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Captain Marvel (Mar-Vell)

Captain Marvel
Captain Marvel #29 (November 1973).
Art by Jim Starlin.
Publication information
Publisher Marvel Comics
First appearance Marvel Super-Heroes #12 (December 1967)
Created by Stan Lee
Gene Colan
In-story information
Full name Mar-Vell
Species Kree
Team affiliations Defenders (associate)
Avengers (honorary member),
Legion of the Unliving
Notable aliases Dr. Walter Lawson
Abilities Superhuman strength
Cosmic Awareness
Solar energy absorption & projection
Wields Nega-Bands

Captain Marvel (Mar-Vell) is a fictional superhero who appears in comic books published by Marvel Comics. The character was created by writer-editor Stan Lee and designed by artist Gene Colan and first appeared in Marvel Super-Heroes #12 (December 1967).

The character debuted during the Silver Age of comic books and has made many appearances since then, including a self-titled series and the second volume of the Marvel Spotlight series. Captain Marvel has also been associated with Marvel merchandise including clothing, video games, toys, and trading cards.

Publication history

From 1940 to 1953 Fawcett Comics published comics featuring their popular character Captain Marvel, and thus held the trademark to the name "Captain Marvel". Fawcett ceased publishing the comics in 1953 due to a 1951 copyright infringement suit from DC Comics, and their trademark ostensibly lapsed. Taking advantage of this situation, Marvel debuted its new Captain Marvel character in 1967 and quickly trademarked the name.[1] Marvel was not the first company to try to capitalize on Fawcett's lapsed trademark; in 1966 the small publisher M. F. Enterprises released a short-lived Captain Marvel series.[2]

Marvel's character debuted as the lead feature in Marvel Super-Heroes #12 (December 1967), written by Stan Lee and illustrated by Gene Colan.[3] Although usually credited as co-creator, Colan had no involvement with Captain Marvel's conception, and in fact has voiced an intense dislike for the character and especially his original white-and-green costume: "It was awful - just an imitation of any of the other costumed characters I'd ever done."[4]

Shortly thereafter, Captain Marvel was given his own series, commencing with Captain Marvel #1 (May 1968). These appearances established Captain Marvel, or "Mar-Vell", as an alien of the Kree race who had come to earth as a spy before coming to identify with his human neighbors.[1] The series failed to register with readers, and was revamped by writer-artist team Roy Thomas and Gil Kane in issue #17 (October 1969).[5] The character was given a new uniform, designed by Kane and colorist Michelle Robinson, and greater abilities. An added plot feature was the introduction of sidekick Rick Jones. Jones and Marvel "shared molecules" allowing only one to exist in the real world at a time. Thomas stated that the intent of the change was to create a more science-fiction oriented update that was reminiscent of Fawcett Comics's original Captain Marvel, who similarly had an alter-ego that could not co-exist with the superhero.[6]

The change, however, was not successful, and the series was published only intermittently from 1969.[1] It was initially canceled with issue #21 (August 1970), though the character appeared in the Kree-Skrull War storyline in Avengers #89 - 97 (June 1971 - March 1972), also written by Thomas. The Captain Marvel series recommenced with issue #22 (September 1972). Plotter and artist Jim Starlin decided to revamp the character with issue #25 (March 1973).[7] Comics historian Les Daniels noted that "In a brief stint with Marvel, which included work on two characters [Captain Marvel and Adam Warlock] that had previously never quite made their mark, Starlin managed to build a considerable cult following."[8] A spin-off series, Ms. Marvel, was launched in 1977, but sales remained modest, and the series was published on only a bimonthly basis until it was ultimately canceled in 1979.[1] The continued publication, however, kept the trademark current. This had the effect of requiring DC Comics, which in the meantime licensed the original Fawcett Captain Marvel for publication, to print its new comics under the trademark Shazam!.[9] Comics historian Don Markstein states, "Marvel didn't seem to quite know what to do with him—but they did put his comic out every other month through most of the 1970s, if only to maintain their trademark on his name."[1] Mar-Vell appeared in five issues of Marvel Spotlight vol. 2 in 1979 and 1980.[10] Starlin wrote Mar-Vell's death in Marvel's first graphic novel, The Death of Captain Marvel (1982).[11]

Following the character's death, Marvel published several comics with new characters taking up the "Captain Marvel" moniker, thereby maintaining their trademark on the name.[1] The character returned, although not in a living capacity, in storylines in Silver Surfer vol. 3 #63 (March 1992) and Captain Marvel vol. 5, #5 (March 2003). The limited series Captain Marvel vol. 6, #1-5 (January-June 2008) was released as part of the 2008 "Secret Invasion" storyline and supposedly heralded the return of the character, although it was eventually revealed that this "Mar-Vell" was an alien Skrull.

