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Earth Lord[edit]

Earth Sentry[edit]

Earth Sentry (John Foster) was created by Tom DeFalco and Ron Frenz, and first appeared in A-Next #2 (1999) in the MC2 universe.

When John and his father Bill were investigating a UFO crash site, they discovered a Kree space probe. Upon nearing the ship, the automated defenses activated, and a robotic sentry was released. Bill activated a distress signal which was picked up by Mainframe and the rest of A-Next.

When the heroes arrived, a Sentry robot attacked them. Thunderstrike's sonic blasts and J2's superstrength were not slowing the attacker. Stinger was able to blind the robot's optic sensors with sting darts, providing an opening for John to enter the ship and try to turn off the robotic sentry. When John made contact with the ship's console, a strange energy surge ripped through the ship's computers and struck him. The energy wave reconfigured John's DNA, making him genetically similar to a Kree warrior. Finding himself clad in a green-and-white costume, similar to the original costume of Mar-Vell, John discovered that he had acquired great powers.

John confronted and defeated the Sentry, and stated that he would become an "Earth Sentry" to protect his planet from invaders.[1] He politely declined membership with A-Next, but when the team was later captured by the Revengers, Earth Sentry returned and used his powers to help A-Next defeat the invaders. He then accepted membership with A-Next.[2]

Earth Sentry possesses superhuman strength and durability, due to his altered human/Kree DNA. His costume has wrist-mounted blasters that can fire photonic energy blasts. Rocket boosters on his belt allow him to fly.[1]

Ebon Samurai[edit]

Ebon Samurai
Ebon Samurai by Jhazmine Ruiz
Publication information
PublisherMarvel Comics
First appearanceAlpha Flight #9 vol. 3 (January, 2005)
Created byScott Lobdell and Clayton Henry
In-story information
Alter egoKioshi Keishicho
SpeciesUndead human (yūrei)
Team affiliationsBig Hero 6
AbilitiesUndead warrior with cursed samurai long sword
Superb hand-to-hand combatant

Ebon Samurai (Kioshi Keishicho) is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. His first appearance was in Alpha Flight #9 (2005) and was created by Scott Lobdell and Clayton Henry.

Fictional character biography[edit]

Once assigned to the Imperial Guard of Japan, the elite branch of the National Police Agency responsible for protecting the Emperor, career police officer Captain Kioshi Keishicho was present years ago during an assassination attempt by the international terrorist organization known as HYDRA. Although the Emperor was not harmed in the attack, Keishicho was killed by the blade of the mutant Silver Samurai (Kenuichio Harada), who was affiliated with Hydra at the time.[3]

Following his funeral rites, Keishicho's soul descended to Yomi, the Shinto nether realm, where he was confronted by Amatsu-Mikaboshi, the god of primordial evil. Sensing Keishicho's unsatiated thirst for vengeance, Mikaboshi offered to allow him to return to the mortal realm to exact revenge upon the man responsible for his death. Unaware of the strings attached to Mikaboshi's deal, Keishicho readily accepted. However, upon his return to the land of the living as a revenant, Keishicho was shocked to discover that he was permanently bonded to a suit of ebony armor modeled after that worn by the Silver Samurai. In addition, the katana sword he now wielded was mystically bonded to the essence of a shinma demon which subconsciously reminded him of the debt owed to Mikaboshi. Struggling to maintain a semblance of humanity and resist the shinma demon's corrupting influence, Keishicho began to investigate the whereabouts of the Silver Samurai, hoping to dispatch him as soon as possible so his soul could finally be at peace. Hearing that his target was affiliated with Big Hero 6, Keishicho infiltrated the team's Tokyo headquarters, only to learn that the Silver Samurai had since parted ways with the team and was presumed deceased. After a brief altercation, Keishicho explained his situation to Big Hero 6 and briefly operated alongside the team as the "Ebon Samurai", believing he had no other purpose to serve now that Silver Samurai was dead. He was among the team members present at the press conference where Big Hero 6 announced their intent to collaborate more closely with the Japanese government.[4] As member of Big Hero 6, Ebon Samurai and the rest of the team fell victim to a mind-control device secretly implanted within Baymax, prompting Big Hero 6 to travel to Canada and attack Alpha Flight.

