Dr. John Storm, a reclusive scientist, found his body. Previously, the doctor had come under attack by a rogue gorilla. During the incident, a formula had spilled into the food belonging to the doctor's dog. The dog consumed some of the food and became a wolf-like monster with a skull-like face and a thirst for blood. The gorilla was swiftly defeated. Storm theorized that the formula gave entities what they needed in times of extreme need, as when humans are able to lift cars off of trapped love ones. He decided to test the formula on the man he had rescued, deciding that he would not mind since the accident had left him with severe amnesia.[volume & issue needed]

Terror Inc.[edit]

TESS-One[edit]

TESS-One (Total Elimination of the Super Soldiers) is a robot. Near the end of 1945 the United States government started to foresee the destructive potential of super heroes like Captain America and the Invaders. They grew concerned that after World War II they would not be able to control these powerful new beings. Deep in a secret lab, an unnamed government branch developed TESS-One, a sort of primitive version of the "Sentinel" programs. Through the course of one of Captain America's adventures in the early 1980s, he uncovered the TESS program and made an uneasy alliance with Wolverine to defeat it. The robot was defeated when Captain America and Wolverine cut off her head.[33] TESS-One was a large, autonomous robot that could fire powerful energy blasts. TESS-One also used machine-guns, but quickly ran out of ammunition. During its first appearance it stormed a lab and upgraded its chassis with a coating of adamantium, making it much harder to defeat.

Texas Twister[edit]

Thanos[edit]

Thena[edit]

Eternals[edit]

Asgardian[edit]

Thena is a member of the Asgardian race. She exists in MC2, a possible future timeline of the main Marvel continuity and her first appearance was Avengers Next #2 (November 2006). Thena is the daughter of the Avenger and god of Thunder, Thor. In her first comic book appearance, Thena was attacked in error by heroes Nova and Earth Sentry as soon as she landed on Earth. In a fit of rage she battled the A-Next team to a standstill until stunned by a power-blast from Katherine Power.[34]

Thena joined the team on their mission to rescue Kevin Masterson, not realizing that it was a trap created by Sylene, the daughter of Loki, as a way to use the Avengers' (and other heroes) powers to transform Earth into a newer version of Asgard. Even though both Thena and J2 were used as sacrifices for the spell, they managed to free themselves. Thena (under her father's orders) restores Kevin's powers, allowing him to become Thunderstrike.[35]

As an Asgardian, Thena benefits from superior strength, durability and an extended lifespan when compared with normal humans. Also, as the daughter of the god Thor, Thena has similar powers to control lightning.

Therak[edit]

Thermite[edit]

Earth-712[edit]

Earth-616[edit]

Thin Man[edit]

Thing[edit]

Thog[edit]

Thor[edit]

Thor Odinson[edit]

Roger "Red" Norvell[edit]

Jane Foster[edit]

Thor Girl[edit]

Thorn[edit]

Thorn (Salvatore "Sal" Carbone) is a fictional character, primarily an enemy of the Punisher, created by writer Chuck Dixon and artist John Romita Jr.. The character first appeared in The Punisher War Zone Vol. 1, #1 (March 1992).

Wanting to eliminate the Carbones, a crime family situated in Brooklyn, the Punisher infiltrated the group with the aid of a petty criminal named Mickey Fondozzi. The Carbones were led by Julius, whose second in-command was his brother, Salvatore.[36] While Julius welcomed Mickey and the Punisher (who had adopted the alias "Johnny Tower") into the organization, Sal disliked the two, and was suspicious of their motives, correctly assuming that they were sabotaging the Carbones' operations.[37]

Needing leverage to get Sal off of their backs, Mickey and the Punisher spied on him, and discovered that he was consorting with rival Asian gangsters. Enraged by Sal's treachery, Julius ordered Mickey and the Punisher to dispose of him, so the two drugged Sal and drove him out to New Jersey. Due to his frequent narcotics usage, Sal was able to resist the drugs he was given and tried to flee, but fell through the ice of a frozen lake. Believing Sal to have perished, Mickey and the Punisher left.[38]

Sal survived, and regained consciousness in a hospital, which he escaped from.[39] Recalling nothing about his past other than vague details about the people who had tried to kill him, Sal robbed and murdered a man, and began making his way to La Isla de Tiburones Durmientes, which was where Julius's daughter was about to marry a Sicilian mobster. When a motorist he had flagged down asked him what his name was, Sal, unable to remember, replied with Thorn, a word he had glimpsed on a billboard.[40]