Mar-Vell was one of the featured characters in the 2011 three-issue limited series Chaos War: Dead Avengers.

Fictional character biography


After the Kree's first encounter with humans,[12] Captain Mar-Vell is sent to spy on Earth and decide if it is a threat to the Kree empire.[3][13] He adopts the identity of a recently deceased scientist named Walter Lawson, but occasionally dons his Kree military uniform to protect the people he's observing. The first time he does this, people hear him incorrectly pronounce his name as "Captain Marvel." His job is made difficult by his jealous commanding officer, Colonel Yon-Rogg, his growing affection for humanity, and his fake identity's criminal past.

After aiding humanity several times, Mar-Vell is found guilty of treason against the Kree Empire and sentenced to death by firing squad. Mar-Vell escapes in a stolen rocket, but becomes lost in space. After drifting for 112 days, he is weak and on the verge of madness. He is manipulated by Ronan the Accuser and Kree Minister Zarek into helping them overthrow the Supreme Intelligence. To better help them, Mar-Vell is given a new costume and enhanced abilities. After the conspiracy is foiled, Mar-Vell tries to return to Earth. On the way, he is hit by a blast of radiation that traps him in the Negative Zone.[14]

The Supreme Intelligence enables Mar-Vell to telepathically contact Rick Jones, which he uses to lead Jones to a set of "nega-bands" at an abandoned Kree base. When Jones puts on the bands and strikes them together, he trades places with Mar-Vell and is encased in a protective aura in the Negative Zone. The pair discover they are able to maintain telepathic contact. Using this method, Mar-Vell can remain in the positive universe for a period of three hours.[5][15]


After brief encounters with the villain Scorpio[16] and the Hulk[17][18] Jones uses Mister Fantastic's portal to the Negative Zone to free Mar-Vell, who then becomes embroiled in the Kree-Skrull War. As a result of the war, Jones was left near death and Mar-Vell re-merged with Jones in order to save his life.[19]

Mar-Vell's consciousness began to resurface weeks later as Jones's body became unable to house both his own and Mar-Vell's life energy. Photon ray treatments by a Professor Savannah stabilized the situation and brought Mar-Vell's body and consciousness to the surface.[20] After battling the atomic-powered Megaton, Mar-Vell is trapped in the Negative Zone once again until released by Jones via the nega-bands.[20][21]

Mar-Vell aids the Avengers against the Grim Reaper and the Space Phantom.[22] Mar-Vell allies himself with Mentor and Eros against the death worshipper Thanos and his forces in a war for the Cosmic Cube.[7][23][24][25] Seeing the magnitude of the threat, the cosmic entity Kronos aids them by creating Drax the Destroyer, whose sole purpose is to kill Thanos.[26] Another cosmic being, Eon, transforms Mar-Vell into the "Protector of the Universe." This provides the hero with new abilities, including "cosmic awareness."[27] Thanos gains the Cube and uses it to make himself omnipotent. Thanos' spirit leaves his body, and Mar-Vell uses the opportunity to shatter the Cube, which was still in Thanos' hand. This undoes Thanos's actions.[28][29]

Mar-Vell teams with Spider-Man to battle the Basilisk[30] and later encounters a new villain named Nitro. While defusing a bomb placed by Nitro, Mar-Vell is exposed to a powerful nerve gas called "Compound 13." Mar-Vell collapses due to the exposure, but recovers when given an antidote. The gas, however, would eventually prove to be carcinogenic and cause Mar-Vell to develop cancer.[31][32] Mar-Vell investigates Nitro's allies, who are revealed to be the Kree "Lunatic Legion," leading to a series of protracted battles and the eventual trial of the cosmic entity the Watcher for constant involvement in Earth's affairs.[33] After ending the threat and aiding the Watcher, Mar-Vell briefly separates from Jones and has an encounter with a space parasite that assumes the form of former lover Una.[34]

