Electro (Marvel Comics)


Electro (Marvel Comics)
Electro
Electro.png
Electro battles Spider-Man. Art by Steve Ditko.
Publication information
Publisher Marvel Comics
First appearance The Amazing Spider-Man #9 (Feb. 1964)
Created by Stan Lee
Steve Ditko
In-story information
Alter ego Maxwell "Max" Dillon
Team affiliations Sinister Six
Emissaries of Evil
Frightful Four
Exterminators[1]
Sinister Twelve
Legion Accursed
Notable aliases Carlton Strand, Rheinholt Schmidt
Abilities Electric manipulation
Superhuman strength, stamina, speed and agility, flight

Electro (Maxwell "Max" Dillon) is a fictional character that appears in comic books published by Marvel Comics. He is a supervillain and an enemy of Spider-Man who gained the ability to control electricity after being struck by lightning while working on a power line. Created by Stan Lee and Steve Ditko, he first appeared in The Amazing Spider-Man #9 (Feb. 1964). In 2009 he was ranked as IGN's 87th Greatest Comic Book Villain of All Time.[citation needed]

Contents

Fictional character biography

Debut of the Silver Age Electro: The Amazing Spider-Man #9 (Feb. 1964). Art by Steve Ditko.

While Maxwell Dillon, an electrical engineer and lineman, was repairing a power line, a freak lightning accident caused a mutagenic change that transformed him into a living electrical capacitor. His powers were initially weak, so he spent some time stealing electrical equipment from Stark Industries to charge himself. During this time, he was approached by Magneto, who considered him a potential recruit for his Brotherhood of Evil Mutants, claiming that Dillon's power rivaled his own, but Dillon refused. The following day, Dillon was confronted by a small-time thug who he had been borrowing money from to pay for the machinery he had needed. When the thug drew a gun on him because he had not paid back the money yet, he responded by shooting a blast of lightning through the thug's chest- the first time Dillon ever killed anybody.[2] Soon taking the name Electro, he turned to a life of a professional criminal, his first victim being J. Jonah Jameson. Electro broke into the Daily Bugle Building and stole from Jameson's safe right in front of him. Jameson accused Spider-Man of being an alternate identity of Electro, prompting Spider-Man to prove the publisher wrong. During his confrontation with Electro, Spider-Man was nearly killed when he touched the electrically charged supervillain, but was only knocked out. Spider-Man eventually used a fire hose to short-circuit Electro while wearing rubber gloves to protect himself.[3]

Electro next confronted Daredevil for the first time when trying to break into the Baxter Building. He was again defeated.[4] Electro later joined the original Sinister Six, and was the first member of the group to fight Spider-Man, battling him at a Stark plant, when Spider-Man dodged a bolt of electricity he realized his powers had returned. Electro lost his power when the power was cut off by Spider-Man. Spider-Man got a card from him that led him to fight Kraven the Hunter.[5] Electro attacked the Fantastic Four at the wedding of Sue Storm and Reed Richards, under the control of Doctor Doom's mind-control machine, but due to Mister Fantastic he, like the other villains, has no memory of the incident.[6] He later recruited the second Emissaries of Evil in a plot of revenge against Daredevil for previous defeats. This group consisted of Gladiator, Stilt-Man, Leap-Frog, and the Matador.[7]

Electro was later hired by J. Jonah Jameson to defeat Spider-Man on national television.[8] He encountered Daredevil again in San Francisco, at which time he temporarily donned a modified costume.[9] He then took control of a Protarian android seeking the destruction of Omega.[10] Electro then teamed with Blizzard against Spider-Man and Daredevil.[11] Electro then attempted to aid a band of criminals escaping the Defenders.[12]

Electro later joined the Frightful Four.[13] As part of the Frightful Four, he used Spider-Man as bait to trap the Fantastic Four.[14] Subsequently, he battled the Falcon but was defeated, partly because he did not consider the Falcon to be a serious threat.[15] Electro later learned that he can electro-statically disrupt Spider-Man's wall-crawling ability.[16] The Chameleon and Hammerhead then sent the Shocker to try to recruit Electro into their organization.[17] Instead, he later accepted Doctor Octopus' invitation to rejoin the Sinister Six, and battled Spider-Man.[18]

Electro has fought Spider-Man countless times, either on his own or as part of a group such as the Sinister Six. He has also fought such other heroes as Daredevil, Fantastic Four, and the New Avengers. Despite his immense power, he has almost always been defeated, usually as a result of his foes outsmarting him or taking advantage of his weakness to water while charged.