However, upon learning that the Silver Samurai was still alive, Ebon Samurai immediately left the team to continue the pursuit of his murderer. He then wandered the Japanese countryside, struggling to keep Mikaboshi's dark influence in check as he investigated every possible lead to determine the Silver Samurai's location.[3] Upon learning that Silver Samurai had become the bodyguard of the Japanese prime minister, Kiochi abandoned his quest for revenge, realizing that murdering Harada would constitute a betrayal of his country. He later accompanied his Big Hero 6 teammate Sunpyre (Lumina) to the Microverse to help her liberate her native planet of Coronar.[5]

Powers and abilities[edit]

Ebon Samurai's primary weapon is his katana, a traditional samurai long sword, which is mystically bonded to a shinma demon whose dark essence engulfs the sword's blade. He can use the sword, so enhanced, to slice through any known substance except adamantium. However, the demon's presence also corrupts Ebon Samurai's soul whenever he wields the katana. His offensive arsenal also includes a shorter wakizashi sword and sharpened, hand-held shuriken blades. Ebon Samurai's armor is constructed of an unknown metal native to Yomi and has enough articulation in the appropriate areas so as not to impede his movements.[3]

Ebon Samurai is trained in investigatory procedure and bushidō (the samurai code of conduct), having learned both in Japan's National Police Academy. However, since his resurrection as an Earth-bound revenant, Ebon Samurai is prone to sudden outbursts of rage and violence whenever Mikaboshi's influence becomes too strong to repress.[3]


  • In 2020, ranked Ebon Samurai 5th in their "Marvel Comics: Ranking Every Member Of Big Hero 6 From Weakest To Most Powerful" list.[6]



Ethan Edwards[edit]


Leopold Stryke[edit]

Edward Lavell[edit]


Elihas Starr[edit]


Ego the Living Planet[edit]


El Aguila[edit]

El Guapo[edit]

A member of X-Statix

Electric Eve[edit]

A member of the Morlocks


Electro is the name of multiple fictional characters from Marvel Comics.


The first comics character using the Electro alias name was the robot super hero Electro, who possessed superhuman strength and could run at 100 miles per hour. He starred in a backup feature star in Marvel Mystery Comics, the flagship title of Marvel's Golden Age predecessor, Timely Comics. Created by writer-artist Steve Dahlman, Electro appeared in Marvel Mystery #4—19 (February 1940 – May 1941). His origin story described his invention by Professor Philo Zog, one of a group of twelve known as the Secret Operatives.[7][8]

In The Twelve by J. Michael Straczynski and Chris Weston (published in 2008 and 2012),[9][10] Electro is part of a cadre of heroes trapped in a secret bunker during the Battle of Berlin, seemingly for examination by Nazi scientists. After the fall of the Third Reich, the eleven heroes are left in suspended animation, with no one knowing of their final fate, and Electro is cut off from the telepathic mindwaves of Philo Zog.[11]

When, sixty years later, the Twelve are recovered and brought back to New York, in a safehouse for rehabilitation to modern times, the still inactive Electro is stored in a garage in the same safehouse, its property contended by Elizabeth Zogolowski, niece of Philo Zog, and the U.S. Government, willing to disassemble Electro for the secrets of his telepathic interface. Miss Zogolowski reveals how the telepathic bond between Philo and his creation was so strong that Philo died shortly after the war from an acute withdrawal syndrome.[12]

Miss Zogolowski is able to obtain temporary custody over Electro, but lacks the wealth necessary to reclaim its possession: the Blue Blade steps in, offering her all the needed money in exchange for using Electro in his cabaret-like show.[13]

Electro influences the time-traveling adventures in the Avengers/Invaders crossover. As one of the heroes lost in an alternate-universe World War II, Iron Man uses his armor's holograms to disguise himself as Electro. This fails to work for the Red Skull has already slain Electro, along with most of the 'Mystery Men'.[14]

Ivan Kronov[edit]

Marvel's next Electro was a Communist supervillain created during the unsuccessful attempt by Marvel's 1950s predecessor, Atlas Comics, to revive superheroes in that decade. This Electro, a Soviet citizen named Ivan Kronov, appeared on the cover and in the six-page story "His Touch is Death" in Captain America #78 (September 1954), penciled and inked by John Romita Sr. and almost certainly if not confirmably written by Stan Lee. Many years later, this Electro reappeared in What If? #9 (June 1978), "What If the Avengers had been Formed During the 1950s?" and, in flashback, in Captain America Annual #13 (1994).

