List of Marvel Comics characters: W

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Dorothy Walker[edit]

Dorothy Walker is a fictional character in Marvel Comics. She was created by Otto Binder and Ruth Atkinson and first appeared in Miss America Magazine #2 (November 1944). She was reintroduced in The Defenders #89 (November 1980) by David Michelinie and Mike Harris as a radical departure from her initial conception.

Dorothy Walker was introduced as Betty Walker, the typical doting mother of Patsy Walker. This existence was revealed to have been a comic book written by Dorothy and loosely inspired by the teenage Patsy's life. Because of this Patsy was cared for by their housekeeper Dolly Donahue. While Dorothy bathed in the success of her comic, Patsy loathed it and their relationship was heavily strained.[1] When she divorced her husband, Joshua, she got custody of Patsy and her brother Mickey due to her wealth.[2]

Dorothy did not approve of Patsy's marriage to Buzz Baxter and when the two ended up divorcing, Dorothy lost contact with her daughter.[3] Years later, Dorothy was stricken with cancer and died before she got to see Patsy again.[4] Patsy realized that despite her mother's sometimes cold attitude towards her, she was doing everything she could to forgive her.[5] Unbeknownst to her, Dorothy attempted to make a deal with the demon Avarrish. In exchange for Patsy's soul, Dorothy would be restored to life without cancer. However, Avarrish failed and Dorothy remained dead.[6]

Dorothy Walker in other media[edit]

Dorothy Walker appears in Jessica Jones, played by Rebecca De Mornay. She is a talent agent and had a much more abusive relationship with her daughter, Trish. In "AKA I've Got the Blues," Dorothy is shown exploiting her teenage daughter in a Disney Channel-esque show called It's Patsy. She adopts Jessica Jones into their family to make Trish's image more likable. In an effort to stop Dorothy from forcing Trish to vomit, Jessica tosses Dorothy across the room exposing her powers to her.[7] Years later, Dorothy works at Stars & Tykes Talent Agency where her relationship with Trish is much worse than before.[8] She claims to want to 'amend' their relationship when she really wants to exploit Trish's talk show host fame.[9] Nevertheless, she helps Trish and Jessica out by digging up a file on the mysterious IGH.[10]

In season 2, Dorothy again impedes on Trish's life, though she approves of her daughter's relationship with ZCN reporter Griffin Sinclair.[11] Later, it is revealed that she helped Griffin set up an elaborate proposal for Trish. When Trish turns him down, Dorothy berates her and Trish finally steps up to her mother and slaps her, telling her that she no longer wants the life that she was molded for.[12] In "AKA I Want Your Cray Cray", it is revealed that Dorothy was somewhat indirectly responsible for the death of Jessica's boyfriend Stirling. After escaping the IGH clinic, Jessica's mother Alisa approaches Dorothy on the streets, claiming to be Jessica's math teacher. The two briefly connect over the difficulty of handling their daughters, and Alisa tells Dorothy where Jessica lives afterwards.[13] When Trish ends up in the hospital due to Dr. Karl Malus' experiments, Dorothy meets with Jessica and admits that she does not blame her for Trish's decisions as they are the only family left. Later, Alisa tries to attack Trish at the hospital, killing Detective Sunday in the process, at which point Dorothy goes back to blaming Jessica, even though she inadvertently revealed Trish's location on the news.[14] She continues watching over Trish, but is called out by Detective Costa, allowing Trish to escape the hospital.[15]

Wallflower[edit]

Walrus[edit]

War[edit]

Abraham Kieros[edit]

Unnamed man[edit]

Gazer[edit]

Grant Ward[edit]

Grant Ward in the Marvel Cinematic Universe[edit]

Grant Ward in comics[edit]

Grant Ward made his comic book debut in All-New, All-Different Marvel Point One #1 (December 2015), created by Marc Guggenheim and German Peralta. He is seen working closely with Phil Coulson on infiltrating Gorgon's Hydra. He manages to pass himself off as a Hydra supporter after protecting Gorgon from one of Iron Man's repulsor blasts.[16] However, Ward ends up genuinely joining Hydra and shoots Maria Hill, but Hill had caught on and replaced herself with a Life Model Decoy.[17]