After swimming to La Isla de Tiburones Durmientes, Thorn ran amok, killing his niece's fiancé and Julius, among others. The Punisher put a stop to Thorn's rampage by shooting him repeatedly, and knocking him into the ocean.[41][42] Thorn recovered, and sometime later murdered a trio of drug dealers for their car, which he drove to New York. Thorn found and attacked Mickey and the Punisher, but the fight was interrupted by the boss of the dealers Thorn had killed. After massacring the head dealer and his underlings, Thorn and the Punisher continued their brawl, which ended when the Punisher threw Thorn off of a bridge, and onto a moving truck. The truck brought Thorn to New Jersey, and he was last seen wandering Newark.[43]

For unexplained reasons, nearly dying in a frigid lake has left Thorn unable to feel pain, allowing him to sustain severe injuries, such as multiple gunshots, without being deterred. Thorn's brush with death has also eliminated his need for basic human necessities such as food, water, air, and protection from the elements, and made him repellent towards animals such as sharks.

In a 2009 interview with Comic Book Resources, illustrator Dale Eaglesham expressed fondness for the character, stating "I spent some time in the Punisher department from 93 to 95 and I really enjoyed working with Frank Castle. However, there's another Punisher-related character that I feel I have unfinished business with: Sal Carbone, the man they call Thorn. He went toe-to-toe with Castle and survived because he thinks he's already dead. He's insane, and he would actually make a great Punisher! Maybe I can talk Ed Brubaker into that one; I think he would love it".[44]

Thorn ranked #4 on The Robot's Voice list "The 8 Worst Punisher Villains Ever".[45]

Thornn[edit]

Morlock[edit]

Thornn is a fictional mutant, a member of the Morlocks. Created by Rob Liefeld and Fabian Nicieza, the character first appeared in X-Force vol. 1. #6. She is the sister of X-Force member Feral. Thornn's mutation gives her a cat-like appearance (including a prehensile tail), as well as enhanced senses, strength, agility, and healing abilities.[volume & issue needed] When the Morlocks consider forming an alliance with the Brotherhood of Evil Mutants, she helps convince the others to do so. They attempt to capture Feral, but fail miserably.[volume & issue needed] Later, she helps X-Force capture her sister when it is revealed that Feral has killed several of their family members.[volume & issue needed] She later joins X-Corporation and helps save Charles Xavier's life. She is depowered and turned into a baseline human after M-Day,[volume & issue needed]. She is later shown apparently repowered, but it is implied that merely her mutant appearance was returned to her, not her enhanced abilities.[volume & issue needed]

Salem's Seven[edit]

Professor Thorton[edit]

Threnody[edit]

Thunderball[edit]

Thunderbird[edit]

John Proudstar[edit]

Neal Shaara[edit]

Thunderbolt[edit]

William Carver[edit]

Luis Barrett[edit]

Thunderclap[edit]

Thunderer[edit]

Thunderstrike[edit]

Eric Masterson[edit]

Kevin Masterson[edit]

Thundersword[edit]

Thundra[edit]

Tiboro[edit]

Tick-Tock[edit]

Tick-Tock is a fictional mutant created by Ann Nocenti and Brian Postman. He first appeared in Spider-Woman #50, where he helps capture and imprison various San Francisco-based super-heroes and villains, including Spider-Woman.[46] He uses his precognitive abilities to help prevent break-outs, anticipating the prisoners' attempts before they could happen, but does not foresee that when Spider-Woman breaks out, she would change costumes with Gypsy Moth. Placing the two women in each other's cells, Spider-Woman is able to escape and free the others, and Tick-Tock was sent to prison.[47]

Tick-Tock later joins the Shroud's Night Shift, and assisted in their assault upon the Power Broker alongside Captain America (pretending to be hypnotized by Dansen Macabre). Tick-Tock was instrumental in getting them past the guards at the gate by predicting their movements. Tick-Tock helped Captain America and the Shroud guard the prisoners they took inside the Power Broker's mansion, and ultimately escaped with the Night Shift, evading the authorities.[48]

Later, Tick-Tock joined the Night Shift to observe Moon Knight's battle with the Shroud, as the Shroud tested him to serve as his replacement in the Night Shift.[49]