As a result of his frequent and often embarrassing defeats, Electro tried to take over New York City's power supply in an attempt at glory and respect. Spider-Man thwarted this plan, however, and convinced Electro to quit his criminal career. When the insane Spider-Man clone Kaine started killing enemies of Spider-Man, Electro began to fear for his life and temporarily joined Mysterio's Sinister Seven, which had been formed to combat Kaine. This group was quickly disbanded, and following Kaine's subsequent disappearance, Electro returned to retirement.

This changed when The Rose agreed to fund an experimental technique that would amplify Electro's abilities, in exchange for Electro's services as an enforcer. Seeing this as a chance to rise above the string of failures that had made up so much of his life, Electro underwent the procedure. After paying off his debt to the Rose by defeating several members of The True Believers (an offshoot of the famous ninja sect The Hand), a group of ninja assassins who had been interfering in the Rose's operations, Electro attempted to demonstrate his newly amplified powers to the world, once again attempting to take control of New York City's power supply. Wearing an insulated suit, Spider-Man stopped him. Electro, in an effort to make a final grand gesture, threw himself into the Hudson River while his body was highly charged, seemingly killing himself in an explosion.

Somehow surviving, Electro resurfaced later as part of the re-formed Sinister Six, formed to kill Senator Stewart Ward and Doctor Octopus (whom the other members of the Six now hated due to his arrogance). His powers had seemingly reverted to their pre-amplification level, and he wore a new blue-and-white costume. When Venom betrayed his fellow Sinister Six members, attempting to kill them one by one, he attacked Electro and left him for dead. Once again, Electro survived, and when he next appeared had returned to his yellow-and green-costume.

In the mid-2000s, Electro was working with the Vulture[19] when they were attacked by Spider-Man, who thought they had kidnapped his Aunt May. Electro managed to bring Spider-Man to the edge of defeat, using his powers in more intelligent ways and blowing up a large number of cars, including some with children in them. After a devastating battle, Spider-Man defeated him by fighting him to a gas refinery. The badly wounded Electro recovered fairly quickly, and shortly afterwards joined the Sinister Twelve, assembled by the Green Goblin, though he and the rest of the team was defeated thanks to the intervention of the Fantastic Four, Daredevil, Captain America, Iron Man, and Yellowjacket.[volume & issue needed]

Electro's new look The Amazing Spider-Man. Art by Paul Azaceta.

Later, separately, he was hired by the Skrull Pagon (who was posing as Elektra) to free Karl Lykos (also known as Sauron) from The Raft, a maximum-security prison for supervillains.[20] After causing a riot, Electro tried to run away with his waitress girlfriend, but was captured by the New Avengers, subsequently fainting when faced with the prospect of being beaten up by Luke Cage, using Spider-Man's webbing to protect himself from Electro.[21]

Later, Electro joined the Chameleon's "Exterminators",[1] seeking to take advantage of Peter Parker and his loved ones.

During the Civil War storyline, Electro was among the villains in Hammerhead's unnamed villain army when Iron Man and S.H.I.E.L.D. raided the hideout.[22]

In Secret Invasion, Electro appears as member of Hood's crime syndicate and attacked a Skrull force. After the Skrull posing as Jarvis kidnaps the baby of Luke Cage and Jessica Jones, the Avengers and the Fantastic Four begin going after everyone who is associated with the Skrulls. Because of this, Electro is confronted by Wolverine in an alley where, after a battle, he leaves Dillon beaten and unconscious.[23]

Electro returns in The Gauntlet, with a new look as his face is now scarred with lightning bolts. The revamp was explained by writer Mark Waid, stating that artist Paul Azaceta "tweaked the design a bit, adding some burn scars to reflect Electro's current situation. As Electro gets older, as his body chemistry starts to shift into middle age, his powers are becoming more erratic and less easy for him to control. So he turns to a surprise Marvel villain - someone rarely, if ever, seen in the pages of Amazing - to level up."[24] During his appearance in "The Guantlet", it is revealed that Electro has lost control over his powers: besides the physical disfigurment, his touch is now 100% lethal. Depressed and angry at the world because of this, Electro begins gathering other outcasts and misfits into a group known as "Power To The People", which targets right-wing newspaper baron Dexter Bennett and the New York Stock Exchange in the wake of the 2008 Financial Crisis. Electro's group manages to gain positive coverage in the medial, hampering Spider-Man's ability to convince Electro's followers of his true evil nature.[25] Electro's duplicitous nature causes him to betray his followers in order to align with the amoral Bennett in exchange for help finding a way to restore his powers to a controllable level. The Mad Thinker is able to come up with a process to cure Electro, but Spider-Man interferes with the process, turning Electro into an artificial electrical thunderbolt. Furious, Electro double-crosses Bennett and ultimately uses his new powers to destroy 'The DB building, crippling Bennett in the process. Spider-Man ultimately defeats Electro, who uses up all of his new found power destroying the building, that Spider-Man is able to neutralize him with his webbing.[26] In the epilogue, Electro runs into Sasha Kravinoff and Chameleon in his new jail cell.[27] In the following issue involving Sandman, it is revealed that Electro has escaped.[28] Under the orders of the Kravinoffs, he breaks the Vulture (Jimmy Natale) out of prison.[29]