He next showed up stealing a Quantum Drive,[18] which was eventually bought by John Walker and returned to S.H.I.E.L.D..[19] Out of desperation, he kidnaps Coulson and his telepathic girlfriend Lola Daniels and forces her to read Coulson's mind. He uses the information to give Hydra the plans to create armored suits.[16] Ward and Coulson later fight, with Ward killing Lola, but Coulson apprehends him.[17]

When Elektra rejoins S.H.I.E.L.D., she brings Ward back onto the team, although she places a collar with an explosive device on him to ensure his loyalty.[20]

Another Grant Ward briefly appears in Hail Hydra #1 (September 2015) during the Secret Wars storyline. This character is a low-ranking member of Hydra residing in the Battleworld domain of the Hydra Empire, and does not appear to be related to or associated with the more familiar Grant Ward.

Grant Ward in other media[edit]

Stewart Ward[edit]

Senator Stewart Ward is a fictional character in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Howard Mackie and John Romita Jr., first appears in Peter Parker: Spider-Man Vol. 2 #4.

Ward was a C.I.A. agent named Sentry who, with Seeker (Arthur Stacy) and Ranger, infiltrate HYDRA to destroy their alien experiments. Sentry was actually a double agent and Stacy and Ranger are forced to kill him. During the scuffle, Sentry is contaminated with an alien virus and became an amnesiac.[22] Sentry reestablished himself as Stewart Ward and becomes a successful senator for New York,[23] secretly working to spread the alien virus, the "Z'nox".[24] Eventually, Spider-Man and Stacy hit him with a pathogen that causes him to explode into an antidote, curing the infected.[25]

Stewart Ward in other media[edit]

Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. features a character loosely based on Stewart named Christian Ward, depicted as Grant and Thomas Ward's sadistic older brother and a candidate for the U.S. Senate. The character first appears in the episode "The Well" and was played by Tim DeKay as an adult and Alex Neustaedter as a child.

As a child, he tortured his younger brothers, at one point trying to drown Thomas in a well, and forcing Grant to torture Thomas and later convincing Grant that everything was his fault.[26]

Years later, Christian entered politics, where he sought to locate and shut down S.H.I.E.L.D.,[27] In "A Fractured House," becoming more determined when a Hydra agent claims to be a S.H.I.E.L.D. agent in an attempt to villainize them. Phil Coulson finally confronts Christian and offers to give up Grant in exchange for Christian supporting them. Christian publicly reveals the truth about his connection to Grant and tells the public that Hydra is real.[28] Grant later escapes and captures Christian, forcing him to confess to the wrongs he did as a child. Grant then takes him to meet with their parents, only to kill all three of them and plant audio of the confession to make it look like a murder-suicide.[29]

War Machine[edit]

Warbird[edit]

Warlock[edit]

Adam Warlock[edit]

Warpath[edit]

Miles Warren[edit]

Warrior Woman[edit]

Warstar[edit]

Warwolf[edit]

Cybertek[edit]

Vince Marcus[edit]

Martin Reyna[edit]

Washout[edit]

Wasp[edit]

Janet van Dyne[edit]

Hope van Dyne[edit]

Nadia van Dyne[edit]

Anna Watson[edit]

Anna May Watson is Mary Jane Watson's aunt, an old friend of Aunt May, and a recurring character in various Spider-Man titles. She fills the same role of surrogate mother in Mary Jane's life as May does for Peter Parker. For a period of time when May was believed to be dead, she moved in with Peter and Mary Jane. While initially very supportive of her niece's husband, she becomes suspicious with Peter's long absences and unreliability.[volume & issue needed] The character, created by Stan Lee and Steve Ditko, first appeared in Amazing Spider-Man #15.

