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Publication information
PublisherMarvel Comics
First appearanceTaskmaster (vol. 3) #3 (February 2021)
Created byJed MacKay, Alessandro Vitti
In-story information
Alter egoTae-Won
Team affiliationsTiger Division
PartnershipsGhost Rider (Johnny Blaze)
  • Superhuman strength, durability, speed and stamina
  • Flight
  • Nigh invulnerability
  • Heat vision
  • Longevity

Taegukgi (Tae-Won) is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The character, created by Jed MacKay and Alessandro Vitti, first appeared in Taskmaster (vol. 3) #3 (February 2021).

Taegukgi is a South Korean superhero and field leader of the Tiger Division, the country's superhuman response team, and is regarded as its greatest national hero.[1]

Orphaned as a baby in 1950 during the Korean War, Tae-Won was adopted by a similarly orphaned young woman whom he saw as his ajumma. Despite her best efforts, a young Tae-Won fell in with a group of thieves, which eventually became a criminal gang as they got older. In 1978, when the gang broke into a government facility to steal valuable materials, Tae-Won was exposed to energies created by the Psylot Gem, an Asgardian artifact left behind in Korea by Loki many years ago, which was being experimented on by the South Korean government. Instead of harming him, the Psylot Gem granted Tae-Won superhuman abilities. After his ajumma helped him control his powers and showed him the pain and misery inflicted upon civilians by the gang he created, Tae-Won vowed to use his powers to help people in need and to atone for his criminal past, eventually becoming the nation's greatest superhero, Taegukgi.[2]

When Taskmaster infiltrates Tiger Division's base to copy White Fox's kinesic signature, he is forced to flee when Taegukgi intervenes and nearly kills him with his heat vision. Despite this, Taskmaster still succeeds with his objective.[3] As part of a coup, a criminal cult known as the Choi Faction employs Mongdal, a criminal with the ability to transfer his consciousness into the bodies of others, to possess Taegukgi and threatens to have him destroy Seoul unless their demands are met. However, Mongdal double-crosses the Choi Faction and has Taegukgi kill them before possessing him into taking over the country. The Tiger Division is nearly defeated until their ally Black Cat provokes Mongdal's consciousness into returning to his original body and kills him, freeing Taegukgi.[1]

Taegukgi and the Tiger Division are sent to recover the Psylot Gem when it is stolen from its storage unit and track the theft to the mysterious MTO Corporation. The true leader of MTO is revealed to be Min-Jae, Taegukgi's childhood best friend and former partner-in-crime, who reveals the truth behind the Psylot Gem. Despite the efforts of the Tiger Division, Min-Jae steals Taegukgi's powers and seals them back in the Gem. At this moment, Min-Jae's benefactor Doctor Doom arrives to take the Gem's powers for himself, but Taegukgi convinces Min-Jae to help fight against Doom. Taegukgi is able to reclaim his powers from the Gem, which is destroyed during the battle; Doom leaves empty-handed while Min-Jae flees. Taegukgi's relationship with his teammates becomes strained due to him not disclosing his past to them, but they forgive him when he opens up about his ajumma.[2]

Taegukgi travels to Santa Cruz, California, when the ghost of Wrenley Fischer, a telepathic serial killer who once terrorized Seoul until his death twenty years ago, resurfaces and begins killing again. With the help of Ghost Rider, Taekguki is able to exorcise Fischer's spirit.[4]

Powers and abilities[edit]

Due to exposure from the mystical Psylot Gem, Taegukgi possesses superhuman strength, durability, speed and stamina, flight, and the ability to shoot energy beams from his eyes.[3][1][5] Taegukgi's strength and powers are noted to be on par with Hyperion, Blue Marvel, and the Sentry.[1] Taegukgi also possesses superhuman longevity, as he still retains the health, appearance, and vitality of a young man in his prime well into the 21st century despite being born during the Korean War.[5] Taegukgi is fluent in both his native Korean and English.[4] Despite his strength and invulnerability, Taegukgi is highly susceptible to psionic abilities, including mind control, body possession, and psychic attacks.[1][4]


Tagak the Leopard Lord[edit]

Tagak is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe. Tagak is a blind extra-dimensional humanoid with a pet leopard.

Tagak 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 his world.[6]

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.[7]

Following the Civil War storyline, Tony Stark listed Tagak's status as 'undetermined'.[8]


Publication information
PublisherMarvel Comics
First appearanceThor #411 (Dec 1989)
Created byTom Defalco (writer) and Ron Frenz (artist)
In-story information
Team affiliationsNew Warriors

Tai is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. Tai was like a mentor for the New Warriors in the first 25 issues of their first series.

Fictional character biography[edit]

Tai is an elderly Cambodian mystic who was indirectly responsible for the formation of the New Warriors. She was born into a cult called the Dragon's Breath. Her people derive mystical energy from a well inside their temple that was a nexus into various alternate dimensions. The temple is constructed around the nexus point where vast amounts of mystic energy are constantly released. Throughout the centuries, Tai's people absorb the energy from the well. In a plan called 'The Pact', they devise a detailed program of interbreeding, the goal of which is to enable each successive generation to tap more energy from the well than its previous generation; eventually, one generation would use that power to rule the world. Tai's generation is actually able to harness the energies of the well, and is led to believe that they are the ones to rule the world. Tai refuses to share powers and slays everyone in the cult, except six maiden brides and a series of temple guards.[9]

During the Vietnam War, a unit of American soldiers calling themselves the 'Half-Fulls' encounter the temple but are captured by Tai. Tai tells them the story of her people and that the six soldiers had to marry and procreate with the six maiden brides. All but one of them agree to do so (Daryl Taylor was already married).[9] After their tour, the soldiers return home to America with their new brides, while Tai remains in Cambodia. Tai marries her only daughter, Miyami, to an African American soldier named Andrew Chord. Miyami soon gives birth to two children: Silhouette and Aaron (Midnight's Fire). To prevent her children from being used as Tai's pawns, Miyami fakes their deaths as well as her own, and leaves her children to be raised in Manhattan's Chinatown.[10]

Chord, thinking his family is dead, becomes a mercenary and travels the world. Eventually, he arrives in Cambodia and renews his association with his mother-in-law. Together they return to America. Tai worries her son-in-law fears his place in the pact is moot now that his son is dead. Tai urges Chord to resume his friendship with army buddy Daryl Taylor (the one who rejected the pact). Chord does so and becomes godfather to Daryl and his six-year-old son Dwayne. Tai then demands Chord kill Daryl and his wife Melody; Chord does so, unwillingly, in front of Dwayne. Dwayne is then introduced to Tai and his memory is wiped.[11] Chord and Tai raise Dwayne and train him to be a crime fighter. They also manage Daryl's charitable organization, the Taylor Foundation, often using it to finance questionable activities around the world. Dwayne becomes Night Thrasher and is briefly part of a team with Tai's grandchildren Midnight's Fire and Silhouette. At the time, the three are unaware of the relevant biological relationship. Later, Night Thrasher finds the New Warriors. Tai influences the group from behind the scenes. In "New Warriors" #8, she bets the safety and security of the Warriors on a conflict with Emma Frost. Frost commands her own team of super-powered teens to bring back one of the Warriors, who used to be her student; however, Frost's team is defeated.[12]

Tai hopes to sacrifice the New Warriors to the well instead of the super-powered members of the Folding Circle (the children born from the mating of the soldiers and the brides). Tai and Chord's illegal business dealings are exposed, and Chord attempts suicide rather than admit the truth. While in the hospital, his wife Miyami visits him. Tai discovers this and is enraged that her daughter had faked her death and the deaths of her grandchildren. Tai murders her daughter in a fit of anger. Tai also uses her power to heal Chord of his brutal injuries, though she is unable to completely restore him.[13]

Tai later returns to Cambodia. She is soon followed by the Folding Circle, now led by the Left Hand, a rogue-powered villain influenced by the energies of the well. The New Warriors also follow in an Avengers' Quinjet. Tai attempts to sacrifice both groups to the well. They work together to try and save each other, but it all comes down to Dwayne, who uses an Uzi submachine gun to injure and seemingly kill Tai. Both she and the Left Hand are sucked down into the well.[11]

Tai has appeared a couple times since her death in time travel storylines. In a storyline in Darkhawk, Tai's granddaughter Silhouette is sent back in time to stop Tai from murdering Miyami.[14] In a storyline in the Night Thrasher comic book series, Silhouette is sent back in time to Tai's childhood, where she encounters Tai and her peers as children in the cult. The five-year-old Tai tells Silhouette she can send her home if Silhouette will murder one of her rivals. Silhouette refuses and murders her grandmother as a child.[15]

Hiro Takachiho[edit]

Glenn Talbot[edit]



Talon is a fictional character in the Earth-691 timeline of the Marvel Universe. He is a feline Inhuman and sorcerer apprentice to Krugarr, and a member of the Guardians of the Galaxy. Talon debuted in Guardians of the Galaxy #18 (November 1991).

According to creator Jim Valentino, he 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 his time with the Avengers.[16] 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."[17]

Talon has some superhuman abilities thanks to his genetically superior Inhuman physiology; he has also possibly been exposed to the mutagenic Terrigen Mist. He has a feline form: an orange fur-covered body, razor-sharp talons on his hands and feet, pointed ears, pronounced canine teeth, and a 3+12-foot prehensile tail. He has superhuman strength, is an Olympic-level acrobat and gymnast, and is a highly skilled hand-to-hand combatant. The talons on his hands and feet can be detached and hurled as weapons, then regrow instantly.