Max Dillon[edit]

Francine Frye[edit]


Electropotamus is an anthropomorphic hippopotamus and animal version of Electro.


First appearanceX-Men #107 (October 1977)
Created byChris Claremont and Dave Cockrum
TeamsImperial Guard
  • Magnetism manipulation
  • Projection of bolts of electrical energy

Electron is a Shi'ar who is a member of the Shi'ar Imperial Guard. The character, created by writer Chris Claremont and artist Dave Cockrum, first appeared in Uncanny X-Men #107 (October 1977). Electron can manipulate magnetism and project bolts of electrical energy. Like many original members of the Imperial Guard, Electron is the analog of a character from DC Comics' Legion of Super-Heroes: in his case Cosmic Boy.[15]

Part of the division of the Imperial Guard known as the Superguardians, Electron is amongst the first of the Imperial Guard encountered by the team of superhuman mutant adventurers known as the X-Men who sought to rescue the Princess-Majestrix Lilandra Neramani from her insane brother, then-Majestor D'Ken.[16] After the battle, Lilandra takes over as Majestrix, and the Guard swears allegiance to her.[17] Some time later, the Guardsmen again come into conflict with the X-Men regarding Dark Phoenix, this time at the behest of Empress Lilandra.[18]

Lilandra's sister Deathbird becomes Shi'ar Empress in a coup. Electron is with the Guard when they come into conflict with a rogue Space Knight named Pulsar and an alien named Tyreseus. After a large battle which also involves Rom and other Space Knights — which leads to the deaths of four new Guardsman — Pulsar and Tyreseus are defeated.[19]

Empress Deathbird commands the entire Imperial Guard, including Electron, to fight the combined forces of the Starjammers and Excalibur on Earth so that she can claim the power of the Phoenix Force for herself. The Guard are forced to retreat when Deathbird is put in danger.[20] Some time later, War Skrulls impersonating Charles Xavier and the Starjammers depose Deathbird and restore Lilandra Neramani to the throne. Deathbird cedes the empire back to Lilandra as she has grown bored of the bureaucracy.[21]

Electron has many further adventures with the Imperial Guard, in storylines involving Thanos and the Beyonder/Kosmos[22] and such storylines as "Emperor Vulcan,"[23] X-Men: Kingbreaker,[24] "Secret Invasion,"[25] "War of Kings,"[26] "X-Men: Kingbreaker,"[24] "Realm of Kings,"[27] the "Infinity" crossover,[28] the "Trial of Jean Grey,"[29] and the return of Thanos.[30]



El Muerto[edit]

Matthew Ellis[edit]

Matthew Ellis is the President of the United States in the Marvel Cinematic Universe. Created by Shane Black and Drew Pearce, he is portrayed by William Sadler. His name is an easter egg to writer Warren Ellis. The character first appears in Iron Man 3 as "President Ellis", the originator of the "Iron Patriot" concept as an "American hero" symbol in response to the battle of New York. Ellis is kidnapped by Eric Savin and Aldrich Killian to be executed on television, but is rescued by Tony Stark and James Rhodes.[31] His first name is revealed in Captain America: The Winter Soldier on an exhibit involving Bucky Barnes and he is later targeted by Alexander Pierce's Helicarriers, but is saved by Steve Rogers.[32] Sadler reprises his role in the Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. season three episode "Laws of Nature" to establish the Advanced Threat Containment Unit (ATCU) as a replacement of S.H.I.E.L.D.,[33] and the WHIH Newsfront viral marketing campaign which promoted Ant-Man and Captain America: Civil War.[34] The character also appears in the video games Iron Man 3: The Official Game and Captain America: The Winter Soldier - The Official Game.[citation needed]

Mitchell Ellison[edit]

Mitchell Ellison was a fictional character who originated in the Netflix adaptation of Daredevil, portrayed by Geoffrey Cantor. The character, created by Marco Ramirez, first appeared in the episode "Rabbit in a Snowstorm".