After Digger was arrested by Mockingbird, Tick-Tock joined the Night Shift in attacking the Avengers Compound, unaware that Mockingbird was no longer an Avenger. Tick-Tock helped the Brothers Grimm defeat the Vision by predicting when he would become solid, but the team was finally defeated by the Avengers. They were then rescued by the Shroud.[50]

When the Hangman assumed control of the Night Shift, he encouraged each member to join him in a campaign of terror against Hollywood, pointing to their backgrounds for reasons why they should hate Hollywood. He noted that Tick-Tock had wanted to be a timer in an animation studio once. Tick-Tock joined the Night Shift in receiving new power from Satannish, but lost a portion of their souls as a result. He accompanied the Night Shift as they captured Hawkeye, the second Spider-Woman, and the U.S. Agent, then attempted to offer their souls to Satannish.[51] Iron Man and Living Lightning followed Digger to the Tower of Shadows, and saved their teammates from the Night Shift. Tick-Tock attempted to defeat them with his new powers, slowing the Avengers down, but Spider-Woman was outside his path, and knocked him out from behind. They were teleported away from the Avengers by Dansen Macabre. Tick-Tock then joined the Night Shift in an attack on Wonder Man, but found that Wonder Man was immune to his powers, possibly because of his ionic energies. After capturing Wonder Man, they were convinced by him to allow him to join them in their campaign against Hollywood by making their own film.[52]

When the U.S. Agent assumed the part Wonder Man had been playing in "The Demon That Devoured Hollywood", the Night Shift attacked him, and Tick-Tock slowed him down long enough for Misfit, Digger and Hangman to knock him out. Realizing that Wonder Man intended to betray them, they also brought Wonder Man down.[53] As the Night Shift continued with their film project, the Avengers attacked them, all on film. The Night Shift nearly defeated them, but then learned from Dr. Strange that they had lost part of their souls to Satannish. They then turned on the Hangman, and helped the Avengers and Doctor Strange drive Satannish back to his own realm.[54]

Tick-Tock was with the Night Shift at the time when they are hired by the crime lord Snapdragon on Count Nefaria's behalf to capture Moon Knight.[55] When Moon Knight refused Tick-Tock's offer to accompany them, the Night Shift attacked where Tick-Tock accidentally hit Tatterdemalion when trying to shoot Maya Lopez. After Echo knocked out Digger, she used a shovel to stab Tick-Tock. Moon Knight and Echo defeated the Night Shift who are then arrested by the police.[56] As Tick-Tock was being interrogated by the LAPD's Detective Hall, Count Nefaria's lawyer showed up and ended the interrogation. After Count Nefaria's lawyer states that the Night Shift are victims of a beating from vigilantes, the Night Shift are released from police custody.[57] When Tick-Tock and the rest of the Night Shift are brought before Snapdragon and Count Nefaria, the two of them wanted to discuss with them on why they failed their mission where Count Nefaria insulted them for their incompetence. Before the Night Shift can answer, Count Nefaria used his ionic energy blasts to incinerate them as he tells Snapdragon to aim a little higher the next time she asks for outside help.[58]

Tick-Tock can perceive various possible futures diverging within the next sixty seconds. The sharper his focus on a particular future event, the more likely it is to occur. He uses a pocket-watch to focus his power.

After being empowered by Satannish, Tick-Tock could control time, causing others to freeze in place while he and his associates move normally.[volume & issue needed]

Tiger Shark[edit]

Tigra[edit]

Tim Boo Ba[edit]

Timberius[edit]

Timebomb[edit]

Timebroker[edit]

Timeslip[edit]

Tinkerer[edit]

Phineas Mason[edit]

Elijah Stern[edit]

Tippy-Toe[edit]

Tippy-Toe is a squirrel in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Dan Slott, first appeared in G.L.A. #4 (September 2005).

After Monkey Joe's death, Squirrel Girl chose a new squirrel to act as her companion. She considered her Monkey Joe 2 before settling on Tippy-Toe and giving her a pink ribbon. Tippy-Toe proves to be a valuable member of the Great Lakes Avengers, but she and Squirrel Girl left the team due to feeling like they were the only ones fighting.[59] She goes with Doreen when the latter attends Empire State University, where Doreen convinces the students and faculty that she is an animatronic.[60][61]

Tippy-Toe in other media[edit]

Titan[edit]

Titania[edit]

Titanium Man[edit]

Boris Bullski[edit]

Kondrati Topolov[edit]

Andy Bromwell[edit]

Others[edit]

Titannus[edit]

Toad[edit]

Tolomaq[edit]

Tolomaq, The Fire Beast is a minor Great Beast, Tolomaq first appears in Alpha Flight #24. His character is never fully developed. He appears as a shapeless column of fire.

