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Possibly Wade Wilson[edit]

T-Ray is a villain in the Marvel Comics Universe. The character, created by Joe Kelly and Ed McGuiness, first appeared in Deadpool #1 in January, 1997, and 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.

More on

Terry Raymond[edit]

T-Ray (Terry Raymond) is a superhero in the Marvel Comics Universe. This character was created by Joe Casey and John Paul Leon and, first appeared in X-Men in: Life Lessons one-shot.



Tagak was created by Gerry Conway and Gene Colan, and first appeared in Daredevil #72 (Jan 1971). Tagak is a blind extra-dimensional humanoid with a pet leopard. He was summoned to Earth to catch a thief from his home dimension. Daredevil mistook Tagak for the thief, whom he was also trying to find, and subdued Tagak. After Tagak explained his mission to Daredevil, the two teamed up allowing Tagak to capture the thief and return with him to Tagak's World.[1] Tagak was later one of a number of heroes who applied to become a member of the Defenders. Tagak accompanied these Defender-applicants on a single adventure before they all quit during the "Defenders For a Day" storyline.[2] Tony Stark listed Tagak's status as undetermined.[3]



Tak is a villain, a gigantic sumo wrestler of immense strength and surprising speed who serves as a bodyguard for Fu Manchu. Tak first appeared in Special Marvel Edition #15 where he served as the most capable of the guards attempting to keep Shang Chi out of Fu Manchu's Manhattan base. He was defeated by Shang Chi, and later by Shang Chi's ally, Spider-Man.[4]

Hiro Takachiho[edit]

Tomeo and Maemi Takachiho[edit]

Tomeo Takachiho and Maemi Takachiho are the parents of Hiro Takachiho in Marvel Comics. While Tomeo has never appeared, Maemi, created by Scott Lobdell and Gus Vazquez, first appeared in Sunfire and Big Hero Six #1 (September 1998).

Tomeo and Maemi are industrialists who lived in Japan and had a son named Hiro. Hiro was a prodigy and Tomeo and Maemi loved their son, but knew that his genius would be noticed by the Japanese government. Despite this Tomeo simply wished that Hiro would have a regular childhood. One day Tomeo, through circumstances never explained, died causing mother and son much grief. Unbeknownst to Maemi, Hiro had used Tomeo's brainwaves to help build Baymax.[5] Maemi is later kidnapped by supernatural villain Everwraith in an effort to draw out Hiro and Sunfire. Their new team, Big Hero 6, manage to defeat him and rescue her.[6]

The Takachihos in other media[edit]

In the animated film adaptation of Big Hero 6, they are renamed the Hamadas and are only seen through family photos. In this version Mr. Hamada is still Japanese while Mrs. Hamada is white. Besides Hiro they have an elder son named Tadashi and are said to have died, through unknown circumstances, while Hiro was three. In their stead, Hiro and Tadashi were raised by their Aunt Cass, played by Maya Rudolph, who is implied to be their mother's sister based on her ethnicity.

Hideko Takata[edit]

Hideko Takata was created by John Byrne, and first appeared in Incredible Hulk #317 (Mar. 1986). She was a member of Bruce Banner's Hulkbusters, a team of highly skilled individuals selected to capture and study the Hulk.[volume & issue needed] Hideko is an expert in geophysics.

Glenn Talbot[edit]



Talisman was created by Mark Gruenwald, Bill Mantlo, Steven Grant, and John Romita, Jr., and first appeared in Marvel Super-Heroes: Contest of Champions #1 (June 1982). He also appeared in issues #2-3 of Contest of Champions (July–August 1982), and in Quasar #23-25 (June–August 1991). Talisman is an aboriginal hero from Australia. Talisman has various mystical powers, including the ability to enter "Dreamtime" by spinning a magical bullroarer.

He was teleported away by the Grandmaster, along with hundreds of other heroes of Earth, so that the Grandmaster and Death could choose champions from among them. Talisman was chosen for the Grandmaster's team, fighting alongside fellow heroes Captain America, Darkstar, Captain Britain, Wolverine, Defensor, Sasquatch, Daredevil, Peregrine, She-Hulk, Thing, and Blitzkrieg. When the Grandmaster's team won the contest, the heroes were returned to Earth.[7] Some time later, as Maelstrom attempted to halt the rotation of the Earth, Talisman joined with other mystics in assisting Doctor Strange and Quasar in saving the Earth.[8]

Talisman received an entry in the original Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe #11.