Anna Watson in other media[edit]

Mary Jane Watson[edit]

Kate Waynesboro[edit]

Dr. Katherine "Kate" Waynesboro was created by Bill Mantlo and Sal Buscema, and has been primarily a supporting character of the Hulk. She first appeared in The Incredible Hulk #287.

Bruce Banner hires Waynesboro as a laboratory assistant during a period of time when Banner's rational persona controls the Hulk, and eventually enters into a romantic relationship with him. During a battle with the Abomination, Banner discovers that Waynesboro is also an agent of S.H.I.E.L.D., sent as a "minder" to ensure that Banner didn't lose control of the Hulk again, which called her actions, including their romance, into question.[30]

The Abomination then kidnaps Waynesboro and offers her as a hostage to a faction of A.I.M. that had recently taken over MODOK's base, where she is subjected to the same process that had created MODOK, dubbing her "Ms. MODOK". MODOK states his intention to take her as a consort, to which she assents. When the Hulk objects, MODOK attacks him and atomizes the Abomination as a demonstration of power. Aghast at MODOK's casual murder, Ms. MODOK turns against him, and MODOK forces her back into the transformation chamber, restoring her to her original state.[31]

Waynesboro quits S.H.I.E.L.D. to continue her personal and professional relationship with Banner, but after his return from the so-called "Secret Wars", it is apparent that Banner is losing control of the Hulk just as S.H.I.E.L.D. feared. Waynesboro returns to S.H.I.E.L.D. to help capture the Hulk,[32] but ultimately leaves, unable to bear witnessing Banner's failing struggle to regain dominance[33]

Waynseboro is later seen receiving information regarding the Warbound members from their former teammate "King Miek" to find their biggest weaknesses.[34] Three weeks later she is sent to aid fellow S.H.I.E.L.D. agents in capturing the Warbound, but the group kidnap her to help one of their wounded members. She is caught in a plot by the Leader to irradiate the world with gamma rays, working with the Warbound to stop the threat. She gains Warbound member Hiroim's Oldstrong powers when he perishes in battle. She meets with Norman Osborn to get the Warbound pardoned for their crimes during World War Hulk, only to find out that he already has, being "a big believer in the concept of redemption".[35][36]

H.A.M.M.E.R. captures Waynesboro to extract the Oldpower for their own use, but Banner and Skaar assault the facility and rescue her.[37]

Weapon H[edit]

Wendigo[edit]

Werewolf by Night[edit]

James Wesley[edit]

James Wesley is Wilson Fisk's faithful assistant in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Frank Miller and David Mazzucchelli, first appeared in Daredevil #227 (February 1986).

Fisk orders him to locate Nuke for the sole purpose of using him to destroy Hell's Kitchen.[38] Afterwards, Wesley feared that the events would connect them to the authorities.[39] He comes back under the employ of Fisk when he is tasked with handling the affairs of reporter Sarah Dewey. He is also revealed to double as a criminal lawyer for Fisk and anyone under his payroll.[40]

James Wesley in other media[edit]

Film[edit]

  • Wesley Owen Welch is a supporting antagonist in the film adaptation of Daredevil, portrayed by Leland Orser. He is shown to be very cowardly and in the extended cut sells out his employer to the police when he realizes that Daredevil is on to them.

Television[edit]

  • James Wesley is a supporting antagonist in season 1 of Daredevil, portrayed by Toby Leonard Moore. He is more confident and snarky than his film counterpart, acting as an intermediary between Fisk and most of his associates. He has a very close relationship with Fisk, being very loyal and respectful towards his employer, even offering helpful and emotional advice for him.[41] He meets his end when Karen Page shoots him to death with his own gun in self-defense after he discovers that Karen and Ben Urich have visited Fisk's mother and tries to blackmail her into stopping her investigation into Fisk's criminal activities.[42] Fisk is devastated by Wesley's death, while Karen is traumatized by the act of taking a life and has nightmares of Fisk coming after her.[43] In season 3, Karen visits Fisk in his penthouse and tries to provoke him into attacking her by taunting him with the details of Wesley's death. The attempt fails, and Fisk subsequently sends Dex to kill her. Matt and Karen manage to foil Dex's attempt, but Father Lantom is killed in the process.