Tom Thumb[edit]

Tombstone[edit]

Tonaja[edit]

Tonaja first appeared in Inhumans vol.3 #2 (December 1998), and was created by Paul Jenkins and Jae Lee. She is a member of the Inhumans and the lover of Dewoz. She was also part of the delegation sent to Earth, which allowed her to attend human school at the University of Wisconsin–Madison. She has been seen as a member of the Royal Guard.[62]

Cheryl Toomes[edit]

Cheryl Toomes is the ex-wife of Adrian Toomes in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Robert Rodi and John Higgins, made her sole appearance in Identity Disc #1 (August 2004).

Long before becoming the Vulture, Adrian Toomes married and had a daughter, named Valeria, with a woman named Cheryl. Through unknown circumstances, the Toomes family was on the run from the law. While at a rest stop, Cheryl decides to abandon Adrian as she could no longer put up with being married to a fugitive. She locks the car door and speeds off with a crying Valeria in the backseat and witnesses her now former husband get arrested by the authorities. Years later, Valeria is reunited with her father and while Cheryl is never seen again, she is indirectly mentioned and it is presumed that Valeria is not happy with her having abandoned Adrian.[63]

Cheryl Toomes in other media[edit]

A combination of Cheryl and Liz Allan's mother Doris, Doris Toomes, appears in the film Spider-Man: Homecoming.

Valeria Toomes[edit]

Valeria Toomes is the daughter of Adrian Toomes in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Robert Rodi and John Higgins, first appeared in Identity Disc #1 (August 2004).

Prior to being the Vulture, Adrian had a daughter named Valeria with Cheryl Toomes. When the family found themselves on the run, Cheryl abandoned Adrian at the grief of Valeria. Years later, Valeria joined S.H.I.E.L.D. under the name Valeria Jessup in the hopes of disconnecting herself from her criminal father. When A.I.M. got a hold of her true identity in an effort to blackmail her, Valeria got in touch with her father to retrieve the Identity Disc, a disc containing the files on every costumed hero and villain and their true names. Valeria posed as Valeria Merrick and hired the Vulture along with Deadpool, Juggernaut, Sandman, Bullseye and Sabretooth. Claiming that she worked for Tristram Silver, Valeria "kills" Sandman to snap everyone in line. Everything went according to plan with the team retaining the disc which ended up going to S.H.I.E.L.D. Valeria has a bittersweet reunion when her father returns to prison while she continues to work at S.H.I.E.L.D. as Jessup.

Valeria Toomes in other media[edit]

Elements of Valeria Toomes's character are essentially combined into Liz Allen (Laura Harrier) in Spider-Man: Homecoming (2017).

Topaz[edit]

Torgo[edit]

Robot[edit]

Vampire[edit]

Toro[edit]

Thomas Raymond[edit]

Benito Serrano[edit]

Torpedo[edit]

Tower[edit]

Tower was a mutant in the Marvel Comics universe. The character, created by Bob Layton and Jackson Guice, first appeared in X-Factor #2 (March 1986). Tower draws on additional extra-dimensional mass to shrink his dimensions or augment his physical size, strength, and density.

Within the context of the stories, Tower fought the original X-Factor as a member of the Alliance of Evil, a group of mutants banded together by Apocalypse. He was killed by the X-Cutioner in Uncanny X-Men annual #17.

Tower of Flower[edit]

Blake Tower[edit]

Toxie Doxie[edit]

Toxin[edit]

Tracer[edit]

Trance[edit]

Transonic[edit]

Trapster[edit]

Peter Petruski[edit]

Larry Cyrtiss[edit]

Unnamed[edit]

Trash[edit]

Bolivar Trask[edit]

Larry Trask[edit]

Trauma[edit]

Judas Traveller[edit]

Lorelei Travis[edit]

Roland Treece[edit]

Roland Treece is a minor character within Marvel Comics. The character, created by David Michelinie and Mark Bagley, first appeared in Venom: Lethal Protector #3 (April 1993). He was the CEO of Treece International and a board member of the Life Foundation.