Elizabeth Twoyoungmen[edit]


Talon is depicted as a feline Inhuman in the Earth-691 timeline of the fictional Marvel Universe, sorcerer apprentice to Krugarr. Created by Jim Valentino, Talon debuted in Guardians of the Galaxy #18 (Nov. 1991). He is a member of the Guardians of the Galaxy.

Initially, creator Jim Valentino wanted to use Wolverine in a storyline where the Guardians had briefly returned to Earth, but Bob Harras, the X-Men editor of the time, did not want it established that Wolverine could live that long. Thus, Valentino created Talon, influenced by Steve Englehart's take on the Beast during Beast's "party hearty" time with the Avengers.[9] Valentino later stated that Talon "wasn't gay, as some people thought. I thought it would lighten things up to have a happy-go-lucky screw-up on the team since, when looked at properly, the Guardians were not a superhero team, but rather a light army."[10]




Tantra (Reuben) is a fictional mutant character in the Marvel Comics Universe. His first appearance was in X-Treme X-Men #20.

Tantra, whose appearance resembles that of an elephant, is one of the many young mutants that have enrolled in the Xavier Institute.[volume & issue needed]

When Sage and Bishop went to the Institute while investigating a murder, Emma Frost had some of her students, including Tantra, tease them. Tantra used his powers to make Bishop kiss a tree. Sage and Bishop overcame the students' manipulations and stopped Tantra and the others from continuing it further.[11]

Tantra lost his mutant powers after the M-Day (powerloss confirmed in New Avengers #18). He was presumably killed in William Stryker's missile attack on the former students.[12]

Tantra can cast energy flares that manipulate the libido of other people, causing them to become extremely aroused by anything he chooses, possesses an elephant-like physiology including large ears, stubby fingers, tusks, and a trunk.

Tar Baby[edit]



Anton Miguel Rodriguez[edit]

Luis Alvarez[edit]


Jacinda Rodriguez[edit]



Tartarus is a mutant in the Marvel Universe. His first appearance was in X-Men v2, #101.

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

Tartarus may have died in the Assault on Genosha by Cassandra Nova's Sentinels.

Tartarus has peak human strength, speed, endurance, and reflexes, project total sensory illusions that create a false reality around his opponent, conforming to their greatest fears and mental picture of hell.






Cornelius Van Lunt[edit]




Orwell Taylor[edit]

General Orwell Taylor was Created by David Michelinie and Mark Bagley, he first appeared in Venom: Lethal Protector #1 (February 1993). Orwell Taylor and his wife had two sons Hugh and Maxwell (Max). Hugh joined the army, and afterwards he became a guard at the Vault, a prison for super powered criminals. Hugh was murdered by Venom during his escape.[volume & issue needed]

Orwell recruited a number of Hugh's co-workers from the Vault (Sentry, Firearm, Bomblast) as well as Ramshot who was Hugh's best friend from his army days as well as Orwell's youngest son who was given the codename Screech. Orwell outfitted them with altered Guardsman armors designed to exploit Venom's weaknesses of fire and sonics. This team became known as The Jury.[volume & issue needed]

The Jury failed against Venom. Later Orwell devised a way to kidnap Spider-Man. Spider-Man was put on trial for bringing the Venom symbiote to earth. Again the Jury and Orwell met with defeat.[volume & issue needed]

Later Orwell began a business relationship with the criminal organization the Life Foundation who were also enemies of Venom. The Jury became more or less glorified bodyguards for the people in the Life Foundation 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]

Orwell was a shareholder in the Life Foundation. He and Roland Treece were arrested by federal agents for their part in the Arachnis Project. The Jury parted from Taylor and redefined their modus operandi.[volume & issue needed]

Orwell most often clashed with his son Screech who hated Orwell's methods. He also routinely clashed with Ramshot whose conscience kept interfering with the way Orwell ran the Jury. Orwell's son Maxwell abandoned his Screech identity so he could serve as a defense attorney for the Jury's victims. Jennifer Stewart aka Wysper took his place. Screech apparently has severed all ties with the Jury just like his father. He was not on the team when they were reformed by the U.S. Agent and Edwin Cord.[volume & issue needed]


Teen Abomination[edit]

Teena the Fat Lady[edit]

Teena the Fat Lady (Mary Stensen) is an American sideshow performer. She works for the criminal organization, the Circus of Crime.[volume & issue needed] She left the Circus for a time in the hope of marrying and raising a family,[volume & issue needed] but eventually returned.[volume & issue needed] She is more agile than she appears, and she can use her bulk as a weapon against opponents. Teena the Fat Lady first appeared in Incredible Hulk #3 (September 1962), and was created by Stan Lee and Steve Ditko.