Talos the Untamed[edit]


Tanaraq is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

Tanaraq is a member of the Great Beasts.[18] He is responsible for the symbiosis that turned Walter Langkowski into Sasquatch during his gamma ray experiment.[19]

In flashbacks, it was revealed that Tanaraq was a member of the Avengers of 1000 A.D.[20]


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

Tar Baby[edit]

Tar Baby is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

A member of the Morlocks that can secret tar-like substances, he once tried to help Annalee capture Power Pack and force them to become her children.[21] He helped another group of Morlocks in a second attempt, which was thwarted by the X-Men.[22]

Tar Baby was one of those who survived the "Mutant Massacre", where the Marauders hunted down and killed many Morlocks.[volume & issue needed]

Tar Baby was later captured by the Weapon X program, which was led by Malcolm Colcord, and put to death in "Neverland", Weapon X's concentration camp.[volume & issue needed]

Tar Baby in other media[edit]


Tara the Girlchild is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. Created by Mike Friedrich and Paul Gulacy, she first appeared in Adventures into Fear #20 (November 1973).

Tara is a genetically engineered psychic vampire with the ability to use an older avatar of herself with superhuman abilities. She is used as a weapon for Reverend Daemond and the Caretakers of Arcturus IV, and battles alongside Morbius, the Living Vampire, against her creators before dying from the confrontation.[23][24]



Tarot (Marie-Ange Colbert) is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe who 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.

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.[citation needed]





Tatterdemalion (Arnold Paffenroth) is a Marvel Comics 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 (September 1973).[25]

Tatterdemalion was 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.[26][27] 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 the Werewolf and the superhero Spider-Man.[28]

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.[29] He remains with the Night Shift for some time.[30][31][32] In the Civil War storyline, Tatterdemalion was among the supervillains who were apprehended and given a choice between jail or assisting the Thunderbolts.[33]

Tatterdemalion in other media[edit]

Tatterdemalion appears in the M.O.D.O.K. episode "This Man... This Makeover!", voiced by Jonathan Kite. This version is an actual homeless man who claims to have been a victim of the dot com crash. While he has not shown any villainous dealings, Wonder Man considers him a threat and has no qualms about beating up Tatterdemalion in public.[34]


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.

Fictional character biography[edit]

Tattoo 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.[35]

Tattoo is one of many mutants that lose their superhuman powers after M-Day.[36] 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.[37]


Orwell Taylor[edit]

General Orwell Taylor is a fictional character in comic books published by Marvel Comics. The character, created by David Michelinie and Mark Bagley, first appeared in Venom: Lethal Protector #1 (February 1993). Orwell Taylor is the founder of the Jury.

Fictional character biography[edit]

Orwell is the father of Maxwell (Max) Taylor and Hugh Taylor. His oldest son, Hugh, a guard at a prison for super-powered criminals, is murdered during Venom's escape.[volume & issue needed] In response, Orwell recruits some of Hugh's co-workers (Sentry, Firearm, Bomblast), Ramshot (Samuel Culkin), and his youngest son Maxwell (as Screech) to hunt Eddie Brock as a group called the Jury.[volume & issue needed] Although the Jury fails against Venom, Orwell devises a way to kidnap Spider-Man to be put on trial for bringing the Venom symbiote to Earth. However, the Jury and Orwell are again met with defeat.[volume & issue needed]

Orwell later starts a business relationship with the Life Foundation, with the Jury becoming glorified bodyguards for people in the organization's bunkers. Orwell soon becomes paranoid that his men seek to usurp his authority. Orwell slowly begins to show that his hate and desire for revenge has twisted him, and that he has no regard left for anyone but himself.[volume & issue needed] Orwell and Roland Treece are arrested by federal agents for their part in Carlton Drake's Arachnis Project; the Jury parts from Orwell and redefine their modus operandi.[volume & issue needed]

Orwell's methods led him to clash most often with his younger son, Maxwell. He also routinely clashes with Ramshot, whose conscience interferes with Orwell's way of running the Jury. Maxwell abandons the Screech identity to serve as a defense attorney for the Jury's victims, with Wysper taking his place. Maxwell severs all ties with the Jury, just like his father, and was not on the Jury when the group is reformed by U.S. Agent and Edwin Cord.[volume & issue needed]

Taxi Taylor[edit]

Jim "Taxi" Taylor is a Marvel Comics adventurer who made his debut in Mystic Comics #2 (April 1940). He drove a submersible flying machine called the 'Wonder Car' and stabbed enemy agents from "Swastikaland" as part of a day's work as a taxi driver. Taylor was created by an unknown creative team for Harry "A" Chesler Studios. The Taxi Taylor feature did not appear again, but he appeared in the Golden Age revival series All-Winners Squad: Band of Heroes, and with Howard the Duck and Spider-Man.


Teen Abomination[edit]

Teena the Fat Lady[edit]

Mary Stensen (Teena the Fat Lady) is a fictional character in comic books published by Marvel Comics. She is an American sideshow performer who works for a criminal organization called the Circus of Crime.[volume & issue needed] She leaves the Circus for a time in the hope of marrying and raising a family,[volume & issue needed] but eventually returns.[volume & issue needed] She is more agile than she appears, and she can use her bulk as a weapon against opponents.

Tefral the Surveyor[edit]


Claire Temple[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.[38][39][40] He appears 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 a 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; however, when the Avengers come to recruit her, she decides a normal life isn't possible and that joining Cyclops's team would be cooler. She then creates a time bubble that freezes the Avengers so they[ambiguous] can escape.[41] She later becomes a member of The Five.[42]


Temugin is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe. Created by Ryan Odagawa and Mike Grell, he first appeared in Iron Man (vol. 3) #53 (June 2002).[43] The character is named after Genghis Khan, his in-universe ancestor.

Fictional character biography[edit]

As an infant, Temugin was delivered to a monastery in the Himalayas by his father, the Mandarin. Confident the monks would educate the boy, the Mandarin cut off almost all communication with his son, which left Temugin with abandonment issues.[44]

Temugin appears in the miniseries Iron Man: Enter the Mandarin, where the Mandarin uses his mind control ring to force Temugin to kill Tony Stark. He later shoots Stark in the chest, and deduces the man's secret when the suit's chest plate stops the bullet. Temugin escapes and returns to the monastery, and a disappointed Mandarin wipes his mind of the incident.[45]

After the Mandarin's death in a battle against Iron Man, Temugin receives his father's 10 rings of power and discovers that, for honor's sake, he must kill Iron Man so his father's spirit can find peace.[46] Luring Iron Man to his father's fortress, Temugin proves more than a match for Iron Man's mechanically enhanced strength. However, before he can kill Iron Man, 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.[47] 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.[48]

However, much later Temugin 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, Temugin initially comes into conflict with Jimmy Woo over what he perceives as Woo's cowardly behavior and pointlessly complicated planning. The two gradually become friends over the course of several battles, most notably versus Jade Claw.[49]

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.



Terminus is an extraterrestrial cyborg supervillain. The character, created by John Byrne, first appeared in Fantastic Four #269 (August 1984).[43]

Within the context of the Marvel Comics universe, Terminus is a destroyer of worlds, first encountered by Mister Fantastic and the She-Hulk while they investigated a powerful beam from outer space.[50] The beam is Terminus, claiming Earth as his. Mister Fantastic defeats him with a device that drives him hundreds of miles into the crust of the planet.[51][52]

Terminus in other media[edit]

Terminus appears in the Fantastic Four: World's Greatest Heroes episode "Scavenger Hunt", voiced by Lee Tockar.




The Terror[edit]

The Terror debuted in Mystic Comics #5, a publication of Marvel Comics' 1940s predecessor, Timely Comics.[53]

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-face and a thirst for blood.[54] The gorilla was swiftly defeated. Storm theorizes that the formula gives entities what they needed in times of extreme need, as when humans are able to lift cars off of trapped loved ones. He decides to test the formula on the man he rescued, who becomes the hero called the Terror.[55]

Terror Inc.[edit]


TESS-One (Total Elimination of the Super Soldiers) is a fictional robot character in comics published by Marvel Comics.

Fictional character biography[edit]

Near the end of 1945, the United States government started to foresee the destructive potential of superheroes 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 uncovers the TESS program and makes an uneasy alliance with Wolverine to defeat it. The robot is defeated when Captain America and Wolverine cut off its head.[56]

Powers and abilities[edit]

TESS-One is a large, autonomous robot that can fire powerful energy blasts. TESS-One also uses machineguns, but quickly runs out of ammunition. During its first appearance, it storms a lab and upgrades its chassis with a coating of adamantium, making it much harder to defeat.

Texas Twister[edit]

Tess Black[edit]

Tess Black is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The character, created by J. Michael Straczynski and John Romita Jr., first appeared in Amazing Spider-Man #503.

Tess Black is a demigoddess; she is the daughter of a mortal woman and the Asgardian god of mischief, Loki. She was once possessed by the ancient Sorceress of Chaos, Morwen, but Loki and Spider-Man help her escape from the possession.[volume & issue needed]


First appearanceNew Avengers (vol. 3) #10 (November 2013)
Created byJonathan Hickman, Mike Deodato Jr.
SpeciesTitanian-Inhuman hybrid
  • Death Touch
  • Amber Encasement
AliasesHealer, Phoenix
Further reading

Thane is the illegitimate child of Thanos and an unnamed Inhuman woman. The character was created by Jonathan Hickman and Mike Deodato and first appeared in New Avengers (vol. 3) #10.