Ellison is the editor-in-chief of the New York Bulletin. Known for his dry, yet knowledgeable demeanor, Ellison believes in his employees' abilities to research and report a good story. He is long time friends with Ben Urich, whom he considers his most trusted reporter. Their friendship hits a snag with the appearance of the Devil of Hell's Kitchen and the rise in organized crime. As Ben insists on reporting on Wilson Fisk, Ellison wants him to work on meaningless fluff pieces to boost the paper's ailing circulation numbers.[35] Ellison still looks out for Urich, as he later offers Ben a promotion to a higher position that would guarantee Ben could pay for his wife Doris' medical bill, but Ben politely turns him down.[36]

Ellison and Ben finally have a falling out when Ben tries to print a story about Fisk killing his own father, but Ellison shoots him down citing a lack of proof. Ben begins to accuse him of being on Fisk's payroll, and such accusations get him fired as a result.[37] After Fisk kills Ben, Ellison attends his funeral and receives a cold stare from Karen Page. Ultimately, Ellison's secretary Caldwell turns out to be Fisk's informant as she is arrested by the FBI as part of a sweep orchestrated on Hoffman's testimony. Realizing he had failed Ben, Ellison could only put his head down in shame.[38]

In season two, Ellison aids Karen in looking into Frank Castle's background.[39] Seeing potential in her research skills, he offers her a reporter position at the Bulletin and gives her Ben's old office.[40] However, Ellison feels that Karen is getting too involved in the story regarding Frank and suggests that she get police protection. When Karen accuses him that he would not have done that to Ben, he states that he will not make that mistake again.[41] After Frank rescues Karen from the Blacksmith, she visits Ellison who is relieved to see that she is okay. Ellison even suggests writing Frank in a positive light after everything she has learned about him.[42]

Ellison reappears in The Punisher. Karen comes to him asking about any information regarding someone named Micro. Ellison revealed that he had received a story from Micro about possible corrupted government officials, but he was convinced not to publish it by Carson Wolf as it would hinder their investigation. However, he kept the story and information and gives it to Karen for her research.[43] He later tries to reason with Karen after she receives a letter from bomber, Lewis Wilson. When Frank's face is seen on camera and shown on the news, Ellison deduces that Karen was aware of him being alive.[44]

In season three of Daredevil, Ellison realizes that Karen is still concerned about the collapse of Midland Circle and has her take on another story that ironically qualms her concerns.[45] He later tries to set her up with his nephew, Jason, only for the two of them to learn about Fisk's sudden "freedom". Ellison reveals that his wife Lily is still somewhat traumatized by the events of the first season and that she would call him to see if he was okay despite Fisk's incarceration.[46] When Karen begins connecting Fisk to the Red Lion National Bank, Ellison congratulates her, but gives the story to someone else due to her past association.[47]

Ellison is later present when Matt and Karen bring in Jasper Evans, a convict paid by Fisk to shank him, and have him go on record about his association with Fisk. However, they are attacked by Benjamin "Dex" Poindexter, who has been sent by Fisk to the Bulletin to kill Evans and discredit Matt. Dex stabs Ellison in the stomach with a pencil, but he survives.[48] While recovering in the hospital, Karen hints that she knows that the Daredevil that attacked them was not the real one, causing Ellison to deduce that Karen knows Daredevil's identity. Angered over the loss of his coworkers, he forces Karen to resign when she refuses to compromise Matt's secret identity.[49]

Later, after Karen survives another attempt on her life from Dex, she is reunited with Ellison. While he is happy to see she is safe, still has not forgiven her for protecting the real Daredevil. She is able to convince Ellison to get in contact with several outlets so that she can hold an impromptu press conference while Matt and Foggy get FBI agent Ray Nadeem to testify against Fisk in front of a grand jury. The plan fails, though, as Fisk has anticipated their move and coerced all of the jurors into not indicting him.[50] Before being executed by Dex on Vanessa's orders, Nadeem films a dying declaration, which is handed down from his widow to Foggy, Karen, and finally Ellison, who hurriedly publishes the video on the Bulletin website, and which ensures that Fisk is sent back to prison. He is last seen attending Father Lantom's funeral, having now fully made amends with Karen.[51]

Mitchell Ellison in comics[edit]

Mitchell Ellison and the New York Bulletin are mentioned in Kingpin (vol. 2) #4, cementing their existence in the mainstream Marvel Universe. Journalist Sarah Dewey is given a folder by Wilson Fisk containing several notices and letters with Ellison being listed as the new editor-in-chief of the Bulletin after it was dropped from under the control of Gavin Boyce.