Tefral the Surveyor[edit]

Tefral the Surveyor 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, Tefral is a Celestial tasked with surveying and mapping the geography of planets. He is present during the Fourth Host to visit Earth.[13][14]



Nicolette Giroux[edit]

Angel Salvadore[edit]

Claire Temple[edit]




Eva Bell[edit]






Terminator first appeared in Rom #14 (Jan 1981). The original Terminator was a first generation Spaceknight. He originated in Thayri, a Galadorian space colony. His home planet was ravaged by a plague caused by the Dire Wraiths. When Galadorian medics arrived the youth who would become Terminator was the only survivor. To save his life, his brain patterns were transferred to a Spaceknight armor. He was the only one of the cyborgs who did not have a human body to await his return. While no Spaceknight was particularly sympathetic to the Dire Wraiths, Terminator was motivated by extreme hatred and anger towards them.

Terminator is first seen battling Dire Wraiths with Starshine.[15] Terminator acted rashly in combat, culminating in slaying an innocent being that just got in the way, and surrenders to his fellow Spaceknights Rom and Starshine.[16] They testified against him in a trial. He was found guilty and offered a choice between exile or death. Terminator chose death. His sentence was seemingly executed. However, Terminator was rescued by Mentus a recently created Spaceknight with his own agenda. He placed Terminator under his control, effectively treating him as a puppet.[17] He breaks into the Halls of Science killing a number of the Angel Elite on a mission to destroy the stored humanity of all the Spaceknights.[18] The Angel Elite respond to the attack and as they arrive, Terminator emerges carrying the cryogenic remains of Rom. He slays one of the Angels then blasts a hole into the underground sewer system and escapes. Terminator travels through the sewers and enters a portal that takes him to Mentus where he reports that he did not destroy the remains of all the Spaceknights.[19]

Rom later awakens and finds himself held in a stasis tube and confronted by his doppelganger and the evil Mentus who reveals that it was he who saved Terminator from execution, refashioned his armor into the likeness of Rom's, and grafted Rom's humanity into it. Rom frees himself and proceeds to a chamber where other Spaceknights had been frozen in suspended animation. Rom frees them and they find Mentus, Terminator and a group of Dire Wraiths. Mentus seeks to escape commanding Terminator and the Wraiths to attack. Rom fights Terminator and Starshine is able to use reason to break the mental grip Mentus had on Terminator who then proceeds to attack the Wraiths. The Prime Director warns the assembled Spaceknights of an even greater peril now approaching their homeworld of Galador, that of the Destroyer of Worlds – Galactus.[20] The cosmic being was planning to consume their planet. Terminator fought against him and Terrax. Galactus is enraged at Terminator's continued attack and kills him by feeding on his life energy.[21]

Terminator has black light eyebeams of force or intense cold. He carries a neutralizer.

Prince Balin[edit]

Prince Balin is the son of Rom and Brandy Clark, and is a third generation Spaceknight.

When the Builders come to Galador, Terminator helps defend the world along with Starshine, Ikon, Firefall, and Pulsar.[22]


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.[23][24]

Terminus in other media[edit]

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




Terraxia is a villain. The character, created by Jim Starlin and George Pérez, first appeared in The Infinity Gauntlet #3 in October 1991. Within the context of the stories, Terraxia was created by Thanos using the Infinity Gems. She is uncreated and forgotten in The Infinity Gauntlet #6.


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 (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.[25] 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]


Thanatos is a Greco-Roman deity in the Marvel Universe.

The character, adapted by Greg Pak, Fred Van Lente, and Rodney Buchemi from Thanatos, first appeared in Incredible Hercules #138 (January 2010). A previous adaptation appeared in the story "What Fools These Gods Shall Be!" by Tom DeFalco and Steve Smallwood in Bizarre Adventures #32 (August 1982). This story was not directly tied to the primary Marvel Universe.

Within the context of the stories, Thanatos is the Olympian God of Death and vizier to Pluto. He acts as the harbinger of death and collects the souls of the departed when Hercules and the Mighty Avengers confront Hera and her minions in New York City.[26]





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.[27]

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.[28]

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.