During the Heroic Age storyline, it is suspected by the Young Allies that Electro had a discarded and disavowed daughter named Aftershock (similar to the MC2 Universe version) who is a member of the Bastards of Evil.[30] When Young Allies members Firestar and Gravity fight Electro, he defeats them. He let them live so that they can spread the message that he doesn't endorse Aftershock and the Bastards of Evil's terrorism. He also says they can look up how and when he got his powers on the internet and there no way a girl of Aftershock's age could have been conceived after he got his powers: It's impossible for him to be Aftershock's father.[31]

Electro is later present at the scene where Mattie Franklin is sacrificed by Sasha Kravinoff as part of a ritual that resurrects Vladimir Kravinoff as a large humanoid lion creature.[32]

During the "Origin of the Species" storyline, Electro is among the supervillains invited by Doctor Octopus to join his supervillain team where they are promised that they will receive a reward in exchange for securing some specific items.[33] Electro goes after Spider-Man for Menace's infant. Anticipating Spider-Man's plan to deliver the infant to a hospital, Electro waits at the nearest hospital in Spider-Man's area until Spider-Man shows up. The two begin to battle until Sandman interferes and Spider-Man tricks Electro into electrocuting Sandman, turning him into glass. Flying shards of glass hit Electro, temporarily stunning him and allowing Spider-Man to escape.[34] Spider-Man goes on a rampage against the villains after the infant is stolen from him by the Chameleon. Spider-Man defeats Electro.[35]

In the "Big Time" storyline, Electro becomes a member of Doctor Octopus's new Sinister Six and helps Chameleon break into an air force base in New Jersey.[36]

Powers and abilities

An unusually configured magnetic field was created when Dillon was struck by lightning while holding live, high-tension wires and a wound reel of one-inch cable, granting him superhuman powers. Electro can generate massive quantities of electricity, theoretically up to approximately one million volts. He can employ this electrostatic energy as lightning arcs from his fingertips, and his maximum charge is more than enough to kill a normal human.

When his body is charged to high levels, he becomes superhumanly strong and fast. He can also glide over power lines by using the electricity contained therein for propulsion, and he has on occasion been shown to actually ride on lightning bolts. During a stint in prison, Doctor Octopus gave him the ideas of ionizing metals and sparking the petroleum in the fuel tank of a vehicle as a way to generate explosions. He can charge himself up to make himself more powerful. He can also absorb the energy of electrical equipment such as a power plant to increase his powers further.

In New Avengers, he was shown to fly and manipulate large amounts of electricity and machinery, when he freed all the prisoners at Rykers (although, due to the city-wide blackout preceding the event, he probably absorbed a great deal of energy beforehand).

An experimental procedure heightened his powers, allowing Electro to store and absorb a seemingly limitless amount of electricity. He also seemed to gain the power over magnetism to a certain degree, allowing him to manipulate magnetic fields and move objects in a manner similar to that of Magneto, and could overcome his old weakness to water by using the electromagnetic fields around him to vaporize water before it could touch him. He made Spider-Man beg by stimulating the bioelectric currents in his brain, and was able to defeat Nate Grey by manipulating said currents in Nate's brain to turn his own psionic powers against him.

Electro can override any electrically powered device and manipulate it according to his mental commands.

By using an external electrical power source to recharge his body's energy reserves, Electro could expend electricity indefinitely without diminishing his personal reserves. When he is fully charged, Electro is extremely sensitive to anything that may "short circuit" him, such as water.

Electro propels himself along magnetic lines of force in objects that have great electrical potential, such as high-tension electrical lines. He can also create electrostatic bridges to traverse upon, at the cost of a great expenditure of energy.