Nicodemus West[edit]

Western Kid[edit]

Evangeline Whedon[edit]

Whiplash[edit]

Mark Scarlotti[edit]

Leeann Foreman[edit]

Unnamed Woman and Man[edit]

Construct[edit]

Anton Vanko[edit]

Female Blacklash[edit]

Whirlwind[edit]

Abraham Whistler[edit]

White Dragon[edit]

White Dragon I[edit]

White Dragon II[edit]

White Dragon III[edit]

White Rabbit[edit]

White Tiger[edit]

Hector Ayala[edit]

Heroes for Hire[edit]

Kasper Cole[edit]

Angela del Toro[edit]

Ava Ayala[edit]

White Wolf[edit]

Hunter the White Wolf is the name of a fictional character in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Christopher Priest and Mark Texeira, first appeared in Black Panther #4 (February 1999).

After his parents' death in a plane crash in Wakanda, Hunter was adopted by the king T'Chaka. Being a foreigner and white, Hunter was viewed with suspicion and even contempt by the cautious Wakandans. Nevertheless, he developed a true love for Wakanda as one of his adopted homeland's staunchest patriots.

After T'Challa's birth, Hunter knew he would never ascend to the throne. Feeling cheated, he developed a deep jealousy for his adopted brother. In an attempt to upstage T'Challa, Hunter drove himself to be the best Wakandan possible. It was this fervor that led to T'Chaka appointing Hunter as leader of the Wakanda's secret police, the Hatut Zeraze, where he became known as the White Wolf.

When T'Challa became king, he disbanded the Hatut Zeraze due to their brutality. Hunter and his loyal subordinates left Wakanda to work as mercenaries. Though resentful of this situation, Hunter still harbored a love for his adopted home country, and thus tempered his resentment of T'Challa to aid their country when needed, and served as an ally of sorts to Kasper Cole.

White Wolf in other media[edit]

Whiteout[edit]

Debra Whitman[edit]

Whizzer[edit]

Robert Frank[edit]

James Sanders[edit]

Stanley Stewart[edit]

Wiccan[edit]

Wild Child[edit]

Wild Thing[edit]

Wild Thing (Rina Logan) is a mutant character in the alternate future MC2, daughter of Elektra and Wolverine. Created by Tom DeFalco and Ron Lim, the character first appeared in J2 #5. She had her own series for a time, but due to low sales it was cancelled after issue #5.

For a short period of time, Wild Thing was a member of a superhero team composed of herself, Magneta, and Daze, but quit when Magneta became villainous.[volume & issue needed] When Loki kidnapped several of Earth's heroes (including her father), Wild Thing's enhanced senses were pivotal in finding them.[volume & issue needed]

Rina possesses many of her father's mutant abilities, including accelerated healing and superhuman senses, strength, reflexes and endurance. She also has a set of "Psi-Claws", created from psychokinetic energy, which, although they appear similar to her father's adamantium claws, usually inflict damage on a mental rather than a physical level. However, it has been shown that if she concentrates hard enough, her claws can actually slice through steel and stone. Her fighting skills are impressive, as her parents have trained her in martial arts. Her skills are sufficient to enable her to engage J2 in hand-to-hand combat and hold her own, despite the advantages his much greater strength provides him.[volume & issue needed]

Alex Wilder[edit]

Geoffrey and Catherine Wilder[edit]

Wildside[edit]

Wildstreak[edit]

Jason Wilkes[edit]

Will o' the Wisp[edit]

Riri Williams[edit]

Willow[edit]

Willow is a fictional mutant character created by Marvel Comics for their Marvel 2099 run X-Nation 2099. This short-lived series only lasted six issues before ending. Willow can perfectly mimic the shape of other beings although her facial markings remain prevalent.