Thermal Man[edit]

Thermal Man is a fictional villain who first appeared in Thor #168. It is large, powerful, and destructive.[29]


Thermo, Dr. Walter Michaels, was a costumed criminal who absorbs energy from other humans on contact, and can use it for superhuman strength, superhuman speed, or for projecting powerful bio-electric blasts. He fought Spider-Man and Paladin in his first appearance. They later teamed up with the Dazzler to defeat him.[30] Thermo later tried to rob the Baxter Building only to be beaten up by Quasar who had an office there.[31] Thermo had the ability to extract anyone's energy by touch to increase his strength and speed. He can also fire powerful bio-electric blasts after extracting one's energy.

Thin Man[edit]


Think Tank[edit]



Thor Odinson[edit]

Roger "Red" Norvell[edit]

Jane Foster[edit]

Thor Girl[edit]



Harry Thornton[edit]

Harry "Heck" Thornton is a fictional assassin in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Garth Ennis and Steve Dillon, made his sole appearance in Punisher Vol. 4 #2 (May 2000).

Harry Thornton is a redneck sharpshooter that hails from Arkansas. Hired by Joe Malizia, the right hand man of Ma Gnucci, he was recommended for his excellent skills to take down the Punisher. In a somewhat hilarious and ironic moment for the "professional", Castle shot and killed Harry as he was entering his van to go and kill him.

Harry Thornton in other media[edit]

Harry Heck appears in the 2004 film The Punisher played by country musician Mark Collie. He is hired by Howard Saint to execute the Punisher, but unlike his comic book counterpart actually manages to scar Castle. He shows up at a diner that Castle and the tenants are eating at and pulls out a guitar, performing the song "In Time". He mocks Castle, telling him that he wrote it for him and was going to sing it "at [his] funeral". After a brief car chase, Castle kills Harry with a ballistic knife.

Professor Thorton[edit]

  • Wendy Thorton




Thumbelina is a mutant super villain with the ability to shrink her body while increasing her strength at the same time, best known as a member of the Mutant Liberation Front. She was often picked on by the other members of the team, particularly Wildside and Strobe. Stryfe often kept Thumbelina in the reserves, and only sent her out when he absolutely needed to. Because of her weight, she would get tired very easily, especially when Tempo used her time altering powers to grant the team super speed. However, Thumbelina's powers were useful to the group, as she provided easy access to difficult areas; she also became skilled in using her power for sneak attacks. Her only friend in the Mutant Liberation Front was Dragoness, who was the only member that didn't make fun of her.



John Proudstar[edit]

Neal Shaara[edit]


William Carver[edit]

Luis Barrett[edit]





Eric Masterson[edit]

Kevin Masterson[edit]





Tiger Claw[edit]

Tiger Claw is a Marvel Universe character and an enemy of Shang-Chi.

The character was created by Doug Moench and first appeared in Giant Sized Master of Kung Fu #4. He is a deadly martial artist who uses poisoned blades on his gauntlets. Originally a minion of Fu Manchu, Tiger Claw eventually become an independent agent.

Tiger Shark[edit]


Tim Boo Ba[edit]


Timberius is a fictional Inhuman criminal who first appeared in Incredible Hulk Annual #1 (October 1968), and was created by Gary Friedrich and Marie Severin.

The character subsequently appears in Fantastic Four #83 (February 1969), The Incredible Hulk #119-120 (September-October 1969), Amazing Adventures #1-2 (August-September 1970), Silver Surfer #18 (September 1970), Marvel Super-Heroes #72-73 (July-August 1978), and Avengers #334 (July 1991).

Timberius appeared as part of the "Inhumans" entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Deluxe Edition #6.




Timeshadow first appeared in X-Factor #5-6 (June–July 1986), and was created by Bob Layton. The character subsequently appears in X-Factor #33 (October 1988). Timeshadow appeared as part of the "Alliance of Evil" entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Update '89 #1.

Timeshadow was one of the Alliance of Evil, a group of mutants terrorists banded together by Apocalypse.

Timeshadow is a mutant with the ability to phase himself out of time, projecting several out-of-sync temporal duplicates of himself. Each duplicate created is thus capable of independent thought and action.




