Namor the Sub-Mariner was the first Marvel superhero and made his debut appearance in 1939. The character was created by William Blake "Bill" Everett and was first published by Timely Comics, the precursor to Marvel Comics.
A:Catwoman does not have any supernatural powers, but she is adept in martial arts, agile, athletic, intelligent and very capable at burglary. Her take-charge attitude and determination is often seen as a symbol of feminine empowerment.
A:In the Marvel universe, Spider-Man was born in Queens, New York, but relocated to Forest Hills after his parents were killed. He was born to Richard and Mary Parker, who were both CIA agents. Before he was Spider-Man, Peter Parker attended Midtown High School and achieved high honors.
A:Spider-Man is a fictional comic book superhero characterized by his iconic red-and-blue webbed body suit. Spider-Man is 5 feet 10 inches tall, weighs 167 pounds and has brown hair. Spider-Man was bitten by a spider and has obtained spider-like abilities. He has the ability to shoot web-like material from his wrists, to climb walls and to lift more than 100 times his body weight.
A:The chronological order of the "Infinite Crisis" series is the "Prelude to Infinite Crisis" one-shot, the "Countdown to Infinite Crisis" one-shot, the four prelude miniseries, the "Infinite Crisis" main storyline, the "Infinite Crisis: Secret Files" one-shot, the four "Infinite Crisis" specials, the two "Aftermath" miniseries and the "Brave New World" one-shot. The story arc consists of the main seven-issue story as well as many other shorter storylines.
A:Some of the most popular and interesting sidekick characters in the superhero genre are Robin the Boy Wonder, Bucky, Toro, Speedy, Kid Flash and Rick Jones. These sidekicks have become popular because they are the junior partners of some of the greatest superheroes ever created, including Batman, Captain America, the Flash and the Hulk.
A:In the finale of the made-for-TV film "The Death of the Incredible Hulk," the green antihero tumbles to his death after falling out of an airplane. Once he hits the ground, the Hulk transforms into his alter ego, Dr. David Banner, who then dies after pronouncing that he is finally free. The film was first broadcast in 1990.
A:Spider-Man is often said to have no specific weakness, or at least none that is integral to the plot in the way of Superman's weakness to Kryptonite. According to his Marvel character profile, Spider-Man's precognitive spider-sense and superhuman physical abilities make him virtually impervious to harm.
A:Spider-Man has had many enemies in his comic book and movie career, such as Doctor Octopus and the Green Goblin. The complete list is often referred to as the "rogue's gallery," according to Comic Vine.
A:As Graeme McMillan from Time magazine explains, Superman is considered a hero because of the duty he serves to his fellow citizens and the countless lives he saves. Superman also has several superpowers, including X-ray vision, the ability to fly and super-strength, that he employs with great precision as a resource to achieve peace. He fights various threats to mankind and is willing to sacrifice his life in the process.
A:Superman came before Batman. Superman was created by Joel Shuster and Jerry Siegel in 1933 and made his first official comic book appearance in Action Comics #1, cover-dated July 1938. Created by Bob Kane and Bill Finger, Batman first appeared in Detective Comics #27, cover-dated May 1939.
A:Namor the Sub-Mariner was the first Marvel superhero and made his debut appearance in 1939. The character was created by William Blake "Bill" Everett and was first published by Timely Comics, the precursor to Marvel Comics.
A:Pink kryptonite is a form of kryptonite appearing in Supergirl #79, volume 4, that temporarily turns Superman homosexual after he is exposed to its radiation. Apparently, pink kryptonite's effect on Kryptonians is to make them gay.
A:The Undertaker did not die; as of 2014, the wrestler is 49 years old. The Undertaker became the subject of a death hoax in April 2014 when parody site Empire Sports reported he had been found by his wife in his Texas home.
A:Kevin Eastman and Peter Laird created the "Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles" franchise in 1984. The pair's drawings started as a joke but evolved into a comic book story that Eastman and Laird printed using their tax refund money and a $1,000 loan from a relative.
A:The Harry Dresden books series titles are as follows: "Storm Front," "Fool Moon," "Grave Peril," "Summer Knight," "Death Masks," "Blood Rites," "Dead Beat," "Proven Guilty," "White Night," "Small Favor," "Turn Coat," "Changes," "Ghost Story," "Cold Days" and "Skin Game." The series started in 2000, formally called the "Dresden Files," written by Jim Butcher.
A:Some of the most valuable old comics include “Action Comics #1," “Detective Comics #27" and “Amazing Fantasy #15." These comics feature the first appearances of popular superheroes such as Superman, Batman and Spider-Man, and issues in good condition are worth hundreds of thousands or even millions of dollars.
A:In the "Batman" television series, Robin was known to use a catchphrase of "Holy ..." followed by a noun, and this would be done repetitively for comedic effect to announce an intense situation in the plot. These lines were recited by Burt Ward, the actor who played Robin, and since then the catchphrase has become a part of pop culture.