In the year 2099, a young girl named Winter Frost, like many teenagers, got a job at a local amusement park. But Million Palms Amusement Park was not like others, it actually had a king and a queen who presided over it. One day Queen Perigrine disappeared, and they found her body at the bottom of the Tunnel of Love. After that day, King Avian began to be suspicious of everyone and required genetic scans of all incoming tourist before they could enter. Anyone with genetic anomalies was imprisoned in an underground labyrinth and subjected to many tests and acts of torture.[volume & issue needed]

Winter was discovered to be a mutant and was imprisoned like many others. Among the inmates was a tormented girl named Willow who seemed about to die. The two girls became friends, but then Willow was taken away again by Avian. Winter tried to escape to save her friend, but didn't get far before she was discovered. For her actions she was sentenced to public execution. When she was taken to be executed, she saw that the king and queen were presiding over it. However, the queen looked different, having the same marks on her face that Willow had. In fact it was Willow—a mutant shapeshifter—and the young girl orchestrated their escape from the facility.[volume & issue needed]

The pair arrived at Halo City, the home of X-Nation and joins the group. They moved into a home for indigent children which is maintained by the 'Sisterhood of the Howling Commandos'. Cerebra, one of the members of the current X-Men assists the Commandos in teaching the children. The group spends downtime at 'milk' bars, as a new process had been invented to give dairy products narcotic qualities.[volume & issue needed]

It was some time later that Avian decides to mount a mission to recapture Willow in a bid to be the first to find the fabled Mutant Messiah. He attacks the children and captured Willow again. Wanting to rescue their friend, X-Nation decides to infiltrate the Million Palms facility and save her. However, their fledgling efforts ended in their capture and subsequent torture. Willow was able to escape and, impersonating Avian, she was able to help liberate her friends. They couldn't celebrate for long because upon their return home they found that Halo City was devastated.[volume & issue needed]

Their own home had been blown up by the Atlantean army and the city was being flooded due to the Phalanx melting the polar ice caps. The entire Sisterhood had been killed in a battle that took many Atlantean lives. Exodus had awoken from another century-long slumber and tried to make X-Nation his Acolytes. They refused and were subsequently beaten, and even still some of them believed that Exodus wasn't that bad. The entire group realize Exodus is not to be trusted when he refuses to help save the human population of Halo City. Those who survived were teleported away by Mademoiselle Strange and began to face their future.[volume & issue needed]

They travel to the Savage Land, along with many other humans and mutants, as it is now the last inhabitable place on earth. They do what they can to begin to form a society there. Willow, along with Nostromo, Bloodhawk, La Lunatica, communications expert Jade Ryuteki, Mr. Hodge and a scientist named Mr. Winn form part of an exploration team into the jungles. Along the way they stumble upon an alien space craft and become trapped inside of it. Willow shapeshifts into one of the previous alien owners of the ship to allow them to escape, but she becomes trapped in that form. With the alien mind taking over, La Lunatica slams her into the water to protect the rest of the group. Nostromo dives in after her and succeeds in subduing her feral persona and returning her to normal but he does not resurface. Luna dives after him, but only finds a strange cocoon at the bottom. Nostromo "hatches" in full Phalanx form and some of President Doom's operatives arrive to bring the boy to Doom. Mr. Winn turns out to be Phalanx and slays all of Doom's men. The heroes end up the last people standing as Winn teleports away with Nostromo.[volume & issue needed]

They escape back to the 'Last Refuge'. Willow, transformed into a green flying creature, tries to smooth relations with the mutant hating Hodge, as both had lost a friend with the betrayal of Mr. Winn. On the outskirts of the city, the expedition is confronted with another Phalanx warrior, threatening to assimilate them all.[volume & issue needed]

Later, Willow is among the human/mutant coalition shown trying to rebuild the Savage Land settlement. She is the one who realizes that Uproar, who had become lost when kidnapped along with Wulff, has been missing for some time.[volume & issue needed]

Jim Wilson[edit]

Wind Dancer[edit]

Windeagle[edit]

Windshear[edit]

Windshear (Colin Ashworth Hume) is a mutant superhero and member of Alpha Flight. Created by Fabian Nicieza and Michael Bair, the character first appeared in Alpha Flight vol. 1 #87.He has the ability to project "hard-air" molecules, which he can use to create constructs, release as concussive force, and propel himself in flight. He was born in Canada, but grew up in Britain.