Phineas Mason[edit]

Elijah Stern[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 naming the squirrel Monkey Joe 2 before settling on Tippy-Toe and giving her a pink ribbon. Tippy-Toe proved 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.[32] She went with Doreen when she attended Empire State University where Doreen convinced the students and faculty that she is an animatronic.[33][34]

Tippy-Toe in other media[edit]



Titanium Man[edit]

Boris Bullski[edit]

Kondrati Topolov[edit]

Andy Bromwell[edit]



Carina Tivan[edit]

Carina Tivan is the daughter of Taneleer Tivan in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Jim Shooter and George Pérez, first appeared in The Avengers #167 (January 1978).

Carina was sent by her father, the Collector, to infiltrate earth as a human woman named Carina Walters to spy on the empowered Michael Korvac. However, she ended up falling in love with him for real and the two married.[35] The two were found out by the Avengers and the Guardians of the Galaxy and were forced to fight.[36] Korvac committed suicide when he realized he was losing and Carina proceeded to attack the team. She was killed by Thor.[37]

Carina was found by Hank Pym in Underspace, whom he confused for his wife Janet, and was revived by Veil. Korvac arrived at the Avengers Academy to reclaim Carina, but she refused. Finally seeing Korvac for what he truly was, a sinister cosmic being, Carina fought back and defeated him.[38]

Carina Tivan in other media[edit]


A version of the character, renamed Corrina Walters, appears in The Avengers: Earth's Mightiest Heroes voiced by Jennifer Hale. This version is a human waitress who was the fiancee of the human Michael Korvac. Korvac mysteriously returns after having been abducted by aliens and Corrina returns to him only to discover that he has been granted superhuman abilities. Corrina shows her anger and fear at what Korvac had become and he leaves to wander space.

Marvel Cinematic Universe[edit]

  • A variation of Carina was introduced in the Marvel Cinematic Universe, played by Ophelia Lovibond. This version is a pink skinned alien girl who assists the Collector in his archive. Carina does not appear to be related to him in anyway and is apparently abused by him.
    • She first appears in Thor: The Dark World where she introduces Sif and Volstagg to the Collector.
    • She reappears in Guardians of the Galaxy where it is revealed that she had replaced the previous assistant to the Collector for not doing an acceptable job. When the Guardians arrive with the Power Stone to give to the Collector, Carina gets fed up with her mistreatment, grabs the stone, and destroys much of the Collector's archive. She is killed in the process.



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]


Toomazooma battles the Fantastic Four on the cover of Fantastic Four #80. November 1968. Art by Jack Kirby

Tomazooma is a gigantic robot designed to resemble a Native American deity of the Keewazi people. The Red Star Oil Company built the robot to frighten the Keewazi into giving up their oil-rich land. Tomazooma fought Wyatt Wingfoot and the Fantastic Four, who defeated it.[39] When next seen, Tomazooma had been rebuilt into a cuckoo clock being used at a Bar With No Name. The Reanimator got his hands on Tomazooma and built it back to its original specifications. When the New Warriors attacked the Reanimator, Nova blew a hole through Tomazooma's chest.[40]




Tommy appeared in Uncanny X-Men #210 (October 1986) as a young Morlock living under the streets of New York, and was created by Chris Claremont and John Romita, Jr.. Tommy also appeared as part of the "Morlocks" entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Deluxe Edition #18 and X-Men episode "Captive Hearts." She is among the featured Morlocks that fight the X-Men. In "Secrets Not Long Buried," Tommy is one of the many residents of the mutant-dominated community of Skull Mesa. Tommy had the ability to become two-dimensional.


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.[41]

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.[42]

Cheryl Toomes in other media[edit]

Doris Raxton and Cheryl are essentially combined into one character 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 becoming the Vulture, Adrian Toomes had a daughter named Valeria with a woman named Cheryl. 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 her father along with Deadpool, Juggernaut, Sandman, Bullseye and Sabretooth. Claiming that she worked for a man named 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 with her father as he returns to prison while she continues to work at S.H.I.E.L.D. as Valeria Jessup.

Valeria Toomes in other media[edit]

Liz Allan and Valeria are essentially combined into one character in the film Spider-Man: Homecoming.



Topspin (Darren Mitchell) is a fictional mutant in the Marvel Universe. His first appearance was in Thunderbolts #37.