Mar-Vell travels to the Kree homeworld of Hala, and through a protracted series of events that almost kills Rick Jones, frees himself from the manipulation of the Supreme Intelligence. During this period Mar-Vell also encounters the cosmic entity the Stranger.[35] Returning to Earth, Mar-Vell encounters stranded Kree scientists who attempt to retrieve an inactive Kree Sentry located on the S.H.I.E.L.D. Helicarrier. This proves unsuccessful when the Sentry activates but fails to follow direction, going on a rampage. A new villain called the Cheetah attempts to manipulate the Sentry, although both are eventually defeated by Mar-Vell. The hero locates the Kree scientists, and briefly battles Ronan the Accuser, who was left with the mind of a child after a previous encounter.[36]

Rick Jones is visiting Avengers Mansion when the robotic villain the Super-Adaptoid attacks. During a battle with the Avengers, Jones trades places with Mar-Vell, with the Super-Adaptoid eventually mimicking Mar-Vell's Nega-Bands. Mar-Vell then brings the Super-Adaptoid's pseudo bands together, exiling the robot to the Negative Zone and freeing Jones.[37] Mar-Vell bids Jones farewell and encounters Mercurio the 4-D Man, who tricks Mar-Vell into returning to his home dimension, hoping to coerce the hero into building the Omni-Wave Projector. Mar-Vell, however, defeats Mercurio and returns to Earth.[38]

Mar-Vell continues to have dealings with the Kree, preventing scientist Doctor Minerva from killing Rick Jones and battling High Council member Phae-Dor[39] before travelling to Hala and, with King of the Inhumans Blackagar Boltagon ("Black Bolt") as his ally, preventing the "War of the Three Galaxies" by exposing a Skrull infiltrator.[40] After another encounter with Nitro,[41] Mar-Vell briefly attempts to adopt the Walter Lawson identity once again and works at an observatory. This plan is abandoned when forced to become Mar-Vell to stop an energy vampire named "Deathgrip."[42][43] After an encounter with the Thunder God Thor,[44] Mar-Vell is forced to fight off Drax, who has been driven insane due to being unable to fulfill his purpose and kill Thanos.[45] Eventually convincing Drax to aid him, Mar-Vell enters into a war against ISAAC, the sentient computer that served Thanos and now directs his forces. After a series of protracted battles, Mar-Vell convinces ISAAC's female minion Elysius to join him, causing her to fall in love with Mar-Vell; he subsequently defeats ISAAC's other pawns Chaos and Tarterus and the warrior Stellarax on Earth.[46][47][48][49] Mar-Vell eventually defeats ISAAC by entering the supercomputer's programming and forcing it to experience life.[10][50][51] Mar-Vell meets Eon once again and reflects on the events of recent times.[10][52]


After a battle in the mystical "Dark Dimension";[10][53] an encounter with the Hulk[54] and an adventure on an alien world,[10][55] Mar-Vell discovers that his past exposure to the "Compound 13" nerve gas[31] gave him cancer. Compounding the problem are Mar-Vell's nega-bands, which keep the cancer at bay but also cause it to resist all known forms of treatment, and lack of access to the Kree Empire's medical experts since the Kree consider Mar-Vell a traitor. As Mar-Vell accepts that his life is ending, many of his friends and allies come to Titan to pay their last respects. Even his mortal enemies the Skrulls send an envoy to bestow a medal on Mar-Vell to honor him as their greatest foe. In his final moments, Mar-Vell experiences a vision in which he meets Thanos once again. Thanos has come not as a foe, but as a guide to show Mar-Vell the path to the afterlife. As he, Thanos, and Mistress Death pass into a blinding light, Mar-Vell dies.[11][56]

His spirit was later called forth by the Grandmaster as a part of the Legion of the Unliving to battle the Avengers.[57]


When the Silver Surfer visits the Realm of the Dead, the character is counselled and aided in his escape by someone who appears to be Mar-Vell but is later revealed to be a manifestation of the selfless heroic ideal that is part of the Surfer's own psyche.[58][59] Mar-Vell's former lover Elysius also impregnates herself with his genetic information, giving birth to a son, Genis-Vell.