In 2021, ranked Thane 4th in their "15 Most Powerful Eternals" list.[57]

Fictional character biography[edit]

During the Infinity storyline, Thanos begins invading Attilan in an attempt to find and kill his son. Upon undergoing Terrigenesis, Thane develops powers of instant death to those near him and the ability to encase others in amber, but he cannot control these powers and inadvertently kills everyone in his hometown. He is given a special suit by Ebony Maw that allows him to properly control and channel his powers, and he begins to rebel against his father.

Thane is easily manipulated, having been used by villains such as J'son and Death in pursuit of their own goals. He is briefly empowered by both The Black Vortex and the Phoenix Force, but is later stripped of all his powers and trapped by Thanos in the God Quarry.

Thane in other media[edit]


Thang is an anthropomorphic dog and animal version of The Thing.



Thena is the name of two fictional characters appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.



Thena is a member of the Asgardian race in Marvel Comics 2, a possible alternate future of the main storyline published by Marvel Comics. She first appeared in Avengers Next #2 (November 2006). She is the daughter of Thor, the Avenger and god of thunder.

Fictional character biography[edit]

In her first comic book appearance, Thena is attacked in error by heroes Nova and Earth Sentry as soon as she lands on Earth. In a fit of rage, she battles the A-Next team to a standstill until she is stunned by a power-blast from Katherine Power.[58]

Thena joins the team on their mission to rescue Kevin Masterson, not realizing that it is a trap created by Sylene, the daughter of Loki, as a way to use their powers to transform Earth into a newer version of Asgard. Although Thena and J2 are used as sacrifices for the spell, they manage to free themselves. Thena (under her father's orders) restores Kevin's powers, allowing him to become Thunderstrike.[59]

Powers and abilities[edit]

As an Asgardian, Thena benefits from superior strength, durability, and an extended lifespan when compared with normal humans. Additionally, she has similar powers to her father's, enabling her to control lightning.



Thermite is the name of two fictional characters appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

Earth-712 Thermite[edit]

Thermite was recruited by Nighthawk into his Redeemers to oppose his former group, the Squadron Supreme. Along with four other members of the Redeemers (Redstone, Moonglow, Inertia, and Haywire), Thermite infiltrated the Squadron and served for about a month before the Redeemers openly opposed the Squadron.[60] He was killed when his regulator pack was damaged in a collision with the Whizzer.[61]

Earth-616 Thermite[edit]

The origin of this Thermite before joining the New Enforcers has not been revealed.

When Blood Rose tracks the New Enforcers to their headquarters, Thermite assists his teammates in attacking Black Rose where he disarms Blood Rose. Spider-Man arrives in his new armor and defeats the New Enforcers members, until Thermite is the only one left standing. Thermite manages to destroy Spider-Man's armor, but Spider-Man knocks him out with one punch. Thermite and the other members of the New Enforcers are arrested by the police.[62]

Thin Man[edit]




Thor Odinson[edit]

Roger "Red" Norvell[edit]

Jane Foster[edit]

Thor Girl[edit]


Thorn (Salvatore "Sal" Carbone) is a fictional Marvel Comics 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 #1 (March 1992).

Fictional character biography[edit]

Wanting to eliminate the Carbones, a crime family situated in Brooklyn, the Punisher infiltrates the group with the aid of a petty criminal named Mickey Fondozzi. The Carbones are led by Julius, whose second in-command is his brother Salvatore (Sal).[63] While Julius welcomes Mickey and the Punisher (who had adopted the alias "Johnny Tower") into the organization, Sal dislikes the two, and is suspicious of their motives, correctly assuming that they are sabotaging the Carbones' operations.[64]

Needing leverage to get Sal off of their backs, Mickey and the Punisher spy on him, and discover that he is consorting with rival Asian gangsters. Enraged by Sal's treachery, Julius orders Mickey and the Punisher to dispose of him, so the two drug Sal and drive him out to New Jersey. Due to his frequent narcotics usage, Sal is able to resist the drugs he was given and tries to flee, but falls through the ice on a frozen lake. Believing Sal to be dead, Mickey and the Punisher leave.[65]

Sal survives, and regains consciousness in a hospital, which he escapes from.[66] Recalling nothing about his past other than vague details about the people who tried to kill him, Sal robs and murders a man, and begins making his way to La Isla de Tiburones Durmientes, where Julius' daughter is about to marry a Sicilian mobster. When a motorist he flags down asked for his name, Sal, unable to remember, replies by saying "Thorn", a word he glimpsed on a billboard.[67]

After swimming to La Isla de Tiburones Durmientes, Thorn runs amok, killing his niece's fiancé and Julius, among others. The Punisher stops Thorn's rampage by shooting him repeatedly and knocking him into the ocean.[68][69] Thorn recovers, and later murders a trio of drug dealers for their car, which he drives to New York. Thorn finds and attacks Mickey and the Punisher, but the fight is interrupted by the boss of the dealers Thorn killed. After massacring the head dealer and his underlings, Thorn and the Punisher continue their brawl, which ends when the Punisher throws Thorn off of a bridge and onto a moving truck. The truck brings Thorn to New Jersey, and he is last seen wandering Newark.[70]

Powers and abilities[edit]

For unexplained reasons, nearly dying in a frigid lake left Thorn unable to feel pain, allowing him to sustain severe injuries (such as multiple gunshots) without being deterred. Thorn's brush with death 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."[71]

Thorn ranked #4 on The Robot's Voice list "The 8 Worst Punisher Villains Ever".[72]



Thornn is a fictional character in comic books published by Marvel Comics. She is a mutant, and a member of the Morlocks. Created by Rob Liefeld and Fabian Nicieza, the character first appeared in X-Force #6.

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, Thornn helps convince them to do so. They attempt to capture her sister, the X-Force member Feral, but fail.[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 becomes 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]


First appearanceJourney into Mystery #632 (February 2012)
Created byKieron Gillen, Doug Braithwaite
  • Pyrokinesis
  • Interdimensional Tracking
  • Speech
  • Intersellar Flight
  • Enhanced Speed
Further reading

Thori is a fictional Marvel character created by Kieron Gillen and Doug Braithwaite, and first appeared in Journey into Mystery #632.

Fictional character biography[edit]

When Garm and Hel-Wolf are left together by Kid Loki, they conceive seven Hel pups, one of which is Thori. While his siblings inherited their mother's loyal nature, Thori inherited his father's vicious nature. Garm gives the pups to Loki as a gift, since she didn't have time to raise them. However, the All-Mothers (Freyja, Gaea, and Idunn) order Loki to find another home for the pups, so Loki and Leah leave six of the pups with Mephisto, Gaea, Warlock, Heimdall, Tyr, and an Earth animal shelter. Only Thori remains, but Loki is unable to find a home for the pup. Although the All-Mothers order him to destroy the pup, since he is beyond salvation, Loki decides to keep him as his pet and names him 'Thori' after his brother, Thor.[73]

When Daimon Hellstrom joins Loki to battle Nightmare, Thori immediately grows fond of Daimon and asks him to be his new master.[74] After the Disir attack, Thori helps Thor, Loki, and the Warriors Three go to Sigurd and the New Mutants.[75] When Loki is trapped in Muspelheim, Thor tries to lead Hel-Wolf away from Loki, but Thori betrays them and directs his father to Loki. After the events of the Everything Burns storyline, where the Aesir battle the Vanir, Thori remains with his father.[76]

When Angela comes to Hel to get the soul of her love, Sera, and take control of Hel, Thori aids Hela, Hel-Wolf, and the Disir in the battle; however, Sera traps him. After Angela is successful in the battle, she resurrects Sera and, along with Leah (an alternate version of Hela), brings Thori to Brooklyn. After defeating the Faustian Queen, an alternate version of Angela, Leah takes Thori and leaves New York.[77]

At some point, Thori is captured by the Collector as part of his museum. When Odinson tries to retrieve Ultimate Thor's Mjolnir, he comes across Thori, who manages to escape with Odinson and stays at his side afterwards.[78][79]


Carl King debuted in Spider-Man's Tangled Web #1 (June 2001) and was created by Garth Ennis and John McCrea. He is a bully to Peter Parker (Spider-Man) who turns into a hive of spiders called the Thousand.

Jealous of Parker, King eats a radioactive spider which causes his body to break down into a hive mind of spiders, which consumes various people and takes control of the victims' remains to get stronger. King decides to attack Spider-Man to gain his abilities, but is defeated by Spider-Man. During the fight, he accidentally makes contact with an energy box that kills many of his spiders; only one survives, which then gets stepped on by an unaware citizen.[80]



Thrr is an anthropomorphic dog and animal version of Thor from Earth-8311.



John Proudstar[edit]

Neal Shaara[edit]






Thundersword is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.



Tiboro is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

Tiboro is a humanoid being from the so-called "Sixth Dimension" who ruled a tribe of Earth humans in South America ages ago, but was eventually banished. He now waits for Earth's civilization to fall into decadence and decay so that he can rule the whole planet.[81] Most of Tiboro's power is contained in his wand, but he can also exercise formidable magical abilities without such artificial aids. Tiboro uses an artifact called the Screaming Idol to communicate with creatures on Earth while he is in his own dimension.[82]

In modern times, Tiboro has become a minor nemesis of Doctor Strange.[82] During the Death of Doctor Strange storyline, Tiboro has claimed his ancient territory in Peru. Clea later mentions to Classic Doctor Strange and those present that Tiboro and the other inter-dimensional warlords are fleeing from the Three Mothers.[83]


Tick-Tock is a fictional Marvel Comics character created by Ann Nocenti and Brian Postman. He is a mutant, and first appeared in Spider-Woman #50.