Using a park recreation project as a cover, he searched for a lost stockpile of gold buried beneath a park in San Francisco before dealing with interference from Venom.[64] Despite using enforcers in "exo-suit diggers" to obtain the gold, Treece had dealt with Spider-Man and Venom but is ultimately saved by Eddie Brock from death.[65]

Treece later returns as Carlton Drake's right-hand man. With the Arachnis serum made from Spider-Man's blood sample, Roland knew that Drake's serum had to be ingested and a vaccine injection would cause death, however, his employer transformed into the spider monster Homo Arachnis. Roland and Orwell Taylor were arrested by federal agents for their part in Drake's illegal projects.[66]

Roland Treece in other media[edit]

Roland Treece appears in the 2018 film Venom, portrayed by Scott Haze.[67] This version is Carlton Drake's head of security. When the Venom symbiote escapes from the Life Foundation, he finds out that Dora Skirth indirectly had a hand and goes after Eddie Brock, resulting in Treece almost getting killed by Venom. Treece later captures Brock but is killed by Anne Weying using the Venom symbiote.

Tremolo[edit]

Tri-Sentinel[edit]

Tricephalous[edit]

Trick Shot/Trickshot[edit]

Buck Chisholm[edit]

Barney Barton[edit]

Triton[edit]

Troll[edit]

Damian Tryp[edit]

Matsu'o Tsurayaba[edit]

Tuck[edit]

Tuck is the partner of Death's Head from Marvel UK comics. She was created by Dan Abnett and Liam Sharp, and first appeared in Death's Head #3 (February 1993).

Tuck is a Replicated Organic, an artificial human created on a planet called Lionheart. She was illegally created by a "tissue broker", who, fearing the authorities (all higher technology is forbidden), sold her to a brothel. She escaped and eventually joined Death's Head and his group of outlaws, and accompanied him on his complex travels through time and alternate universes.[volume & issue needed]

During an unspecified time she was intentionally infected by a (eventually harmless) strain of the "plague perfection" - a synthetic virus designed to target only replicated humans and cyborgs. The search produced nothing, as there is no cure.

Tuck is a synthetic human, designed to be slightly superior to a normal human in physical abilities. She is skilled in stealth and combat using Medieval weapons. At one point she gains a powerful cosmic artifact called the Sapphire Lotus which boosts her strength and durability to many times greater than normal, and grants her the power to generate large amounts of energy. She later loses all but a small shard of this object, which still boosts her strength fivefold, and increases her athletic abilities and healing rate.

Tumbler[edit]

John Keane[edit]

Spider-Squad[edit]

Michael Keane[edit]

Unnamed[edit]

Tundra[edit]

Tundra is a mystical spirit which inhabits an ever-growing mass of Canadian land in gargantuan semi-humanoid form, and is the enemy of the Inuit gods whom he trapped in another dimension. Tundra was the first of the Great Beasts confronted by Alpha Flight.[68] Tundra was summoned through a mystic ritual in which a possessed Richard Easton traced a gigantic human shape in the barren land of Canada's Northwest Territories and then donned a metallic crown that summoned the spirit of Tundra. Easton's corpse animated, the land mimicking the corpse's movement until Tundra rose in the shape of a humanoid mass of earth. According to Shaman, Tundra was supposed to be controlled by the mind of the human who summoned him but because of the weakened state of Richard Easton when summoning Tundra, Tundra's real personality quickly took over.[volume & issue needed] Tundra's powers stem from the land itself. He can summon mosquitoes, hurl boulders from his body, increase his size by absorbing land mass, and is connected to the land so if he is injured, earthquake-style upheavals occur in the surrounding area.