When Death declares Thanos to be forever barred from her realm and that she will never love him, Thanos uses the Reality Gem to restore Mar-Vell. They discuss Thanos' ability to make Death love him with the Reality Gem, and Mar-Vell convinces him not to do it. Thanos agrees, and returns Mar-Vell to death.[60]


Visiting the Realm of the Dead, Genis encounters his father.[61] He learns Elysius also gave birth to a girl, Phyla-Vell.[62] The Young Avengers member Hulkling is revealed to be the child of Mar-Vell and Princess Anelle of the Skrulls.[63][64]


During the 2010-2011 "Chaos War" storyline, Mar-Vell and several deceased members of the Avengers return from the dead. He takes leadership of the group, helping protect several civilians and the comatose bodies of the main Avengers from chaos demons.[65] He is impaled from behind by the Grim Reaper and is killed once more.[66]

During the 2012 "Avengers vs. X-Men" storyline, Kree mystics appear to have resurrected Mar-Vell, using a piece of the M'Kraan Crystal in conjunction with the Phoenix Force. The resurrected Captain Marvel is deployed to act as a pawn against the Avengers and in defense of the Phoenix Force. He is shown collaborating with Ms. Marvel and Protector, announcing that they must "Destroy the Avengers".[67] Mar-Vell, Ms. Marvel, and the Protector battle the Avengers while under mental influence. The Vision begins to free members of the Kree by countering the mind control, but the Kree are executed.[68] The Vision then freed Mar-Vell, Ms. Marvel and the Protector from control. It turns out that Mar-Vell had a blue-skinned Kree nephew who lived in disgrace due to the Mar-Vell name being disgraced by Mar-Vell siding with Earth against the Kree long ago. This nephew was named Minister Marvel and his son had the power to influence and control minds. Minister Marvel's plan was to have the Phoenix evolve the Kree race and take credit for it thus redeeming the name Mar-Vell. Reviving Captain Mar-Vell was part of his plan as he needed a messianic figure to help rally and influence the Kree. Upon seeing his plan fail, Minister Marvel killed his son then killed himself in front of Mar-Vell. The Avengers then confront the Phoenix Force as it approaches the Kree homeworld. Thor and Ms. Marvel fail to stop it and even though Captain Britain was holding the Phoenix at bay, Mar-Vell sensed the truth of the situation. The Phoenix Force was coming to the Kree world to reclaim the Phoenix energy within Mar-Vell's body that brought him back to life and put his cancer into stasis. He sends Captain Britain away and sacrifices himself to save the Kree race that shunned him by allowing the Phoenix Force to reclaim its energies. The process left Mar-Vell adrift in space and his lifeless body was later seen on the planet with plant life suddenly growing around it. Ms. Marvel reports all this in the Avengers log and decides that the name of Captain Marvel must continue.[69]

Powers and abilities

Upon his arrival on Earth, Mar-Vell possessed no superhuman (or super-Kree) powers apart from being stronger and more durable than most humans due to his advanced Kree physiology; the Kree have evolved with higher physical-strength levels than humans to combat the heavier gravitations of their home planets. As a soldier, the character is equipped with a device called a "universal beam" (or "uni-beam," at first a handheld pistol but later converted into a wrist-mounted device) that is capable of projecting energy; emitting beams of pure blackness and controlling magnetism.

When manipulated by "Zo" (actually Zarek, the Kree Imperial Minister), Mar-Vell gained the ability to teleport to anywhere in the universe, as well as the ability to mentally project illusions.[70][71] These abilities were lost when Mar-Vell gained the Nega-Bands,[15] which convert Mar-Vell's psionic energy into greater strength, durability, and the power to fly at faster-than-light speeds and traverse vast interstellar and intergalactic distances and enable him to exist unprotected in deep outer space without having to breathe.

Following the photon ray treatments, Mar-Vell was able to absorb solar energy to further increase his strength. After his encounter with Eon he began to use his solar energy to fly, leaving a sparkling trail in his wake.

Once he is named the "Protector of the Universe" by Eon, Mar-Vell gains "cosmic awareness," which (among other things) allows him to detect threats and perceive changes in the universe as long as they are important to him for some reason.[27] This awareness can also be used internally, which alerted him to his terminal cancer even before he went to have it medically confirmed.[56]

Mar-Vell's Kree military training gives him mastery of all forms of unarmed combat and extensive knowledge of the technology of the Kree Empire.