Darren has spent his life with the V-Battalion and is extremely loyal but he also wants to see the world. Darren has assumed the mantle of his parents. Grandson of the original Human Top, those powers skipped a generation, bypassing his father, who had tried using mechanical means to simulate the powers of the Human Top, but eventually decided to serve the V-Battalion in a scientific capacity.[volume & issue needed] Darren has spent his life with the V-Battalion and knows he has sacrificed a lot growing up in such an isolated environment and wants to see the world but he is loyal to the V-Battalion. Ameiko Sabuki's death greatly affected Darren and he is now unsure if he wants to remain with the V-Battalion.[volume & issue needed]

Darren was considered as a "potential recruit" for the Initiative program, according to Civil War: Battle Damage Report.[volume & issue needed]





Thomas Raymond[edit]

Benito Serrano[edit]



Torrent (Kendall Logan) is the daughter of Wolverine and Storm, and was featured in What If...? #114, where Storm marries Wolverine and bears a daughter named Kendell alongside Storm.[43] She lives on Earth-9811.

Torrent has white hair like her mother, her skin is also brown like her mother's skin. She has the ability to manipulate weather and she also has the ability to fly which resembles the abilities of her mother Storm. She also has some of her father's abilities.


Torso, also known as Sister Death, is a member of the Sisters of Sin. A member of the Sisters of Sin, Torso was a young disciple of the Red Skull. Her physical age was accelerated into an adult, calling herself Sister Death because of her superhuman strength and endurance. She and her Sisters attacked Captain America but were defeated, and eventually restored to her natural age.[volume & issue needed] However, soon after, she returned alongside the Sisters of Sin, this time as a younger adult. She and her sisters were once again defeated by Captain America.[volume & issue needed] Torso has superhuman strength and endurance, and is well-trained in battle. However, because her mental age is that of a child, she is often easily defeated. She first appeared in Captain America #294-296 (June–August 1984), and was created by J.M. DeMatteis and Paul Neary.


Christopher Muse is one of the first mutants to join Cyclops' new Uncanny X-Men at the New Xavier School for the Gifted. His mutant power is healing. He even brought the Young Cyclops back from the dead, thus preventing a time paradox.[44] He is possibly immortal; when Raze Darkholme stabbed him through the chest, he came back to life. He has a crush on Irma of the Stepford Cuckoos. He is always seen with a wooden staff and goggles. After Cyclops ends his mutant revolution Triage apparently doesn't go to the X-Mansion; he goes out on his own to heal mutants with M-Pox. The Dark Riders are systematically hunting down mutants with healing powers. Magneto and Psylocke save him, but then use him as bait to lure the Dark Riders to Genosha. Triage is shot and almost killed, but is able to heal himself. The Dark Riders are eliminated and Triage joins X-Haven rather than stay with the X-Men. [45]



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</ref>

Tower of Flower[edit]

Blake Tower[edit]

Toxie Doxie[edit]




Cort Zo Tinnus[edit]






Peter Petruski[edit]

Larry Cyrtiss[edit]



Bolivar Trask[edit]

Larry Trask[edit]

Nicholas Trask[edit]

Nicholas "Nick" Trask is a fictional gangster in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Stan Lee and John Buscema, first appeared in Savage She-Hulk #1 (February 1980).

Nick Trask was the leader of a small criminal organization. After killing his bodyguard, Nick framed his rival Lou Monkton. He had several run ins with Sheriff Morris Walters and placed a hit on him, but ended up killing his wife, Elaine.[46] Jennifer Walters defended Monkton in court in an attempt to draw evidence of Nick's crimes. This resulted in Nick placing a hit on Jennifer who after getting shot becomes the She-Hulk after having an emergency blood transfusion from her cousin, Bruce Banner.[47] Afterwards, Jennifer, as She-Hulk, took on Nick and his goons. Nick tried at one point tried to have Walter kill his own daughter, but she luckily saved herself and her dad.[48] Nick had built himself a large drill in an attempt to steal Roxxon's oil. Jennifer caught Nick and destroyed the controls which unfortunately for him caused the drill burrow into the earth sending him deeper and deeper to his doom.[49]


Judas Traveller[edit]

Lorelei Travis[edit]

Roland Treece[edit]

Roland Treece is a corrupt business man in Marvel Comics. The character, created by David Michelinie and Mark Bagley, first appeared in Venom: Lethal Protector #3 (April 1993).