Elsie-Dee (right) with Albert
Publication information
PublisherMarvel Comics
First appearanceWolverine vol. 2 #37 (1991)
Created byLarry Hama (story),
Marc Silvestri (art)
In-story information
Alter egoElsie-Dee
Team affiliationsReavers
AbilitiesSuperhuman computational, analytical, creative reasoning and strength

Elsie-Dee is a fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. The character is usually depicted as an ally of Wolverine. The character first appeared in Wolverine vol. 2 #37 in an inanimate state suspended in tank of gelatin. Elsie-Dee is a sentient android. Her name is a pun on LCD, indicating her artificial origins.

Elsie-Dee was created along with her counterpart Albert (a robot double of Wolverine) by Donald Pierce. These androids were designed to kill Wolverine. The Wolverine double was to act as the bait and Elsie-Dee (who outwardly appears to be a 5-year-old girl) was supposed to trap Wolverine in a burning building where she would detonate with sufficient force to kill him.

The plan fails because one of Pierce's henchmen, Bonebreaker, accidentally gives Elsie-Dee the maximum artificial intelligence one of Pierce's automatons was capable of, instead of the intended intellect of a 5-year-old. As a result, Elsie-Dee eventually finds a way to defuse her detonation sequence. She also enhances the primitive intelligence of her counterpart, giving him intelligence beyond even hers. They meet and battle Wolverine in the skies over New York. She and her counterpart decide that he was a noble person and did not deserve to die and consequently abandon their mission.

At one point Elsie-Dee is responsible for the reviving of Sabretooth. The murderous mutant had been left for dead in the sewers and her casual misstep forced his neck back into place, allowing his healing factor to finish the job. The two robots risk their existences several times for each other and for Wolverine. At some point they travel in time and have several adventures, eventually gaining an AI stealth bomber and the companionship of the 'Hunter in Darkness'. Hunter is a white-haired wolf-like creature whom Wolverine twice rescues from confinement, which Elsie-Dee dubs "Puppy".[52] The trio help stop the murderous Adversary hundreds of years ago in the wilds of North America. Albert gains a leadership role with local Indians. They live there for some time and 'Puppy' leaves his new friends to go live with his own kind.[53]

During the "Hunt for Wolverine" storyline, Elsie-Dee is mentioned to be missing as Albert asks Daredevil what he did with her. Before Daredevil can answer, Albert is deactivated by the weapons used by Nur, Misty Knight, and Cypher.[54]

During the "Iron Man 2020" event, Albert arrived on Madripoor looking for Elsie-Dee. After meeting Tyger Tiger, Albert was directed to Donald Pierce's company Reavers Universal Robotics where he confronted Donald Pierce. Donald states that he sold Elsie-Dee's head to yakuza boss Kimura, the arms to the Jade Dragon Triad, and the legs to the Vladivostok Mafia. After he gets the parts from them, Albert puts Elsie-Dee back together. In light of Albert's actions towards them, the Reavers, Kimura, the Jade Dragon Triad, and the Vladivostok Mafia take action against Albert vowing that he will never make it out of Madripoor alive.[55] In Downtown Madripoor, Donald Pierce the Reavers are traveling through the vacant streets as they state that Albert and Elsie-Dee will have to travel through the Vladivostok Mafia's turf before they can engage them. Albert and Elsie-Dee engage the Vladivostok Mafia where they kill some members. Albert and Elsie-Dee then enter the Jade Dragon Triad's turf and fight its members. On the J-Town stretch of High Street, Kimura's men prepare for Albert and Elsie-Dee's arrival as Kimura informs Sachinko that they can't let Elsie-Dee walk around with the account books' information in her head. As Albert and Elsie-Dee approach, Kimura's men open fire as they ram through the roadblock. Kimura stops the attack and informs Albert and Elsie-Dee about what Donald Pierce have planned for him at Madripoor Airport. As Kimura's limousine fools the Reavers into thinking that Albert and Elsie-Dee hijacked it and fire the railgun on it, Kimura smuggles Albert and Elsie-Dee out of Madripoor in a box claiming that it is filled with slot machine parts bound for Macao. Elsie-Dee states to Albert that they will get him upgraded.[56] Albert and Elsie-Dee were seen with the A.I. Army attacking the tentacles of the Extinction Entity as she cheers him on. It turns out that the Extinction Entity was just a simulation and was the result of the disease that Arno Stark thought he cured himself of.[57]