Hume was hired by Roxxon Oil Corp and given a battlesuit that allowed him to control his powers more thoroughly. When he was unable to defeat a machine-creature at Roxxon's Denver Energy Research station, the company called in Box and Diamond Lil.[45] The trio and Forge discovered James MacDonald Hudson at the machine's core.[46] Hume, upset about Roxxon's practices, quit the company and returned to Canada with the members of Alpha Flight, and was soon accepted onto the team , first on a probationary basis and later as a full member.[47][48] He was later appointed the Chief Administrator of Alpha Flight.[49] He appears in Infinity Crusade as one of the Goddess' mind-controlled lackeys.[50]

Eventually, the Canadian government disbands Department H and the Flight programs, and Hume returns to England.[volume & issue needed] Hume set up a curio shop to sell "hard air" constructs. When the Thunderbolts were investigating a series of murders committed with bullets created out of hard air, they investigated Hume and learned of Roxxon's connection.[volume & issue needed]

He is among those depowered by M-Day,[51] but continues to fight crime in Toronto under the alias Chinook.[52]

Wing[edit]

Colleen Wing[edit]

Wyatt Wingfoot[edit]

Winter Soldier[edit]

Norah Winters[edit]

Norah Winters is a fictional supporting character of Spider-Man. Created by Joe Kelly and Chris Bachalo, the character first appeared in The Amazing Spider-Man #575. She is a reporter for the Daily Bugle. She has worked with Peter Parker on numerous occasions.[53][54] She is romantically involved with Randy Robertson for a time,[55] but he breaks up with her when she puts her career above his wellbeing, staying on the sidelines to film him fighting the Hobgoblin when she has ready access to a bag of the Goblin's pumpkin bombs. She soon starts dating Phil Urich,[56] who was secretly the Hobgoblin and had plotted her and Randy's breakup.[56] When Phil's villain identity is revealed in a television broadcast, she is fired from her position at the Daily Bugle.[57]

Wipeout[edit]

Pete Wisdom[edit]

Romany Wisdom[edit]

Witchfire[edit]

Wither[edit]

Witness[edit]

Wizard[edit]

Wiz Kid[edit]

W'Kabi[edit]

W'Kabi is a fictional Wakandan, created by Roy Thomas, who first appeared in Avengers #62. The character is King T'Challa's loyal second-in-command.[58]

He and Zuri are killed by Morlun trying to protect the wounded T'Challa, and are later buried next to each other.[59]

W'Kabi in other media[edit]

  • W'Kabi appears in the Black Panther TV series, voiced by Phil Morris.[citation needed]
  • W'Kabi appears in the film Black Panther, portrayed by Daniel Kaluuya.[60] He is depicted as T'Challa's best friend, Okoye's lover, and the chief of the Border Tribe. Ulysses Klaue had killed his parents decades earlier while stealing vibranium. As he is responsible for the borders of Wakanda, W'Kabi and his guards have trained armored white rhinoceroses as shock cavalry. W'Kabi loses faith in T'Challa when he fails to capture Klaue, and supports Erik Killmonger when he subsequently usurps the throne. During the final battle, Okoye confronts W'Kabi when he tries to trample M'Baku with an armored black rhinoceros, saying she values Wakanda more than their love. Not wanting to die by Okoye's hands, W'Kabi surrenders and the rest of the Border Tribe does the same.

Wolf Cub[edit]

Wolf Cub (Nicholas Gleason) is a fictional character, mutant. The character was created by Brian K. Vaughan and Lee Ferguson, and first appeared in Chamber #1.