Other versions

The Ultimate Marvel miniseries Ultimate Secret features a version of the character called Mahr Vehl, who aids Earth's heroes against the threat of Gah Lak Tus.[72]

In the Earth X miniseries, Mar-Vell is reincarnated as the child of synthetic beings Him (Adam Warlock) and Her.[73]

In The Thanos Imperative, the main antagonist is Lord Mar-Vell, an evil being from the "Cancerverse", a monstrous universe in which nothing can die. As such, all life has become cancerous undying beings, desperate to find a new universe to grow and infect.[74]

In Warren Ellis's Ruins, reporter Phil Sheldon travels across a version of the Marvel Universe where everything went wrong. In Nevada, he visits America's Kree Concentration Camp, placed deliberately at the site of America's early nuclear projects resulting in all the Kree developing cancer from the radiation. Sheldon interviews Mar-Vell, who was aboard the Kree spaceships that were sent to "liberate" Earth. Their cloaking arrays were deactivated when reacting to the radiation emitting from the mutilated corpse of the Silver Surfer, and as a result were exposed to the Earth. Working in unison, the Earth governments bombarded the ships with nuclear missiles killing nine-tenths of all Kree aboard the ships, the survivors of which were locked in the Nevada camp. The few children born alive at the camp are not told of their elder's failures. Mar-Vell, who had previously argued against the invasion, now regards humans with complete and utter hatred, calling them "retarded little pink monkeys", and has now lost all respect from his fellow species for standing for earth's self-determination.[75]

In other media


  • Captain Marvel appears in The Super Hero Squad Show two-part episode "Another Order of Evil", voiced by Ty Burrell. He is established as Ms. Marvel's boyfriend.
  • Mar-Vell appears in The Avengers: Earth's Mightiest Heroes episodes "459", "Welcome to the Kree Empire", "Assault on 42", "Operation: Galactic Storm", and "Live Kree or Die", voiced by Roger Craig Smith. In this story, he is a xenobiologist who came to Earth to investigate a genetic anomaly, pretending to be a human named Philip Lawson but ended up intrigued by humanity (and implicitly in love with Carol Danvers). When a Kree robot came to evaluate Earth's threat to the Kree, he sacrificed his false identity to save Carol, Wasp and Ant-Man, and in so doing accidentally duplicated some Kree powers to Carol. He assisted the Avengers in destroying the robot, nearly dying in the process, and left for the Kree homeworld to bargain on humanity's behalf. He was not successful, since the Kree later invaded, and Mar-Vell begged the Avengers to peacefully surrender, believing it to be Earth's only hope for survival. He was imprisoned along with Ronan the Accuser in Prison 42. Later he accompanied the Avengers to the Kree Empire in a last-ditch effort to intervene on humanity's behalf, and after the destruction of the Supreme Intelligence, he became the new Kree leader.

Video games


  • The Lord Mar-Vell version of Captain Marvel was a playable character in the Galactic Guardians set of Marvel Heroclix.[76]