Turac[edit]

Turbo[edit]

Turner D. Century[edit]

Tusk[edit]

Tutinax[edit]

Tweedledope[edit]

Twilight[edit]

Twilight was character created by Marvel Comics for their Marvel 2099 run X-Nation 2099. This short-lived series only lasted six issues before being terminated. In the year 2099, President Doom contacted Cerebra of the X-Men 2099 to let her know about a recent prophecy about a Mutant Messiah. She undertook the task of locating and training possible candidates and bringing them to Halo City, one of which was Twilight.[volume & issue needed]

Little is known about the girl before she arrived at Halo City, but she soon became a part of the teen group X-Nation. It was some time later that Avian decided to mount a mission to recapture Willow in a bid to be the first to find the messiah for himself. He attacked the children and succeeded in capturing Willow again. Wanting to rescue their friend, X-Nation decided to infiltrate the Million Palms facility and save her. At first, Twilight was unwilling to go but after she misheard a conversation between Cerebra and Sister Nicholas where she thought they were going to experiment on the children she agreed. However, their fledgling efforts ended in their capture. They were able to escape, but upon their return home they found that Halo City was devastated.[volume & issue needed]

Their home had been blown up by the Atlantean army and was being flooded. To add insult to injury, Exodus had awoken from another century-long slumber and tried to make X-Nation his Acolytes. They refused and were subsequently beaten, but Twilight was one of the few who implicitly didn't trust Exodus. The rest of the group joined her opinion when Exodus refused to save the human population of Halo City and they refused to be in service to him. Twilight tried to strike down the powerful mutant with her powers, but he was actually able to leave her "sphere of influence" unharmed. He struck back at her, nearly killing her if not for the magical intervention of Mademoiselle Strange. After Clarion sacrificed himself in the battle with Exodus, the rest of the kids were teleported away by Mlle Strange to face their uncertain futures.[volume & issue needed]

They travel to the Savage Land—the last inhabitable place on earth—and begin to form a society there. Twilight travels to Mars with December, Metalsmith, and several others to see if the red planet has any resources that can be used by the colonists. They get attacked by aliens and crash land, but make it to the Ares base. While there, the resident doctor tells them that lately their children had begun to be abducted at night by aliens called the "Takers".[volume & issue needed]

Later that night, Twilight goes missing so December and Metalsmith go looking for her, but are ambushed. Twilight returns on her own later and explains the origin of the Takers and also that the Phalanx were about to invade earth. Not knowing what to do, Twilight decides to stay with the Takers, and Metalsmith stays with her. But neither of them decide to tell this to December, who is left behind on Mars when the couple blasts off with the Takers, who fly towards the Phalanx mother ship. They, alongside the Takers, are successful in boarding the ship, but they meet an untimely fate.[volume & issue needed]

Down on earth, a robot left behind by Mister Fantastic named Franklin—who has had an enigmatic connection to the Phalanx since his creation—realizes that the Phalanx are evil. Downloading several needed programs, Franklin detonates the Phalanx ship with Twilight and Metalsmith still inside.[volume & issue needed]

Twilight was capable of generating a reality warping "sphere of influence" in which she could do many things including: fly, become intangible, teleport herself and others, cause things to burn, shrink, explode, melt, or reform in various ways. She also displayed a latent form of telepathy which Exodus was unable to eavesdrop on, but whether that was one of the reality warping feats or a different mutation is unknown.

Two-Gun Kid[edit]

Tyger Tiger[edit]

Typeface[edit]

Typhoid Mary[edit]

Typhon[edit]

Tyr[edit]

Tyrak[edit]

Tyrannus[edit]