Roland Treece is the head of Treece International, an associate to the Life Foundation, and discovers that Venom broke into his building. Fearing that he will discover the truth behind his park renovation project, he hires him as the head of his security, but this turns out to be a trap set up by his partner Carlton Drake.[50] Treece later captures a hobo and interrogates him about the park and its supposed hidden gold.[51] Treece had discovered that a gold bullion was hidden underneath San Francisco. He quickly discovered that people lived underneath and that due to the gold being public property, he would have to give it up to the city and opted to steal it. Venom and Spider-Man arrive and quickly foil his plans.[52]

Treece and Drake hire Sneak Thief to steal a priceless Asian vase along with current employee the Spoiler.[53] It is revealed that Treece is helping fund the Arachnis Project so as to cure Drake's cancer. He hires The Jury to kidnap Spider-Man and use him in their experiments. Treece manages to get some of Spider-Man's DNA before he escapes and uses it on Drake. However, Drake takes it as a shot instead of ingesting it, something Treece planned so that the former can die and he can take over the Life Foundation. Drake ends up transforming into a mosnter and leaves Treece wounded.[54] He manages to escape with Orwell Taylor, the father of Jury member Screech, by plane. They both end up arrested by the army for flying an unmarked aircraft.[55]

Roland Treece in other media[edit]

Roland Treece is expected to appear in Venom played by Scott Haze.




Trick Shot/Trickshot[edit]

Buck Chisholm[edit]

Barney Barton[edit]




Deathwatch Minion[edit]

Gunna Sijurvald[edit]


Carlton Sanders was born in Bartlesville, Oklahoma. As Trump, he is a professional criminal and magician who uses illusions and parlor tricks to commit his crimes. He has also worked as a children's television host.[volume & issue needed] While in Manhattan, he attempted to steal a shipment of guns for unnamed clients in the southwest. He encountered and was captured by Daredevil.[56] Trump some time later interrupted a stage performance at a Manhattan comedy club attended by Steve Rogers and Rachel Leighton, and was unknowingly thwarted by Black Mamba.[57] Trump was later seen among the various costumed criminals at AIM's Weapons Expo.[58]

Powers and abilities[edit]

Trump is an athletic man with no superhuman powers. He is fair at hand-to-hand combatant, but he generally avoids physical confrontation and employs weaponry when necessary. He is an expert at sleight-of-hand and a skilled marksman. He has a college degree in drama and has extensively studied clowning, illusions, bridge, and stage magic.

Trump carries a cane which shoots pellets from one end and has a taser (electrical "stun-tip") at the other. He wears a cape containing pouches with various tricks including decks of cards, nylon ribbons, metal rings, handcuffs, scarves, etc. He wears gloves with pockets containing a garrote and razor blades and wears boots with hollow heels containing various lockpicking and escape tools. He also has a number of trained pigeons and tame rabbits.

Damian Tryp[edit]


T'Shan is the cousin of T'Challa, the Black Panther in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Reginald Hudlin and John Romita Jr., first appeared in The Black Panther Vol. 4 #2 (May 2005).

T'Shan is the son of S'Yan, the then current Black Panther. He had battled his father in ceremonial combat to earn the mantle, but was defeated. His cousin, T'Challa, ended up defeating S'Yan causing T'Shan to become jealous.[59] However, T'Shan was instead appointed as Wakanda's official United States ambassador. He is approached by a woman claiming to be Radioactive Man's wife. In actuality, "she" was the body possessing villain Cannibal. T'Shan's assistant found no discrepancies in "her" story. They are later shot down by Klaw. Cannibal transfers his consciousness to T'Shan who approves of the new body.[60] "T'Shan" is later informed of his cousin's proposal to Storm and states that he is glad. He joins T'Challa and his superhero friends to his bachelor party and internally reveals his plan to possess Storm and then T'Challa. However, Doctor Strange and Doctor Voodoo spot him. Cannibal flees, leaving T'Shan's unconsious body.[61] He has not been seen since.

T'Shan in other media[edit]

Though T'Shan does not appear in Black Panther, elements of his character were incorporated into Erik Killmonger, played by Michael B. Jordan. His lust for the throne as well as his relationship to T'Challa as his cousin are elements borrowed from T'Shan.

Matsu'o Tsurayaba[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.


John Keane[edit]


Michael Keane[edit]



Tundra on the cover of X-Man #40, July, 1998. Art by Chriscross.

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.[62] 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.



Turner D. Century[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]



Typhoid Mary[edit]







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