During the events of the storyline "The Gauntlet", Electro became a living artificial thunderbolt, allowing him to travel through electrical appliances such as going through a light bulb and exiting through any other electronic device connected to the power source.[volume & issue needed] He was also able to transmit himself over Spider-Man's web.[volume & issue needed]

Other versions

House of M

Electro is one of Rhino's friends (along with Vulture and Ox) who helped him attack and detain the Green Goblin for ruining the best chance at a good life Rhino ever had.[37]

Marvel Zombies

Electro appears as one of the undead Spider-Man villains battling uninfected superheroes and trying to eat civilians. All six are repelled by Magneto and Wolverine.[volume & issue needed]

Marvel Zombies Return

Another Electro appears as a member of the Sinister Six that battles the reality-jumping Zombie Spider-Man. He is decapitated and infected, later helping his fellow members in devouring Peter Parker's friends. Devastated, Zombie Spider-Man kills him.[volume & issue needed]

MC2

In the MC2 alternate future, Electro has a daughter, Allison Dillon, who is emotionally troubled over never having had a stable father-figure in her life and becomes the supervillain Aftershock.[38] She had inherited her father's powers, but because Dillon and Allison's electrical auras are different, the slightest touch causes them intense pain. When Dillon discovers his daughter is following in his footsteps, he asks Spider-Man for help. Spider-Man, Spider-Girl, and the Avengers help subdue Aftershock. When Dillon shows up, father and daughter vow to overcome their pain, and Max promises to be a better father.[39]

Spider-Man: Reign

Electro is one of the villains released by Edward to destroy Spider-Man; he is killed by Spider-Man after being knocked into Hydro-Man (who also dies) causing him to short circuit.

Ultimate Electro

Ultimate Electro

In the Ultimate Marvel universe, Electro has been reimagined with powers as a product of bioengineering. Unlike his mainstream counterpart, Ultimate Electro is bald, wears a black leather outfit, and has some grotesque burn scars. As a result of experimentation by Justin Hammer, Max Dillon is given the power to control and create electricity. He is sold by Hammer to the Kingpin in exchange for a real estate development contract.[40] When Spider-Man breaks into the Kingpin's office, Electro electrocutes him, and he, the Enforcers, and Fisk unmask him, revealing him to be a teenager. They decide to throw him out a window. Spider-Man returns and defeats him.[41] His defeat changes Electro's powers, making him reach a more powerful blue form, during which he can fly and perform greater feats. Electro later escapes from federal custody, murdering several people in the process. The superhero team the Ultimates re-apprehend him and place him in S.H.I.E.L.D. custody along with the Sandman, Kraven the Hunter, Doctor Octopus, and the Green Goblin. The five supervillains escape and become the Ultimate Six.[42] They attack S.H.I.E.L.D. They manage to capture an unmasked Spider-Man. They tie him to a chair, torture and humiliate him, and force him to join them. In a battle with the Ultimates on the White House lawn, Thor defeats Electro. He eventually escapes and is hired by Bolivar Trask to gauge Venom's power. Electro leads Venom on a chase throughout Manhattan when Spider-Man appears. Electro knocks Spider-Man out and tries to kill him, but Venom attacks Electro, trying to take Electro's opportunity to kill the fallen hero. Venom defeats Electro by destroying the neon signs that Electro is feeding on. When S.H.I.E.L.D. arrives Venom flees, and Electro is once again brought into S.H.I.E.L.D. custody. The Green Goblin later breaks Electro out of the supervillain prison within the Ultimates' headquarters, the Triskelion, in exchange for Electro's alliance when needed.[43] Electro goes to Norman Osborn's penthouse to wait for instructions where he is disturbed by Spider-Man. He attempts to flee and gets involved in a fight both with Spider-Man and S.H.I.E.L.D. agents. He is eventually brought down and is assumed to be back in custody.[44]

Alongside the rest of the Ultimate Six, Electro plays a role in the "Death of Spider-Man" storyline. Norman Osborn breaks him and the rest out of the Triskelion, and after their escape, informs them that God wishes for them to kill Peter Parker.[45] Then, after Osborn kills Dr. Octopus after he tries to leave the group, the remaining five (Electro, The Green Goblin, Sandman, Kraven, and Vulture) go to Parker's home in Queens. There a fight ensues between the Five and both Johnny Storm and Bobby Drake, who were living there at the time. The two heroes are defeated, with Electro himself defeating Iceman by sending a jolt of electricity through his ice, but not before Johnny manages to knock Osborn out. Peter then arrives, wearing his Spider-Man costume but no mask, and proceeds to fight the four remaining members of the Six. After a pitched battle, Electro is about to deliver the killing shot on a beaten and exhausted Spider-Man, but before he can strike he is shot three times from behind by Aunt May. He dies, but not before 'short circuiting,' and taking out Kraven, Sandman, and Vulture.[46]