Tyrant[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ a b New Mutants #56
  2. ^ New Mutants #62
  3. ^ Uncanny X-Men #281 (1991)
  4. ^ X-Force #87 (1997)
  5. ^ New Avengers #18
  6. ^ X-Necrosha #1
  7. ^ Spiderman/Deadpool #11
  8. ^ Werewolf by Night #9
  9. ^ Marvel Team-Up #93
  10. ^ Captain America #330-331
  11. ^ Solo Avengers #3
  12. ^ West Coast Avengers Vol. 2 #40
  13. ^ Avengers West Coast #76-79
  14. ^ Thunderbolts #104
  15. ^ Marvel Zombies 4 #2
  16. ^ Marvel Zombies 4 #3
  17. ^ Marvel Zombies 4 #4
  18. ^ New X-Men #138
  19. ^ New Avengers #18
  20. ^ New Warriors Vol. 4 #4
  21. ^ Giant-Size Fantastic Four #2
  22. ^ Avengers West Coast #62
  23. ^ Thor #281
  24. ^ Uncanny X-Men (vol. 3) #1
  25. ^ Iron Man #68-69
  26. ^ Iron Man: Enter the Mandarin #1-3
  27. ^ Iron Man #89
  28. ^ MODOK's 11 #4
  29. ^ MODOK's 11 #5
  30. ^ Agents of Atlas #1-13
  31. ^ John Bryne (w), John Bryne (p). "Skyfall" Fantastic Four 269 (August 1984)
  32. ^ John Bryne (w), John Bryne (p). "Planet-Fall" Fantastic Four 270 (September 1984)
  33. ^ Captain America annual #8
  34. ^ Avengers Next #2-3
  35. ^ Avengers Next #5
  36. ^ Chuck Dixon (w), John Romita, Jr. (p), Klaus Janson (i), Gregory Wright (col), Jim Novak (let), Don Daley (ed). "Only the Dead Know Brooklyn" The Punisher War Zone #1 (March 1992), United States: Marvel Comics
  37. ^ Chuck Dixon (w), John Romita, Jr. (p), Klaus Janson (i), Gregory Wright (col), Jim Novak (let), Don Daley (ed). "Blood in the Water" The Punisher War Zone #2 (April 1992), United States: Marvel Comics
  38. ^ Chuck Dixon (w), John Romita, Jr. (p), Klaus Janson (i), Gregory Wright (col), Jim Novak (let), Don Daley (ed). "The Frame" The Punisher War Zone #3 (May 1992), United States: Marvel Comics
  39. ^ Chuck Dixon (w), John Romita, Jr. (p), Klaus Janson (i), Gregory Wright (col), Jim Novak (let), Don Daley (ed). "Closer to the Flame" The Punisher War Zone #4 (June 1992), United States: Marvel Comics
  40. ^ Chuck Dixon (w), John Romita, Jr. (p), Klaus Janson (i), Gregory Wright (col), Jim Novak (let), Don Daley (ed). "Feeding Frenzy" The Punisher War Zone #5 (July 1992), United States: Marvel Comics
  41. ^ Chuck Dixon (w), John Romita, Jr. (p), Klaus Janson (i), Gregory Wright (col), Jim Novak (let), Don Daley (ed). "The Carrion Eaters" The Punisher War Zone #6 (August 1992), United States: Marvel Comics
  42. ^ Robert G. Weiner (2008). Marvel Graphic Novels and Related Publications: An Annotated Guide to Comics, Prose Novels, Children's Books, Articles, Criticism and Reference Works. McFarland & Company. p. 63. ISBN 9780786425006. Retrieved 26 December 2015.[permanent dead link]
  43. ^ Chuck Dixon (w), Dale Eaglesham (p), Al Williamson (i), Christie Scheele (col), Bill Oakley (let), Don Daley (ed). "Hurt So Good" The Punisher War Zone Annual #2 (September 1994), United States: Marvel Comics
  44. ^ Richards, Dave (7 February 2009). "NYCC: Eaglesham on his Marvel Exclusive Deal". comicbookresources.com. Comic Book Resources. Retrieved 10 February 2015.
  45. ^ Rumm, Ed (30 August 2010). "The 8 Worst Punisher Villains Ever". therobotsvoice.com. The Robot's Voice. Retrieved 10 February 2015.
  46. ^ Spider-Woman #47-49
  47. ^ Spider-Woman #50
  48. ^ Captain America #330-331
  49. ^ Solo Avengers #3
  50. ^ West Coast Avengers #40
  51. ^ Avengers West Coast #76
  52. ^ Avengers West Coast #77
  53. ^ Avengers West Coast #78
  54. ^ Avengers West Coast #79
  55. ^ Moon Knight Vol. 7 #3
  56. ^ Moon Knight Vol. 7 #4
  57. ^ Moon Knight Vol. 7 #5
  58. ^ Moon Knight Vol. 7 #6
  59. ^ Age of Heroes #3
  60. ^ The Unbeatable Squirrel-Girl #1
  61. ^ Nightmask & Starbrand #1
  62. ^ Inhumans vol.3 #3-12
  63. ^ Identity Disc #5
  64. ^ David Michelinie (w), Mark Bagley (p), De la Rosa and Milgrom (i), Marie Javins (col), Richard Starkings (let), Danny Fingeroth (ed). "A Verdict of Violence" Venom: Lethal Protector #3 (April 1993), United States: Marvel Comics
  65. ^ Venom: Lethal Protector #6
  66. ^ Spider-Man: The Arachnis Project #4-6
  67. ^ "Scott Haze in Talks to Join Tom Hardy in 'Venom' (Exclusive)". Retrieved 6 November 2017.
  68. ^ Alpha Flight #1