Gleason possesses a permanent werewolf-like form that imbues him with enhanced senses, strength, speed, agility, reflexes, coordination, balance and endurance. Additionally, Gleason possesses razor-sharp claws and fangs, a full-body coat of fur, and pointed ears.

After the deaths of his parents, Gleason was targeted by anti-mutant assassins. He was rescued by X-Men members Chamber and Cyclops, and was subsequently enrolled at the Xavier Institute.[volume & issue needed] After accidentally injuring Havok, he runs away from the Institute and is invited to join a group called Dominant Species by Maximus Lobo. He declines, and later rejoins the school.

He is placed on the Paragons training squad, along with fellow students Match, Trance, Preview, DJ, and Pixie. After the squad lost their original advisor, Wolfsbane, they were assigned a new mentor, Magma.[volume & issue needed] In the wake of House of M, the student population of the school was dramatically reduced, causing the squad system to be dissolved and the remaining students to be merged into one group. Gleason is one of a handful of students to retain their mutant abilities.[volume & issue needed]

Wolf Cub, along with Anole, Loa, Pixie, Rockslide, and Match, are told a frightening "ghost story" by their fellow student Blindfold. It soon turned out that this tale wasn't a story at all, but rather a vision of things past and of things to come. The students are transported to the dimension Limbo and attacked by a mob of demons.[volume & issue needed]

Wolf Cub is recruited to the Young X-Men after Cyclops intervenes in his attempts to kill Maximus Lobo, former leader of the Dominant Species and an M-Day casualty, as revenge for his manipulation of Nicholas. The team is given orders to take down the original New Mutants, who have gone rogue, and ordered to kill them if necessary. When Cyclops is revealed to actually be Donald Pierce in disguise, Nicholas is shaken by his own indiscretion when following orders and his willingness to kill Magma during their confrontation. The Young X-Men and the New Mutants engage Donald Pierce, and Wolf Cub is fatally wounded; his final words are a request that the team not kill Pierce in revenge.[61]

Wolfsbane[edit]

Wolverine[edit]

Wonder Man[edit]

Wong[edit]

Wong-Chu[edit]

Jimmy Woo[edit]

Woodgod[edit]

Wraith[edit]

Brian DeWolff[edit]

Hector Rendoza[edit]

Zak-Del[edit]

Yuri Watanabe[edit]

Wrecker[edit]

Wundarr the Aquarian[edit]