Fictional character biography[edit]

Tick-Tock is introduced as he helps the Locksmith capture and imprison various San Francisco-based superheroes and supervillains, including Spider-Woman.[84] He uses his precognitive abilities to help prevent breakouts, anticipating the prisoners' attempts before they can happen. However, he does not foresee that when Spider-Woman breaks out, she changes costumes with the Gypsy Moth. Placing the two women in each other's cells, Spider-Woman is then able to escape and free the others, and the Locksmith and Tick-Tock are sent to prison.[85]

Tick-Tock later joins the Shroud's group Night Shift and assists in their assault upon the Power Broker alongside Captain America (pretending to be hypnotized by Dansen Macabre). Tick-Tock enables the group to get past the guards at the gate by predicting their movements. Tick-Tock helps Captain America and the Shroud guard the prisoners they take inside the Power Broker's mansion, and ultimately escapes with the Night Shift, evading the authorities.[29]

Later, Tick-Tock joins the Night Shift to observe as the Shroud tests Moon Knight to serve as his replacement in the Night Shift.[30]

After Digger is arrested by the Mockingbird, Tick-Tock joins the Night Shift in attacking the Avengers Compound, unaware that the Mockingbird was no longer an Avenger. Tick-Tock helps the Brothers Grimm defeat the Vision by predicting when he would become solid, but the team is finally defeated by the Avengers. They are then rescued by the Shroud.[86]

When the Hangman assumes control of the Night Shift, he encourages each member to join him in a campaign of terror against Hollywood, pointing to their backgrounds for reasons why they should hate Hollywood. He notes that Tick-Tock once wanted to be a timer in an animation studio. Tick-Tock joins the Night Shift in receiving new power from Satannish, but loses a portion of his soul as a result. He accompanies the Night Shift as they capture Hawkeye, the second Spider-Woman, and U.S. Agent, then attempt to offer their souls to Satannish.[87] Iron Man and the Living Lightning follow Digger to the Tower of Shadows, and save their teammates from the Night Shift. Tick-Tock attempts to defeat them with his new powers, slowing the Avengers down, but Spider-Woman is outside his path, and knocks him out from behind. They are then teleported away from the Avengers by Dansen Macabre. Later, Tick-Tock and the Night Shift attack Wonder Man, but Tick-Tock finds that Wonder Man is immune to his powers, possibly because of his ionic energies. After Wonder Man is captured, he convinces the Night Shift to allow him to join them in their campaign against Hollywood by making their own film, titled "The Demon That Devoured Hollywood".[88]

When U.S. Agent assumes the part Wonder Man had been playing in their film, the Night Shift attack him, and Tick-Tock slows him down long enough for the Misfit, Digger, and the Hangman to knock him out. Realizing that Wonder Man intended to betray them, they also bring him down.[89] As the Night Shift continue with their film project, the Avengers attack them, all on film. The Night Shift nearly defeat them, but then learn from Doctor Strange that they have lost part of their souls to Satannish. They then turn on the Hangman, and help the Avengers and Doctor Strange drive Satannish back to his own realm.[90]

Tick-Tock is with the Night Shift when they are hired by the crime lord Snapdragon on Count Nefaria's behalf to capture Moon Knight.[91] When Moon Knight refuses Tick-Tock's offer to accompany them, the Night Shift attack, and Tick-Tock accidentally hits Tatterdemalion while trying to shoot Maya Lopez. After Echo knocks out Digger, she uses a shovel to stab Tick-Tock. Moon Knight and Echo defeat the Night Shift, who are then arrested by the police.[92] As Tick-Tock is interrogated by the LAPD's Detective Hall, Count Nefaria's lawyer shows up and ends 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.[93] Later, Snapdragon and Count Nefaria confront the Night Shift on why they failed their mission, and Count Nefaria insults them for their incompetence. Before the Night Shift can answer, Count Nefaria uses his ionic energy blasts to incinerate them, and tells Snapdragon to aim a little higher the next time she asks for outside help.[94]

Tiger Shark[edit]


Tim Boo Ba[edit]




Tin Man[edit]

Tin Man is an alias used by minor characters appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

Robert Dolan[edit]

Robert Dolan is a character created by Joe R. Lansdale and Byron Penaranda, and first appeared in Amazing Fantasy (vol. 2) #20 (June 2006).

Robert Dolan is the sheriff in the Old West town where he and his father, an inventor, live. He arrests local thug Jake Rutherford, but is attacked, maimed, and beaten nearly to death by the man's brothers. Dolan is saved by being turned into a steam-powered cyborg by his father, who also provides a steam-powered robot horse named Tin. Dolan apprehends the Rutherfords and announces to the town that he would continue on as the Steam Sheriff.[95]

Owen Backes[edit]

Owen Backes is a character created by Seth Peck, Jefte Palo and Guillermo Mogorron, and first appeared in X-Men (vol. 3) #40 (January 2013). He is a mutant with technopathic abilities.

After surviving a car accident which killed his girlfriend Maddie, his crude cyborg-like form protects him from the police before both the X-Men and the Freedom Force arrive to take him.[96] Backes reluctantly chooses to help the Freedom Force with his powers, taking the chance to help the US government.[97]

Backus later appears as a student of the Hellfire Club's Hellfire Academy (a direct opponent for the Jean Grey School for Higher Learning), led by Kade Kilgore, which recruits mutants to train to be supervillains for profit.[98]



Further reading

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

Fictional character biography[edit]

After Monkey Joe's death by Leather Boy,[99] Squirrel Girl (Doreen Allene Green) choses a new squirrel to act as her companion. She considers naming her 'Monkey Joe 2' before settling on 'Tippy-Toe' and giving her a pink ribbon. She recruits an army of local squirrels to aid the Great Lakes Avengers (GLA) in battling Maelstrom and Batroc's Brigade. All of the squirrels die, except Tippy-Toe, who becomes Squirrel Girl's new permanent partner.[100]

Tippy-Toe assists Squirrel Girl on several adventures, including defeating MODOK. when she scratches his face, disables his Doomsday Chair, and disarms Thanos. Deathurge, trapped in the form of a squirrel for months, offers to murder Tippy-Toe and bring her soul to Oblivion to escape his squirrel form. However, this proves more difficult then Deathurge planned, as Tippy-Toe continually evades his traps.[101]

When Speedball visits the University of Wisconsin, Squirrel Girl goes to meet him, but instead ends up fighting Bug-Eyed Voice, who tries to attack Speedball. Fortunately, Tippy-Toe contacts Speedball's manager and has him meet Squirrel Girl at the GLX headquarters.[102]

During a visit to New York City, Squirrel Girl and Tippy-Toe help The Thing defeat Bi-Beast in Central Park.[103]

When Squirrel Girl decides to leave the GLA and return to New York City, Tippy-Toe moves with her.[104][105][106] While Doreen enrolls as a computer science student at Empire State University, Tippy-Toe continues to aid Squirrel Girl in her heroics.[107] Tippy-Toe accompanies Squirrel Girl to the Moon to confront Galactus and also visits Nutopia XXIV with them.[108][109]

Although Tippy-Toe is Squirrel Girl's partner, she also has her own adventures. During Squirrel Girl's adventure with Howard the Duck, Tippy-Toe is on vacation.[110][111] Once, while Squirrel Girl is studying, Tippy-Toe teams up with Rocket Raccoon to save Central Park from Plantman.[112] Tippy-Toe refuses to side with Squirrel Girl's evil clone when she wants to rid the world of humans. Later, she nearly sacrifices her life to save Doreen when she is sent to the Moon by Allene.[113]

During a Halloween party costume contest emceed by Squirrel Girl, Leather Boy (the murderer of Monkey Joe) shows up and, still seeking revenge against Squirrel Girl for joining the GLA, tries to kill Tippy-Toe. Deadpool, also in attendance, saves Tippy and leaves Leather Boy tied up in a tree to be attacked by squirrels.[114]

Searching from a way to defeat Galactus, the Chtty and the Chrrt-chuks abduct Tippy-Toe (and Nancy Whitehead by mistake) and place then into a simulation to trick them into revealing the secrets of Galactus's defeat.[115] It is revealed that the Chrrt-chuks are actually being extorted by a fake Silver Surfer.[116] Gaining a small portion of the Power Cosmic, Tippy-Toe tries to punish the grifters, but when she is outwitted, she gives the Power Cosmic to Nancy instead.[117]

Tippy-Toe in other media[edit]


Titan is the name of different fictional characters appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

Titan (Atlantean Beast)[edit]

Titan (First Imperial Guard version)[edit]

First appearanceX-Men #107 (October 1977)
Created byChris Claremont and Dave Cockrum
SpeciesUnidentified extraterrestrial race
TeamsImperial Guard
  • Expand his body to giant size
  • Superhuman strength and mass

Created by Chris Claremont and Dave Cockrum, the character first appeared in X-Men #107 (October 1977). The alien version of Titan is a size-shifting warrior serving in the Royal Elite of the Shi'ar Imperial Guard, a multi-ethnic group of super-powered alien beings who act as enforcers of the laws of the Shi'ar Empire. Titan can expand his body to giant size, and has superhuman strength and mass. (Like many original members of the Imperial Guard, Titan is the analog of a character from DC Comics' Legion of Super-Heroes: in this case, Colossal Boy.[118])