Collected editions


  1. ^ a b c d e f Markstein, Don (2010). "Captain Marvel (1967)". Don Markstein's Toonopedia. Archived from the original on April 9, 2012. Retrieved August 30, 2010. 
  2. ^ Markstein, Don (2010). "Captain Marvel (1966)". Don Markstein's Toonopedia. Archived from the original on April 9, 2012. Retrieved August 30, 2010. 
  3. ^ a b DeFalco, Tom; Gilbert, Laura, ed. (2008). "1960s". Marvel Chronicle A Year by Year History. Dorling Kindersley. p. 125. ISBN 978-0756641238. Captain Mar-Vell was a Kree warrior sent to spy on Earth, by Stan Lee and artist Gene Colan. 
  4. ^ Field, Tom (2005). Secrets in the Shadows: The Art & Life of Gene Colan. TwoMorrows Publishing. p. 78. ISBN 978-1893905450. 
  5. ^ a b DeFalco "1960s" in Gilbert (2008), p. 138: "Rick Jones...became bonded to Captain Mar-Vell thanks to Roy Thomas and artist Gil Kane."
  6. ^ Herman, Daniel (2002). Gil Kane: Art and Interviews. Hermes Press. p. 200. ISBN 978-0971031166. 
  7. ^ a b Sanderson, Peter "1970s" in Gilbert (2008), p. 159: "In March [1973], the first of artist Jim Starlin's many sagas of the Marvel heroes' wars against Thanos began."
  8. ^ Daniels, Les (1991). Marvel: Five Fabulous Decades of the World's Greatest Comics. Harry N. Abrams. p. 162. ISBN 9780810938212. 
  9. ^ Markstein, Don (2010). "Captain Marvel (1940)". Don Markstein's Toonopedia. Archived from the original on April 9, 2012. Retrieved August 30, 2010. 
  10. ^ a b c d e Buttery, Jarrod (April 2014). "Ready For The Spotlight". Back Issue! (TwoMorrows Publishing) (71): 11. 
  11. ^ a b DeFalco "1980s" in Gilbert (2008), p. 207: "This title by Jim Starlin was the first of a new series of Marvel Graphic Novels. Running between forty-eight and ninety-six pages, these paperback books were an attempt to compete with the European-style graphic albums."
  12. ^ Lee, Stan (w), Kirby, Jack (p), Sinnott, Joe (i). "The Sentry Sinister!" Fantastic Four 64 (July 1967)
  13. ^ Lee, Stan (w), Colan, Gene (p), Giacoia, Frank (i). "The Coming of Captain Marvel!" Marvel Super-Heroes 12 (December 1967)
  14. ^ Goodwin, Archie (w), Heck, Don (p), Shores, Syd (i). "Behind The Mask Of Zo!" Captain Marvel 16 (September 1969)
  15. ^ a b Thomas, Roy (w), Kane, Gil (p), Adkins, Dan (i). "And A Child Shall Lead You!" Captain Marvel 17 (October 1969)
  16. ^ Thomas, Roy (w), Buscema, Sal (p), Grainger, Sam (i). "Did You Hear the One About Scorpio?" The Avengers 72 (January 1970)
  17. ^ Thomas, Roy (w), Kane, Gil (p), Adkins, Dan (i). "The Hunter And The Holocaust!" Captain Marvel 20 (June 1970)
  18. ^ Thomas, Roy (w), Kane, Gil (p), Adkins, Dan (i). "Here Comes The Hulk!" Captain Marvel 21 (August 1970)
  19. ^ Thomas, Roy; Buscema, Sal, Adams, Neal, Buscema, John (2000). Avengers: The Kree-Skrull War. Marvel Comics. p. 208. ISBN 978-0785107453. 
  20. ^ a b Conway, Gerry (w), Boring, Wayne (p), Giacoia, Frank (i). "To Live Again!" Captain Marvel 22 (September 1972)
  21. ^ Wolfman, Marv (w), Boring, Wayne (p), McLaughlin, Frank (i). "Death At The End Of The World!" Captain Marvel 23 (November 1972)
  22. ^ Englehart, Steve (w), Heck, Don (p), Cockrum, Dave; Sinnott, Joe (i). "Check and Mate" The Avengers 108 (February 1973)
  23. ^ Friedrich, Mike (w), Starlin, Jim (p), Stone, Chic (i). "A Taste of Madness!" Captain Marvel 25 (March 1973)
  24. ^ Starlin, Jim; Friedrich, Mike (w), Starlin, Jim (p), Cockrum, Dave (i). "Betrayal!" Captain Marvel 26 (May 1973)
  25. ^ Starlin, Jim; Friedrich, Mike (w), Starlin, Jim (p), Marcos, Pablo (i). "Trapped On Titan!" Captain Marvel 27 (July 1973)
  26. ^ Starlin, Jim; Friedrich, Mike (w), Starlin, Jim (p), Esposito, Mike (i). "Beware the Blood Brothers" Iron Man 55 (February 1973)
  27. ^ a b Starlin, Jim (w), Starlin, Jim (p), Milgrom, Al (i). "Metamorphosis!" Captain Marvel 29 (November 1973)