Wysper[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Marvel Fanfare #59
  2. ^ The Defenders #111
  3. ^ The Avengers #144
  4. ^ The Defenders #88
  5. ^ The Defenders #89
  6. ^ The Defenders #94-95
  7. ^ Briesewitz, Uta (director); Scott Reynolds & Liz Friedman (writer) (November 20, 2015). "AKA I've Got the Blues". Marvel's Jessica Jones. Season 1. Episode 11. Netflix.
  8. ^ Jones, Simon Cellan (director); Jenna Reback and Micah Schraft (writer) (November 20, 2015). "AKA Top Shelf Perverts". Marvel's Jessica Jones. Season 1. Episode 7. Netflix.
  9. ^ Gierhart, Billy (director); Hilly Hicks, Jr. (writer) (November 20, 2015). "AKA Take a Bloody Number". Marvel's Jessica Jones. Season 1. Episode 12. Netflix.
  10. ^ Rymer, Michael (director); Scott Reynolds & Melissa Rosenberg (story); Jamie King & Scott Reynolds (writer) (November 20, 2015). "AKA Smile". Marvel's Jessica Jones. Season 1. Episode 13. Netflix.
  11. ^ Spiro, Minkie (director); Aida Mashaka Croal (writer) (March 8, 2018). "AKA Freak Accident". Marvel's Jessica Jones. Season 2. Episode 2. Netflix.
  12. ^ Fuentes, Zetna (director); Gabe Fonseca (writer) (March 8, 2018). "AKA Ain't We Got Fun". Marvel's Jessica Jones. Season 2. Episode 8. Netflix.
  13. ^ Getzinger, Jennifer (director); Hilly Hicks Jr. (writer) (March 8, 2018). "AKA I Want Your Cray Cray". Marvel's Jessica Jones. Season 2. Episode 7. Netflix.
  14. ^ Friedlander, Liz (director); Raelle Tucker & Hilly Hicks Jr. (writer) (March 8, 2018). "AKA Pray for My Patsy". Marvel's Jessica Jones. Season 2. Episode 12. Netflix.
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  16. ^ a b Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. #5
  17. ^ a b Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. #6
  18. ^ Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. #1
  19. ^ Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. #4
  20. ^ Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. #9
  21. ^ Richter, Shawn (May 18, 2016). "Lego Avengers Agents of SHIELD DLC Review". The Marvel Report. Retrieved September 25, 2017.
  22. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man Vol. 2 #23
  23. ^ Peter Parker: Spider-Man Vol. 2 #1
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  25. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man Vol. 2 #24
  26. ^ Frakes, Jonathan (director); Monica Owusu-Breen (writer) (November 19, 2013). "The Well". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 1. Episode 8. ABC.
  27. ^ Bochco, Jesse (director); Paul Zbyszewski (writer) (September 30, 2014). "Heavy Is the Head". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 2. Episode 2. ABC.
  28. ^ Underwood, Ron (director); Rafe Judkins and Lauren LeFranc (writer) (October 28, 2014). "A Fractured House". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 2. Episode 6. ABC.
  29. ^ Cheylov, Milan (director); DJ Doyle (writer) (November 18, 2014). "The Things We Bury". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 2. Episode 8. ABC.
  30. ^ The Incredible Hulk #289 (Nov. 1983)
  31. ^ The Incredible Hulk #290 (Dec. 1983)
  32. ^ The Incredible Hulk #297 (July 1984)
  33. ^ The Incredible Hulk #300 (Oct. 1984)
  34. ^ Aftersmash: Warbound
  35. ^ PLANET SKAAR PROLOGUE #1
  36. ^ Marvel.com preview
  37. ^ Dark Reign: The List - Hulk
  38. ^ Daredevil #230
  39. ^ Daredevil #233
  40. ^ Kingpin Vol. 2 #1-5
  41. ^ Blackburn, Farren (director); Luke Kalteux (writer) (April 10, 2015). "World on Fire". Marvel's Daredevil. Season 1. Episode 5. Netflix.
  42. ^ Gomez, Nick (director); Steven S. DeKnight and Douglas Petrie (writer) (April 10, 2015). "The Path of the Righteous". Marvel's Daredevil. Season 1. Episode 11. Netflix.
  43. ^ Lyn, Euros (director); Douglas Petrie (writer) (April 10, 2015). "The Ones We Leave Behind". Marvel's Daredevil. Season 1. Episode 12. Netflix.
  44. ^ "The Panther and the Wolf". Avengers Assemble. Season 5. Episode 4. October 7, 2018. Disney XD.
  45. ^ Alpha Flight #87
  46. ^ Alpha Flight #88
  47. ^ Alpha Flight #90
  48. ^ Alpha Flight #95
  49. ^ Alpha Flight #102
  50. ^ The Infinity Crusade #1 (Jun 1993)
  51. ^ New Avengers #18
  52. ^ Death of Wolverine: The Logan Legacy #2
  53. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #617
  54. ^ Osborn #1-5
  55. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #591
  56. ^ a b Spider-Island: Deadly Foes
  57. ^ Superior Spider-Man #16
  58. ^ Avengers #62
  59. ^ Black Panther vol. 5 #5
  60. ^ Foutch, Haleigh (October 8, 2016). "'Black Panther' Recruits Forest Whitaker, Daniel Kaluuya & 'Civil War' Standout Florence Kasumba". Collider.
  61. ^ Young X-Men #5