Titan is amongst the first of the Imperial Guard encountered by the team of superhuman mutants known as the X-Men who sought to rescue Princess Lilandra from her insane brother, Emperor D'Ken. Following the orders of their emperor, the Guard clash with the X-Men on a nameless Shi'ar Empire planet, and are on the verge of winning when the band of interstellar freebooters known as the Starjammers arrive to turn the tide of battle in the X-Men's favor.[119]

Some time later, when Deathbird is empress, Titan joins the other Imperial Guard members in battle against Excalibur and the Starjammers, with Titan fighting Captain Britain.[120] Later, on Deathbird's behalf, Titan assists the Imperial Guardsmen in battle against the X-Men and Starjammers, but is defeated by them.[121]

Later, after Lilandra becomes leader of the Shi'ar Empire, Titan is amongst a small group of Imperial Guard that defend their Empress Lilandra against the Kree super-team known as Starforce, during the war between the Shi'ar and Kree Empires. Titan battles the Supremor android.[122] Titan also joins in the Imperial Guard's battle with the Avengers on the Shi'ar throne world of Chandilar during the Kree-Shi'ar War, but is defeated by the Scarlet Witch.[123]

Ronan the Accuser subsequently leads the Kree in a surprise attack against the Shi'ar, using the Inhumans as an army to disrupt the Shi'ar control of the Kree. Appearing over the city of Attilan, Ronan seizes control in a surprise attack and forces the Inhumans and their king, Black Bolt, to obey him, threatening to destroy their only home and everyone in it. He compels Karnak, Gorgon, and Triton to covertly join the Imperial Guard, while Black Bolt and Medusa attempt to assassinate Lilandra at a ceremony ratifying an alliance between the Shi'ar and the Spartoi. Black Bolt manages to defeat Ronan in personal combat;[124] the attempt on Lilandra's life fails because the shapeshifting Imperial Guardsman Hobgoblin dies in her place.[125]

In the battle against Vulcan, Titan seems to be killed,[126] but is actually only seriously wounded and later reappears.[127]

Titan is among the Imperial Guardsmen who attacked the Kree homeworld in War of Kings.[128] During the assault, Hussar and Electron fight Ronan the Accuser, who is ultimately defeated by Titan.[129]

The Realm of Kings crossover series sees the Shi'ar team up with the Starjammers to investigate "The Fault," a space-time anomaly that not only threatens Shi'ar space, but all of reality. This crisis leads to Titan's actual death (along with Starbolt, Black Light, and Neutron).[130]

Titan (Second Imperial Guard version)[edit]

A new Titan is recruited from the ranks of the Subguardians and joins the Imperial Guard on a number of subsequent missions, told in such storylines as Infinity,[131] "The Trial of Jean Grey",[132] "Time Runs Out",[133] and the return of Thanos.[134]


Davida DaVito[edit]

Mary McPherran[edit]

Titanium Man[edit]


Cover art for Marvel Team Up (vol. 3) #12.
Art by Scott Kolins.
Publication information
PublisherMarvel Comics
First appearanceMarvel Team Up (vol. 3) #2 (2005)
Created byRobert Kirkman
Scott Kolins
In-story information
Alter egoTitannus
AbilitiesSuperhuman strength and stamina
Energy projection
Healing factor

Titannus is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

Fictional character biography[edit]

Originally, Titannus was a Skrull who, lacking shape-shifting abilities, became one of the subjects of the Super-Skrull project, giving him enhanced strength and a healing factor that would allow him to recover from any wound. Leaving his world, he eventually arrives on the planet Trellion, whose inhabitants brainwash him to act as their agent. Believing that he was fleeing an oppressive ruler, he escapes with the woman he loves (against her will) and travels to Earth, seeking the aid of heroes to revolt against Trellion.[135] After his spacecraft crash lands in Japan, Titannus observes the heroes of Earth for several months and attempts to "gain their attention" by destroying Tokyo, defeating the premier superhero of Japan (Sunfire) and killing countless soldiers of the Japanese army.[136]

Sensing the disturbance, Doctor Strange assembles a new team of Defenders to oppose the alien, consisting of Spider-Man, She-Hulk, Ms. Marvel, Nova, and Hulk. The team meets Wolverine in Tokyo, where he is already attempting to fight Titannus. Titannus attempts to befriend them by recounting his brainwashed story, claiming that he had merely lost his temper when attacked by Sunfire, but Doctor Strange senses little truth in Titannus' words. Ultimately, the superheroes are unable to stop Titannus, who defeats the Hulk by absorbing his empowering gamma radiation, as well as breaks She-Hulk's left arm. When Titannus' beloved is woken up by Strange and Nova, the truth is revealed and Titannus, having been so dependent on his love for her, is driven to suicide by her rejection—apparently killing himself by crushing his own head. Spider-Man later speculates that she was angry at the failure of her peoples' plan to attack Earth's heroes.[137]

However, Titannus' healing factor is so advanced that it allowed him to grow a new head, albeit giving him amnesia. Later, insane scientists from Tokyo take control of Titannus and order him to attack the United States, believing that Titannus had been part of a US attempt to conquer Japan. Doctor Strange, Spider-Man, Ms Marvel, She-Hulk, Wolverine, Luke Cage, and Captain America assemble and defeat Titannus, who is taken in by S.H.I.E.L.D., thanks to the new arrival of Crusader, who distracts him by creating an illusionary reality where he killed all of his opponents. Meanwhile, Doctor Strange finds the people controlling him, and modify their technology to keep Titannus dormant.[138]

Titannus in other media[edit]

Titannus appears as a boss in Marvel: Ultimate Alliance, voiced by David Sobolov. The heroes encounter Titannus while attempting to save the Skrull world from Galactus. He tries to kill the Skrull scientists for forcing him to join the Super-Skrull program.


Tom Thumb[edit]

Tom Thumb (Thomas Thompson) is the name of different fictional characters appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

Tom Thumb of Earth-712[edit]

Created by Roy Thomas and John Buscema, he first appeared in The Avengers #85 (February 1971). He is a dwarf scientist and inventor. He designed the Squadron's headquarters[volume & issue needed] and frequently created advanced devices such as a Behavior Modifying Machine that could be used on criminals to change their ways, and a force field belt that protected its wearer.[139]

Fictional character biography[edit]

The character first appears when several members of the Avengers end up in the Squadron Supreme's universe and battle them.[140] The Squadron are later manipulated by the Serpent Cartel, and the team travels to the mainstream Marvel Universe to extend the Cartel's power. They battle the Avengers once more, returning to their own universe in the process, but eventually realize that the Cartel is evil and renounce them.[141]

Alongside the other Squadron members, Thumb is mind-controlled by the Over-Mind and is used in the entity's conquest of the Squadron's Earth. The team is freed by the Defenders, and together they battle and defeat the Over-Mind and Null, the Living Darkness.[142]

To help restore the world after the chaos brought upon it by the Over-Mind's conquest, the Squadron resolves to take control of the planet, and the members reveal their secret identities to the world. Fellow Squadron member Nuke asks Thumb to find a cure for his parents' cancer, but Tom Thumb fails. Thumb discovers that he has also developed terminal cancer.[143] Tom Thumb then completed the Behavior Modification Machine.[144] He was captured by the Institute of Evil, and voted to expel the Golden Archer from the Squadron.[145] Tom Thumb travels to the future to steal a universal cure for disease, but he discovers it is ineffective to cure his cancer. Thumb ultimately dies at the team's headquarters in Squadron City and was placed in the Hibernaculum, a form of suspended animation that he invented to preserve the bodies of diseased or recently deceased persons until a remedy could be found for them.[146]

Powers and abilities[edit]

Tom Thumb has an extraordinary genius level of intellect, but no superhuman powers. He is an expert and innovator in a wide range of scientific and technological fields, including computer science, medicine, psychology, force field technology, and spacecraft design. He possesses total recall and great physical dexterity. He is highly skilled at manipulating various weaponry of his own design. He possesses doctorate degrees in mathematics, physics, and electrical engineering.

Tom Thumb has access to a variety of technologies that he has designed. He uses a one-man flying vehicle that was equipped with various advanced weaponry, including guns firing concussive energy blasts. His inventions include A.I.D.A. (Artificially Intelligent Data Analyzer), a highly advanced computer with a human-like personality and sentience; the Behavior Modification Machine, which can alter the personalities and thinking processes of human powers; the Hibernaculum, a means of storing a human body in suspended animation; and the Transtemporal Somnaprojector, a means of time travel. He also invented and wears a personal force field belt, which projects about the wearer a protective field of energy which can even deflect bullets.