Elsie-Dee in other media[edit]

Elsie-Dee is a character in the video game Wolverine: Adamantium Rage.




He first appeared in Generation X #1, and was created by Scott Lobdell and Chris Bachalo. Emplate would serve as one of the major antagonists to the Generation X comic book series during its run.[citation needed]

Publishing history[edit]

The character first appeared in Generation X #1 (November 1994).[58]

Fictional character biography[edit]

Emplate was born Marius St. Croix, the brother of Generation X's M (Monet) and the M-Twins (Nicole & Claudette). When his mutant powers first manifested, his sisters were disgusted, especially Monet. In retaliation, Marius somehow turned Monet into the mute and diamond-skinned Penance.[citation needed]



Sylvie Lushton[edit]

En Dwi Gast[edit]



Charles L. Delazny, Jr.[edit]

Mike Nero[edit]



Entropy is a cosmic entity associated with the concept of Entropy.


Eon is a cosmic entity associated with Time.


Epoch is the "daughter" of Eon and "granddaughter" of Eternity.[volume & issue needed]





Eric the Red[edit]



Ernst, a fictional mutant created by Grant Morrison and Frank Quitely, first appeared in New X-Men #135 (April 2003).

Ernst, whose physical appearance suggests that she may be a teenage girl suffering from progeria or dyskeratosis congenita, is a student at the Xavier Institute. She briefly joined the so-called Brotherhood assembled by the mutant Xorn when he went on a drug-induced, destructive rampage as Magneto in New York City.[59] Ernst did not show any signs of aggression herself. She is one of the few mutants who have retained their powers after the events of "M-Day".[volume & issue needed] She continues living at the Xavier Institute.

In the alternate dystopian future of Here Comes Tomorrow, Ernst is revealed to actually be a rehabilitated Cassandra Nova, or at least a fragment of her, but this has yet to be revealed in the present era.

During the Quest for Magik arc, she was transported to Limbo alongside the other students and was captured by Belasco.[volume & issue needed] She returned to the school with the rest of her classmates when Magik/Darkchilde sent them all back to the human world.[volume & issue needed]

Later, Ernst appears with the inhabitants of Utopia, the new base of X-Men.

As part of the Jean Grey school's remedial class, she goes on weekly crime-fighting patrols with Special Counselor Spider-Man.[60]

Abraham Erskine[edit]

Further reading

Abraham Erskine is a scientist during World War II in the Marvel Universe. The character, created by Joe Simon and Jack Kirby, first appeared in Captain America Comics #1 (March 1941) as Professor Reinstein. The name was revised after Marvel resumed using Captain America. A 1965 retelling of Captain America's origin changed the character to Dr. Erskine.[61] Roy Thomas added that "Josef Reinstein" was an alias in a 1975 story set during World War II.[62] The full name Abraham Erskine would not be applied to the character until years later.[63]

Within the context of the stories, Abraham Erskine is a German biochemist and physicist who had spent much of his early life studying the human species. During this time he develops a diet and exercise program along with a serum and "vita-rays" which would transform an ordinary person into a "super soldier".[64][65][66] Horrified when he witnesses Adolf Hitler and Baron Zemo test a "death ray" on a human subject, he contacts the United States to defect from Nazi Germany.[67] After the United States Army gets him out of Germany and fakes his death, he takes the alias "Josef Reinstein".[63][68]

He recreates the Super Soldier Serum for Project: Rebirth for the U.S. Army. He oversees and administers the treatment to Steve Rogers before several U.S. Army officers and government officials. Moments after Rogers' transformation, Erskine is assassinated by Heinz Kruger.[64]

He is the great-grandfather of Michael Van Patrick.