  28. ^ Starlin, Jim; Englehart, Steve (w), Starlin, Jim (p), Janson, Klaus (i). "The God Himself!" Captain Marvel 33 (July 1974)
  29. ^ Englehart, Steve (w), Buscema, John; Cockrum, Dave (p), Cockrum, Dave (i). "The Power of Babel!" The Avengers 125 (July 1974)
  30. ^ Manning, Matthew K.; Gilbert, Laura, ed. (2012). "1970s". Spider-Man Chronicle Celebrating 50 Years of Web-Slinging. Dorling Kindersley. p. 71. ISBN 978-0756692360. Armed with fantastic vision blasts, the [Basilisk] accidentally crossed paths with both Spidey and...Captain Marvel. 
  31. ^ a b Starlin, Jim; Englehart, Steve (w), Starlin, Jim (p), Abel, Jack (i). "Blown Away!" Captain Marvel 34 (September 1974)
  32. ^ Englehart, Steve; Friedrich, Mike (w), Alcala, Alfredo (p), Alcala, Alfredo (i). "Deadly Genesis!" Captain Marvel 35 (November 1974)
  33. ^ Englehart, Steve (w), Milgrom, Al (p), Janson, Klaus (i). "The Trial Of The Watcher" Captain Marvel 39 (July 1975)
  34. ^ Englehart, Steve (w), Milgrom, Al (p), McWilliams, Al (i). "Rocky Mountain 'Bye!" Captain Marvel 40 (September 1975)
  35. ^ Englehart, Steve (w), Milgrom, Al (p), Giacoia, Frank; Esposito, Mike; Wrightson, Bernie (i). "Shoot-Out At The O.K. Space Station!" Captain Marvel 42 (January 1976)
  36. ^ Edelman, Scott (w), Milgrom, Al (p), Austin, Terry; Milgrom, Al (i). "Asylum Earth!" Captain Marvel 49 (March 1977)
  37. ^ Edelman, Scott (w), Milgrom, Al (p), Austin, Terry (i). "To Begin Anew!" Captain Marvel 50 (May 1977)
  38. ^ Edelman, Scott (w), Milgrom, Al (p), Austin, Terry (i). "'Til Death Do Us Part!" Captain Marvel 51 (July 1977)
  39. ^ Edelman, Scott (w), Milgrom, Al (p), Austin, Terry (i). "Captain Marvel.. Wanted!" Captain Marvel 52 (September 1977)
  40. ^ Edelman, Scott (w), Milgrom, Al (p), Austin, Terry (i). "The War Of The Three Galaxies!" Captain Marvel 53 (November 1977)
  41. ^ Edelman, Scott (w), Tuska, George; Cockrum, Dave (p), Austin, Terry (i). "The Big Bang Theory" Captain Marvel 54 (January 1978)
  42. ^ Edelman, Scott (w), Broderick, Pat (p), Wiacek, Bob (i). "Beneath The Mask...A Man!" Captain Marvel 55 (March 1978)
  43. ^ Moench, Doug (w), Broderick, Pat (p), Wiacek, Bob (i). "Survival Quest!" Captain Marvel 56 (May 1978)
  44. ^ McKenzie, Roger (w), Broderick, Pat (p), Wiacek, Bob; Austin, Terry (i). "Star Burst" Captain Marvel 57 (July 1978)
  45. ^ Moench, Doug (w), Broderick, Pat (p), McLeod, Bob (i). "A Destroyer--Denied!" Captain Marvel 58 (September 1978)
  46. ^ Moench, Doug (w), Broderick, Pat (p), Patterson, Bruce (i). "The Trouble with Titan..." Captain Marvel 59 (November 1978)
  47. ^ Moench, Doug (w), Broderick, Pat (p), Patterson, Bruce (i). "Moon-Traps And Paradise" Captain Marvel 60 (January 1979)
  48. ^ Moench, Doug (w), Broderick, Pat (p), Patterson, Bruce (i). "Chaos And The Pit!" Captain Marvel 61 (March 1979)
  49. ^ Moench, Doug (w), Broderick, Pat (p), Patterson, Bruce (i). "Earth Skirmish" Captain Marvel 62 (May 1979)
  50. ^ Moench, Doug (w), Broderick, Pat (p), Patterson, Bruce (i). "The Saturn Storm!" Marvel Spotlight v2, 1 (July 1979)
  51. ^ Moench, Doug (w), Broderick, Pat (p), Patterson, Bruce (i). "The Dark Corners!" Marvel Spotlight v2, 2 (September 1979)
  52. ^ Moench, Doug (w), Broderick, Pat (p), Day, Gene (i). "Blue--Red--Blue!" Marvel Spotlight v2, 3 (November 1979)
  53. ^ Wolfman, Marv; Goodwin, Archie (w), Ditko, Steve (p), Ditko, Steve (i). "Shadow Doom!" Marvel Spotlight v2, 4 (January 1980)
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  55. ^ Riley, Dick; Barr, Mike W. (w), Miller, Frank (p), Patterson, Bruce (i). "Planet Where Time Stood Still!" Marvel Spotlight v2, 8 (September 1980)
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