Supreme Power version[edit]

In Supreme Power, Tom Thumb is one of a number of convicts who volunteer to act as test subjects for a military experiment, which causes him to shrink to less than one inch high.[volume & issue needed] He joins the government's Squadron Supreme program, and he enters counseling to deal with the trauma of being trapped in a capsule during one mission.[volume & issue needed]

This version of the character apparently died along with the rest of his universe when it collided with another reality.[147]

Heroes Reborn version[edit]

In the 2021 Heroes Reborn timeline, Tom Thumb is a member of the Secret Squadron. This version resembles the original version of Tom Thumb with the size-shifting abilities of the Supreme Power version. During the fight with the Siege Society, Tom Thumb is subdued by Hawkeye. Following the fight with the Siege Society, Tom Thumb's arm is in a sling as he, Nighthawk, and Blur mourn the deaths of their fallen comrades Amphibian, Arcanna Jones, Blue Eagle, and Golden Archer.[148]


Tomazooma is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

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.[149]

When next seen, Tomazooma had been rebuilt into a cuckoo clock being used at a Bar With No Name. The Reanimator then built Tomazooma back to its original specifications. When the New Warriors attack the Reanimator, Nova blows a hole through Tomazooma's chest.[150]



Tommy is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. Tommy appeared in Uncanny X-Men #210 (October 1986) 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

Tommy is a young member of the Morlocks who can become two-dimensional. She flees the city after the Marauders kill some of her Morlock friends during the "Mutant Massacre" under as yet undetailed circumstances. Tommy is rescued by the Hellfire Club mercenary Richard Salmons and brought to Los Angeles where the Marauders track her down. Stunned by one of Harpoon's spears, Richard begs Tommy to give him his gun. Tommy panicks and flees, abandoning Richard, who was soon afterwards shot by Scalphunter. Tommy hitchhikes a train ride back to New York. She is trailed by some of the Marauders to 'The Alley', the Morlock home in the New York sewer tunnels. Just when Tommy is about to flee into the tunnels, she is incapacitated by Harpoon and then shot by Scalphunter off-panel.[151]

Tommy in other media[edit]

  • Tommy appears in the X-Men: The Animated Series episode "Captive Hearts."[citation needed] 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.
  • Tommy appears in X-Men '97.[152] In "Mutant Liberation Begins", Tommy was seen with her fellow Morlocks. In "Remember It", Tommy was among the mutants residing on Genosha and was one of the victims of the Wild Sentinal attack.


Adrian Toomes[edit]

Valeria Toomes[edit]

Further reading

Valeria Toomes is fictional comic book character—the daughter of Adrian Toomes—created by Robert Rodi and John Higgins and published by Marvel Comics.

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 joins 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. discovers her true identity in an effort to blackmail her, Valeria contacts her father to retrieve the Identity Disc, a disc containing the files on every costumed hero and villain and their true names. Valeria poses as Valeria Merrick and hires the Vulture along with Deadpool, Juggernaut, Sandman, Bullseye, and Sabretooth. Claiming that she works for Tristram Silver, Valeria "kills" Sandman to snap everyone in line. Everything goes according to plan, and the disc goes to S.H.I.E.L.D. Valeria has a bittersweet reunion with her father; he 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—namely her being the Vulture's daughter—are incorporated into Liz Allan (portrayed by Laura Harrier) in Spider-Man: Homecoming (2017).

Toothgnasher and Toothgrinder[edit]

Toothgnasher and Toothgrinder are fictional characters appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. They are based on Tanngrisnir and Tanngnjóstr from Norse mythology.

Thor usually relies on his hammer to fly. In situations where he must transport passengers and/or objects, Thor can summon Tanngrisnir and Tanngnjóstr, both also known as Toothgnasher and Toothgrinder, who arrive already harnessed to his chariot, and can be dismissed with equal ease.[153]

The two goats were vital in a later Marvel Comics story; they believed a tale of danger to Odin and summoned reinforcements. They later made sure various Asgardian children were safe when an invading army threatened.[154]

Toothgnasher and Toothgrinder in other media[edit]



Topspin is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

As grandson of the original Human Top, Darren has assumed the mantle of his parents. These superpowers skipped a generation, bypassing his father, who tried using mechanical means to simulate the powers, but eventually decided to serve the V-Battalion in a scientific capacity.[volume & issue needed]

Darren has spent his life with the V-Battalion, to which he is extremely loyal, but he also wants to see the world. Greatly affected by Ameiko Sabuki's death, he is now unsure if he wants to remain with the V-Battalion.[volume & issue needed]

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


Torgo is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The character first appeared in Fantastic Four #91 and was created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby.[157]

Torgo possesses superhuman strength and durability; he is composed of an unknown metal.[158] He was created by the people of the planet Mekka before they were killed by a plague, rendering their robots the planet's sole inhabitants.[159] Later on, Torgo joined the Ravagers.[160]

Torgo in other media[edit]

Torgo appears in the Avengers Assemble episode "Mojo World", voiced by Roger Craig Smith.[161] This version is initially a gladiator on Mojo's ship before rebelling to help the Avengers defeat him.




Further reading

Tower is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The character, created by Bob Layton and Jackson Guice, first appeared in X-Factor #2 (March 1986). Tower is a mutant, and 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 fights the original X-Factor as a member of the Alliance of Evil, a group of mutants banded together by Apocalypse. He is killed by the X-Cutioner in The Uncanny X-Men Annual #17.

Tower of Flower[edit]

Blake Tower[edit]

Toxie Doxie[edit]



Dr. Seward Trainer[edit]

Dr. Seward Trainer fictional character in Marvel Comics. The character first appeared in Spider-Man #54 (January 1995) and was created by Howard Mackie and Tom Lyle.

Dr. Trainer is a genetics expert employed by the High Evolutionary. Sent to spy on cloning experiments being conducted by Miles Warren, he becomes an assistant to Warren himself. However, one night he is caught stealing some of Warren's files by Scrier, an agent of Norman Osborn. Scrier uses this opportunity to blackmail Trainer by threatening to tell Warren about his unfaithfulness. Trainer reluctantly agrees to follow Scrier's requests, unaware he is actually a pawn in a much grander scheme. After some months in New York, Trainer comes into contact with Ben Reilly (the Scarlet Spider). The two became good friends and Trainer becomes a father figure to Ben. His daughter Carolyn Trainer briefly takes the identity of the second Doctor Octopus. This causes a lot of commotion, and Ben and Trainer are even forced to fight her, becoming closer friends in the process.

However, he is targeted by Spider-Man due to his close ties with Ben, one of Spider-Man's biggest foes. Trainer participates in a charade to protect Ben, but dies at the hands of the villain Mendel Stromm (Gaunt) before he can reveal the truth of the ploy to Ben.[162]





Bolivar Trask[edit]

Larry Trask[edit]

Larry Trask is a fictional character in Marvel Comics, the mutant son of scientist Bolivar Trask, creator of the Sentinels. The character first appeared in X-Men #57 (June 1969) and was created by Roy Thomas and Neal Adams.

Fictional character biography[edit]

At the age of five, Larry's mutant power of precognition manifests when he predicts the death of his mother.[163] Soon after, he loses his older sister Tanya, a mutant time-traveler who becomes lost in the timestream.

Fearful of the "mutant menace", Bolivar crafts a medallion that blocks Larry's powerful visions of the future, as well as erases any memory of them.[164] As his son grows older, Bolivar enlists Larry's help in the creation of the first wave of Sentinels. Bolivar occasionally removes Larry's medallion so that he can secretly observe and record Larry's predictions about future mutants, and Larry accurately predicts the assassination attempt of Senator Robert Kelly.[volume & issue needed]

Larry is skeptical of his father's hatred of mutants, until the night his sister Tanya (now calling herself Madame Sanctity) returns to the past. Tanya hopes to change the future by stopping her father's creation of the Sentinels, but she is thwarted by her friend Rachel Summers. Though Rachel successfully prevents Larry from witnessing the psychic duel that ensues, she cannot hide the physical damage caused by the fight. This convinces Larry that dangerous mutants do exist.[volume & issue needed]

Larry Trask later blames the X-Men for his father's death, and uses Bolivar's notes to create a new, stronger wave of Sentinels. He is aided in his effort by Federal Judge Robert Chalmers, who is a friend of Bolivar's and knew Larry's secret.[163] Larry Trask creates a base for his Sentinels in the Colorado Rockies, and orders robots to abduct and detain all known mutants. One of these mutants is Alex Summers, whom Larry gives a containment suit to control his unstable powers.[165] Chalmers becomes disillusioned with Larry's plans, and he forcefully removes Larry's medallion, hoping that Larry would cease his attacks on mutants if he learned the truth about his own mutation. This, however, backfires; when a furious Larry orders the Sentinels to destroy all mutants, he himself was targeted for annihilation.[164]

The Sentinels are eventually outwitted by Cyclops, and fly into the sun (perceived by them as the source of all mutations) to apparently be destroyed.[163] Meanwhile, Larry has plunged into a state of catatonic shock, and Chalmers puts the medallion back on him to erase the knowledge of what had happened to him.[166]

The Mark II Sentinels later return from space and abduct the Scarlet Witch as part of an elaborate plan to prevent the birth of future mutants by sterilizing humanity. Larry is abducted by the Scarlet Witch's brother Quicksilver, who remembers Trask from when he and his sister were previously abducted by the Sentinels.[163] Quicksilver removes Larry's medallion, restoring Larry's knowledge of a Sentinel base in Australia.[167] The duo travels to the secret base, and Larry stops the Sentinels by revealing that the lead Sentinel was mutated during its time in space, causing the others to turn on it and destroy it, thus deactivating themselves. One of the Sentinels falls onto Larry and kills him.[167]


Trauma is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

Trauma, whose real name is Troh-Maw, is the son of Lord Armageddon, the ruler of an extraterrestrial race known as the Troyjans. Trauma comes to Earth to collect on a debt of the Pantheon's leader, Agamemnon, who promised the Troyjans one of his descendants in exchange for technology to extend his children's lifespans.