Abraham Erskine in other media[edit]



  • Dr. Maria Vaselli, played by Carla Cassoli, is an Italian scientist that had a similar role as Dr. Erskine in the 1990 Captain America film.
  • Stanley Tucci portrays the character in the Marvel Cinematic Universe film Captain America: The First Avenger (2011).[70] While he is still a German defector in the film, before defecting, he was forced to test the serum in Germany on Johann Schmidt who would become the Red Skull. He was killed by HYDRA agent Kruger after administering the Super-Soldier Serum on Steve.

Eson the Searcher[edit]



Christine Everhart[edit]

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

Christine Everhart works for The Daily Bugle as an investigative reporter. As part of her job, she covers Tony Stark's appearance before the U.S. Senate.[71]

Christine Everhart in other media[edit]

The character of Christine Everhart appears in live-action media set in the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU), portrayed by Leslie Bibb.[72]


Ex Nihilo[edit]





  1. ^ a b A-Next #2 (1999)
  2. ^ A-Next #12
  3. ^ a b c d Big Hero 6 #2 (December 2008)
  4. ^ Civil War: Battle Damage Report #1
  5. ^ Big Hero 6 #3–4 (January–February 2009)
  6. ^ Avina, Anthony (2020-01-26). "Marvel Comics: Ranking Every Member Of Big Hero 6 From Weakest To Most Powerful". CBR. Retrieved 2022-12-27.
  7. ^ Guide To Marvel's Golden Age Characters profile for the Timely Comics character, Jess Nevins
  8. ^ International Catalogue of Superheroes profile for the Timely Comics character
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  10. ^ 12 Days of the Twelve: Elektro Archived 2007-10-13 at the Wayback Machine, August 8, 2007, Newsarama
  11. ^ The Twelve #1 (2008)
  12. ^ The Twelve #??? 2008
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  14. ^ Avengers/Invaders #9–12
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  21. ^ The Uncanny X-Men #274–277 (March–June 1991).
  22. ^ Thanos #10 (July 2004).
  23. ^ Emperor Vulcan #1–5 (November 2007 – March 2008).
  24. ^ a b X-Men: Kingbreaker #1–4 (February–May 2009).
  25. ^ Secret Invasion: Inhumans #3–4 (December 2008 – January 2009).
  26. ^ War of Kings (May–Oct. 2009).
  27. ^ Realm of Kings: Imperial Guard (January–May 2010).
  28. ^ Infinity #1–6 (October 2013 – January 2014).
  29. ^ Guardians of the Galaxy #13 (May 2014).
  30. ^ Thanos (vol. 2) #3 (March 2017).
  31. ^ "Iron Man 3 Notes" (PDF). Archived (PDF) from the original on April 18, 2013. Retrieved March 18, 2013.
  32. ^ Franich, Daniel (April 5, 2014). "'Captain America: The Winter Soldier': A reference guide". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on April 6, 2014. Retrieved April 10, 2014.
  33. ^ Fitzpatrick, Kevin (September 29, 2015). "Review: 'Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D.' Breaks the 'Laws of Nature,' Gets Inhumanly Good in Season 3". ScreenCrush. Archived from the original on September 30, 2015. Retrieved September 29, 2015.
  34. ^ Romano, Nick (April 23, 2016). "'Captain America: Civil War' viral video debates the 'Avengers impact'". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on August 12, 2020. Retrieved May 21, 2022.
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  40. ^ Surjik, Stephen (director); Marco Ramirez and Lauren Schmidt Hissrich (writer) (March 18, 2016). "Seven Minutes in Heaven". Daredevil. Season 2. Episode 9. Netflix.
  41. ^ Hoar, Peter (director); Whit Anderson & Sneha Koorse (writer); John C. Kelley (story) (March 18, 2016). "The Man in the Box". Daredevil. Season 2. Episode 10. Netflix.
  42. ^ Lyn, Euros (director); Douglas Petrie and Lauren Schmidt Hissrich (writer) (March 18, 2016). "The Dark at the End of the Tunnel". Daredevil. Season 2. Episode 12. Netflix.
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