Trauma often storms the Pantheon's headquarters to take Atalanta, who always draws him back. After the Hulk joins the Pantheon, Trauma corners Atalanta in the Himalayas and confessed his love for her, but is defeated by the Hulk before he can kidnap her. Trauma later abducts Atalanta and brings her to his homeworld, with the Hulk and the Pantheon in pursuit. The Hulk arrives in time to stop the wedding and challenges Trauma to a duel. Their fight ends when Trauma stumbles over a piece of armor which pierces his heart. Before dying, Trauma proves his love to Atalanta by releasing the Pantheon from their debt and begging Lord Armageddon to allow the Pantheon to return to Earth.[168]

Judas Traveller[edit]

Dr. Judas Traveller is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. He first appeared in Web of Spider-Man #117 (October 1994).[169] He was created by writer Terry Kavanagh and artist Steven Butler. Judas Traveller was introduced in the infamous "Clone Saga".[170] The character's agenda is to analyze the true nature of evil. Taking interest in Spider-Man and his clone, Traveller with his ally Scrier and his Host (a group of 4 of his students) pit Spider-Man both teaming and against his clone in a test of motivation. He was described by Spider-Man writer Glenn Greenberg as a deus ex machina character with ill-defined powers: "no one – not the writers, not the editors – seemed to know who or what the heck Judas Traveller was. He was seemingly this immensely powerful, quasi-mystical being with amazing abilities, but what was the real deal with him? ... But to be honest, a character like Traveller didn't really fit into Spider-Man's world."[171] As such, Traveller's role would remain a mystery to readers for a while, as writers dropped him in and out of this saga.[172] It was eventually revealed that everything Traveller knew about himself is a lie. In reality, he is a criminal psychologist who suffered a mental breakdown, awakening his dormant mutant powers to alter perception. With these abilities, he often appears far more powerful than he really is. This is the truth that Chakra told Ben Reilly. During this story, Judas is betrayed by the Scrier, and rescued by Ben Reilly and his own love interest, Chakra. He is a pawn of Norman Osborn against Spider-Man, and is eventually betrayed by Osborn.[173][174]

Traveller is a creature who has walked the planet for ages, seeking the true meaning of evil and how it manifests within humans. His memories are filled with past events which he witnessed and studied to understand the human soul. He eventually set his sights on studying Spider-Man, as he could not yet comprehend if Spider-Man was the cause of evil re-presenting itself in his enemies or a beacon of good that would stand against evil.[volume & issue needed]

After an invitation by Dr. Ashley Kafka, Judas Traveller and his Host come to Ravencroft Institute in the opening arc of the Clone Saga, Power and Responsibility. Intending to study the nature of good and evil by using Spider-Man as his test subject, Judas Traveller orchestrates a breakout on Ravencroft and spurs Peter Parker to stop the detainees from escaping. Peter Parker fails and is captured. As a backup, Chakra convinces Ben Reilly to take up the mantle and come to Ravencroft. Ben helps Peter and both face Judas.[175]

Traveller appears during the Clone Saga, infatuated with understanding every minute detail of Peter Parker's life. He is seen with a "Host": four people who are supposed to aid him in his journey of study (Medea, Mister Nacht, Boone, and Chakra), and Scrier (an enigmatic being who is seen as Traveller's confidante and has been with him through the ages). During this time, Parker's life is in disarray due to the passing of Aunt May, the charges of murder levied against him, and the potentially problematic pregnancy of his wife Mary Jane. Traveller struggles to understand what drives Parker to continue on this path of seeking justice when most humans would have broken under the stress. He approaches a stressed Mary Jane in an attempt to search her soul for answers, but Ben Reilly relentlessly fights past all of Traveller's obstacles to keep him out of her life. Seeing Reilly's resolve, Traveller agrees to leave her alone, but he also mentions that he has just as much interest in Reilly and would seek him out eventually.[volume & issue needed]

While Parker is imprisoned for crimes, Traveller sends Chakra to inform him that Mary Jane is being stalked by Kaine. He watches to see what Parker will choose to do, and eventually aids him by casting an illusion of him in his cell, allowing Parker to escape from prison. While Traveller admits to Scrier that both Parker and Reilly fascinate him, he assures him that not even Scrier is able to understand why.[176]

After Parker and Reilly switch places in prison and Parker dons the Scarlet Spider costume, Traveller follows him around the city and eventually confronts him, places Mary Jane unconscious, and gives Parker a choice to make his life better. He shows Peter the image of Aunt May in a crystal ball and suggests that he could bring her back to life and give Parker a world where he no longer has to worry about the clones or the charges now against Reilly. Parker refuses and fights back Traveller, claiming that everything is taking place in his mind, Traveller is not God and doesn't have the power to restore lives. Traveller responds by showing Parker a world twenty-four hours in the future, a destroyed city supposedly the result of Parker's actions. He claims that Parker can still stop this world from coming to pass if he can stop his Host from going through with their plans. As part of this test, Traveller agrees to use his powers to protect Mary Jane so, no matter what happens, she and the unborn child would be safe.[177]

Parker goes after the Host and manages to stop them from going through with their plan, but another anomaly arises from the point of origin where Traveller used his powers to show Parker the future. His misuse of that power causes a rift in the space-time continuum that attempts to correct itself through Traveller who can no longer control his powers. While Scrier refuses to help, Parker decides to pull Traveller from the rift before he causes the destroyed future he had witnessed only minutes earlier. Upon saving him, Scrier gathers an unconscious Traveller and leaves after telling Parker that Traveller would not be satisfied with the turn of events.[178]

While Parker (back in his original Spider-Man garb) fights Kaine in an attempt to clear his name, Traveller interrupts their fight. He teleports them to a sub-basement beneath Ravencroft and forces both of them into a "trial" where Spider-Man is charged for his entire life as a superhero, questioning that if Spider-Man no longer existed, his superpowered enemies would have no reason to exist.[179]

He chooses Carnage to be the prosecuting attorney (which allows him to have knowledge of Spider-Man's true identity), Kaine the defense attorney, and a number of Ravencroft inmates to be the jury. Kaine attacks Traveller and attempts to leave his "mark" on his face, but Traveller is unaffected and displays his power by holding Kaine in the palm of his hand. He lets the brief trial unfold the only way that it could, with all supervillains wanting Spider-Man dead. Traveller binds Spider-Man and allows the supervillains, led by Carnage, to carry out Spider-Man's death sentence. Kaine, however, jumps into the fray, determined to protect Spider-Man's life at any cost. Before Kaine could be killed by the mob, Traveller disperses the entire group and returns them to their cells as he had gotten the answer he wanted. The entire ordeal had only been to see how Spider-Man's actions (or lack thereof in this case) could motivate the actions of someone as corrupt as Kaine. As a result, he returns Spider-Man and Kaine to their previous place of battle, saying that his current investigation had been concluded for the time being. As his last act of ending the trial, he removed Spider-Man's secret identity from the minds of Carnage and all those who were previously aware.[180]

The mystery of Judas Traveller eventually reaches a conclusion just before the final arc of the Clone Saga. Judas's followers, the Host, betray him and lock him up inside a coffin in a pool. Chakra, the only one loyal to her master, joins forces with Ben Reilly and Peter Parker as they face a horde of Scriers and foil a possible alliance with New York crime boss the Rose and his personal assistant/assassin Delilah. After rescuing Judas, he and Chakra depart to regions unknown, but not before the man gives both Spider-Men a warning.[181]

Judas Traveller later became the head of the Culture and Narrative department of Orchis.[182]

Lorelei Travis[edit]

Roland Treece[edit]

Roland Treece is a fictional character appearing in Marvel Comics. Created by David Michelinie and Mark Bagley, the character first appeared in Venom: Lethal Protector #3 (April 1993).

Roland Treece is the CEO of Treece International and a board member of the Life Foundation. Using a park recreation project as a cover, he searches for a lost stockpile of gold buried beneath a park in San Francisco before dealing with interference from Venom.[183] Treece nearly dies fighting Spider-Man and Venom, but is ultimately saved by Eddie Brock.[184] Treece next appears as Carlton Drake's employee who he attempts to kill through an incorrect serum administration but his employer survives. Treece and Orwell Taylor are arrested by federal agents for their part in Drake's illegal projects.[185]

Roland Treece in other media[edit]

Roland Treece appears in the 2018 live-action film Venom, portrayed by Scott Haze.[186] This version is the Life Foundation's head of security and Carlton Drake's chief enforcer. After bringing in scientist Dora Skirth, Treece goes after Eddie Brock twice, but is nearly killed by Venom the first time, and is killed by Anne Weying (possessed by the Venom symbiote) the second time.


Dilbert Trilby[edit]


Trick Shot/Trickshot[edit]

Buck Chisholm[edit]

Barney Barton[edit]



Damian Tryp[edit]

Matsu'o Tsurayaba[edit]


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

Fictional character biography[edit]

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 accompanies him on his complex travels through time and alternate universes.[volume & issue needed]

During an unspecified time, she is 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.

Powers and abilities[edit]

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 ability to generate large amounts of energy. She later loses all but a small shard of this artifact, which still boosts her strength fivefold and increases her athletic abilities and healing rate.


Tula was the pet black panther of Nazi scientist Doctor Agony. Doctor Agony experimented on ways to make living creatures immune to pain.


Tumbler is the name of different fictional characters appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.


Tundra is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

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.[187]


Turner D. Century[edit]


Tusk is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

Tusk is an Inhuman with tusk-like protrusions on his shoulders who possesses super-strength and the ability to create miniature clones of himself. He is a member of the Dark Riders, a team of evil Inhumans that served Apocalypse by carrying out his "survival of the fittest" program of eliminating mutants deemed to be weak.[volume & issue needed]

He and the Dark Riders reappear against Magneto's Uncanny X-Men. The Riders are trying to kill mutant healers, but are ambushed by Magneto on Genosha. It is assumed that they are dead, as Magneto tied them to a bomb that leveled the entire island.[188]

Tusk in other media[edit]

  • Tusk made minor appearances in X-Men: The Animated Series. This version is a mutant who initially works as a mechanic in the town of Skull Mesa, later joining Magneto's mutant army in "Graduation Day".
  • Tusk appears in the SNES video game X-Men: Mutant Apocalypse. This version is established as a mutant, but is still a servant of Apocalypse.
  • Tusk was a boss in X-Men 2: Clone Wars.
  • Tusk was developed into an action figure in an early X-Men line by Toy Biz. The toy featured a miniature duplicate hidden in his back.

Ted Twaki[edit]



Twilight is a character created by Marvel Comics for their Marvel 2099 run X-Nation 2099. This short-lived series only lasted six issues before being terminated.

Fictional character biography[edit]

In the year 2099, President Doom contacts Cerebra of the X-Men 2099 to inform her of a recent prophecy about a "Mutant Messiah". She undertakes the task of locating and training possible candidates and bringing them to Halo City, one of which is Twilight.[volume & issue needed]

Little is known about the girl before she arrives at Halo City, but she soon becomes part of the teen group X-Nation. Some time later, Avian decides to mount a mission to recapture Willow in a bid to be the first to find the messiah for himself. He attacks the children and recapturing Willow. Wanting to rescue their friend, X-Nation decides to infiltrate the Million Palms facility and save her. At first, Twilight is unwilling to go, but then agreed after mishearing a conversation between Cerebra and Sister Nicholas in which she thought they were going to experiment on the children. However, their fledgling efforts end in their capture. They are able to escape, but upon returning home, they find Halo City devastated.[volume & issue needed]

Their home has been blown up by the Atlantean army and is flooding. Furthermore, Exodus has awoken from another century-long slumber and tries to make X-Nation his Acolytes. They refuse and are subsequently beaten, but Twilight is one of the few who implicitly does not trust Exodus. When Exodus refuses to save the human population of Halo City, they refused to be in service to him. Twilight tries to strike down the powerful mutant with her powers, but he leaves her "sphere of influence" unharmed. He retaleates, nearly killing her if not for the magical intervention of Mademoiselle Strange. After Clarion sacrifices himself in the battle with Exodus, Mlle Strange teleports the rest of the kids away 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 planet has any resources usable 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 have been abducted at night by aliens called the "Takers".[volume & issue needed]

Later that night, Twilight goes missing. 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 tell this to December, who is left behind on Mars when the two blast off with the Takers, who fly towards the Phalanx mother ship. They, alongside the Takers, successfully board the ship but meet an untimely fate.[volume & issue needed]

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. After downloading several necessary programs, Franklin detonates the Phalanx ship with Twilight and Metalsmith still inside.[volume & issue needed]

Powers and abilities[edit]

Twilight is capable of generating a reality-warping "sphere of influence" in which she could do things such as fly, become intangible, teleport herself and others, and cause things to burn, shrink, explode, melt, or reform in various ways. She also displays a latent form of telepathy which Exodus is unable to eavesdrop on; whether this is a reality-warping effect or a different mutation is unknown.

Two-Gun Kid[edit]

Tyger Tiger[edit]





Tyrak is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics.

Tyrak is a size-shifting Atlantean warrior, serving in the army of the conqueror Attuma. He has served in a number of missions for Attuma, and has fought the Avengers on more than one occasion.

Tyrak posed as the Inhuman Triton to capture the Avengers for Attuma.[189] Tyrak battled the Avengers when they arrived to battle Attuma.[190] He later fought the Avengers again, attempting to regain his lost honor.[191]

Sometime later, Tyrak returned to try to defeat Namor to regain Attuma's favor, but was defeated by the Avengers.[192] Attuma later dispatched Tyrak during the Atlantis Attacks storyline, but he was again defeated by the Avengers and their allies.[193] Tyrak later fought the Avengers and the People's Protectorate.[194]

During the Fear Itself storyline, Tyrak helps Attuma (in the form of Nerkodd: Breaker of Oceans), Attuma' sister Aradnea, and Tiger Shark take over New Atlantis and launch an attack on the surface world.[195]


Tyrannus is a character appearing in American comic books connected to Marvel Comics. The character first appeared in The Incredible Hulk #5 (January 1963), and was created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby.[196] The character was inspired by Ayesha, the protagonist of H. Rider Haggard's 1887 novel She: A History of Adventure.[197]

Fictional character biography[edit]

In the Roman Empire, Tyrannus claims to be a "sorcerer" but is actually a scientist far ahead of his time. When he tries to conquer Britain, he is exiled by King Arthur and Merlin to Subterranea, a network of caves and tunnels miles beneath the Earth's surface. There, Tyrannus discovers a race of orange-skinned semi-humanoid Subterraneans who are eager to find in him a new master to serve. He also discovers a pool of liquid which he drinks to maintain his youth through the centuries. The Subterraneans acquaint Tyrannus with examples and records of technology designed by the Deviants, their original masters. Tyrannus' scientific genius enables him to master and improve upon the Deviants' scientific wonders over the centuries. Tyrannus becomes Emperor of the Tyrannoid Subterraneans and an aspiring conqueror.[198]

In the modern era, Tyrannus is finally ready to use this technology and the Subterraneans in conquering the surface world. He makes several attempts as well as fighting wars against the forces of a new arrival in Subterranea, the Mole Man.

Tyrannus lures Betty Ross underground and kidnaps her with his Tyrannoids. When the Hulk challenges him, he agrees to give her back on the condition that the Hulk performs a list of nigh-impossible menial tasks. However, eventually the Hulk completes the list and causes a lot of damage in the Kingdom, and Tyrannus is forced to honor his word.[199] Tyrannus is reverted to an old man when the Mole Man captures his "fountain of youth". Tyrannus uses the Hulk as a pawn by teleporting him underground and recapturing the fountain. Banner succeeds in teleporting himself back.[200] Tyrannus forces scientist Ralph Roberts to design a gigantic robot for him to use in his war against the Mole Man, but is defeated by the X-Men.[201] He decides to gain revenge on the Hulk by using advanced technology to temporarily drive him into destructive rampages. He uses the Hulk and the robot Mogul as slaves in his war against the Mole Man.[202] He later secretly allies with Kala against the Mole Man.[203] Tyrannus projects his consciousness into a Subterranean, who attacks New York City but is thwarted by Nova.[204]

In the guise of the aged "Des", Tyrannus becomes an ally of Prince Rey and the Keeper of the Flame of El Dorado, an immensely powerful cobalt energy "flame" created in the Andes Mountains of South America by the Deviants and maintained by the people of the lost city of El Dorado. Des then captures the Hulk.[205] Des restores his youthfulness and kills Rey and the Keeper.[206] Tyrannus merges with the Flame, allowing his consciousness to control it.[207] The Hulk destroys the machinery from which the Flame arises, and the Flame, still infused with Tyrannus's consciousness, is hurled far into outer space.[208]

The Abomination's atomized body later merges with the disembodied mind of Tyrannus. This gestalt being attempts to force Bruce Banner to cure this condition, but the procedure goes wrong, leaving Tyrannus' mind in the Abomination's body and returning Blonsky to a normal human form.[209] Tyrannus briefly operates as the Abomination and attacks Wonder Man[210] and Hawkeye,[211] until Ghaur and Llyra free Tyrannus from the Abomination's body and restore him to human form; Tyrannus then adopts the guise of "Dr. Tyrone".[212] As Dr. Tyrone, he transforms a number of alcoholics and drug addicts into serpent men, and enslaves Spider-Man.[213] Tyrannus then battles Daredevil and Doctor Strange. He attempts to bring Set to Earth, but is attacked by Viper and swallowed by a serpent demon.[214]

Bruce Banner and Skaar later fight Tyrannus when he and the Tyrannoids attack Manhattan.[215] Tyrannus's energy sword reappears in Banner's possession during the funeral for Hercules. He gives the sword to Amadeus Cho when they are forced to battle Nightmare and Phobos.[216]

Later, when he tries to acquire Pandora's box, he gets Betty Ross (Red She-Hulk) to help him by tricking the Hulk into opening the casing of the powerful artifact by thinking Betty is trapped inside, thus releasing its energies in the process.[217] Later in the same story arc, Red She-Hulk not only runs off with Tyrannus, but also sleeps with him,[218] although she eventually returns to Hulk after reconciling her rebellious Hulk instincts with her human desires.[219]

Powers and abilities[edit]

Tyrannus is granted superhuman longevity and youth after drinking from the Fountain of Youth in Subterranea; he is dependent on this fountain to maintain his youth and immortality. He possesses various lingering psionic abilities after his merger with the cobalt "Flame of Life" in El Dorado, including telepathy, mind control of others, and the ability to drain the life force of others; these abilities are not demonstrated in later appearances. He is an extraordinary scientific genius that Bruce Banner has acknowledged as superior to himself. He masters the advanced technology of the Deviants, which he found in Subterranea, and makes further advances on it. Tyrannus has limited mystic knowledge of sorcery.

Tyrannus often uses ancient Roman weaponry (e.g., swords and spears), but also has access to weapons created by Deviant technology (including guns projecting various types of radiation) and other advanced technological weaponry. He has designed other devices based on Deviant technology and his own innovations, which are manufactured by Subterraneans under his supervision. These include teleportation devices, flying vehicles, and gigantic earth-borers.



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