In other media

Television

  • Electro made three appearances in the 1960s Spider-Man animated series, voiced by Tom Harvey. In his first appearance he robs Jameson's house, which Spider-Man is framed for. Finally he is defeated at an amusement park with a new webbing. In a later episode[vague] he breaks out of jail using a kite during a storm to recharge himself. He then tries to force the city to pay him a fortune by turning off the electriciy, but is caught in another web by Spider-Man. In one of the last episodes[vague] of the first season he joins Green Goblin, Vulture, and Dr. Noah Boddy in attacking Spider-Man. But after Spider-Man makes them fight with ventriloquism, he is knocked out with a pumpkin bomb thrown by the Green Goblin.
  • Electro was the main villain in the Spider-Man and His Amazing Friends episode "Videoman", voiced by Allan Melvin. He creates Videoman in order to help him defeat Spider-Man, Iceman, and Firestar. He later made a cameo appearance in "Attack of the Arachnoid".
  • Originally, Electro was not to appear in the 1990s Spider-Man: The Animated Series, because the series did not want to interfere with the continuity of James Cameron's proposed Spider-Man movie in which the Sandman and Electro were supposed to be the villains.[47] Although Sandman remained unseen in the series when Cameron's film fell through, Electro was belatedly introduced in the series' fifth season. Electro appears in the "Six Forgotten Warriors" storyline of season five, voiced by Philip Proctor.[citation needed] Here his name is Rheinholt Schmidt, instead of Max Dillon. Schmidt spent much of his life searching for his father, the Red Skull.
Electro as seen in Spider-Man: The New Animated Series.
  • In Spider-Man: The New Animated Series, Max Dillon (voiced by Ethan Embry),[citation needed] is a geeky high school friend of Peter Parker who attends Empire State University. Dillon first appears as a college friend of Parker's in "Head Over Heels", in a minor role. In the subsequent episode "The Party", he is transformed into an electrical creature after being covered in an unknown substance and then struck by lightning. Electro reappears in "When Sparks Fly".
Electro as he appeared in The Spectacular Spider-Man.
  • Electro appears In The Spectacular Spider-Man (voiced by Crispin Freeman), first appearing in the second episode "Interactions".[49][50] Once an electrical repairman and a friend of Dr. Connors, Max Dillon is electrocuted in a freak accident after his power drill falls onto a damaged computer console: when he tries to pick it up, the resulting electrical shock sends him flying against a specialized tank holding genetically altered electric eels, becoming exposed to the substance inside. Although Max survived, his body became an unstable living electrical capacitate. Max is then forced to wear an insulated body suit to contain the bio-elctricity being procduced in order to protect others around him, especially his face which had transformed into a electrical field. After an encounter with Spider-Man (who Spider-Man thought was a thug), Max goes berserk, takes up the name "Electro" after Spider-Man called him that on their first encounter and rushes out to Dr. Connors' lab, demanding that Connors cure him. He is interrupted by Spider-Man again and the two battle; Spider-Man defeats Electro by tossing him into a swimming pool which short-circuits him, knocking him unconscious. Electro reappears in "Group Therapy",[51] the season-two episode "Reinforcements",[52] and "Growing Pains".[53]

Video games

  • Although he does not appear in the first two Game Boy Spider-Man games, Electro is present in Spider-Man 3: Invasion of the Spider-Slayers.
  • Ultimate Electro appears in Spider-Man: Shattered Dimensions, voiced by Thomas F. Wilson.[56] In addition, the Amazing version of Electro appears in the Nintendo DS version, also voiced by Thomas F. Wilson.

Live performances

  • Electro also appears as a member of the Sinister Six in Julie Taymor's Broadway show, Spider-Man: Turn Off the Dark, in which he is played by Emmanuel Brown.[57]

Reception

During an interview with Newsarama about The Gauntlet and Grim Hunt, Mark Waid claimed that the character of Electro is "one of the smart criminals who was saving what he's been stealing from banks and savings and loans". He also described Electro as the "anti-bailout guy".[58]

A Comics Bulletin review published by Ray Tate of Young Allies #2 described Electro’s appearance in that issue as "a punk with a gimmick". He also claimed that the character "never harbored a pathological hatred of Spider-Man", and that he instead "developed a healthy loathing for Spidey because the Wall Crawler frequently interfered with his sole goal of larceny". Ray believes that Electro "isn’t a wanton psychopath", but a "bank robber with electrical powers", and that he is "not nuts" but "a felon". These remarks show that Electro’s character is received not as being mentally ill, but simply a thieving villain.[59]

References

  1. ^ a b Exterminators (Spider-Man foes)
  2. ^ Web of Spider-Man vol. 2 #2
  3. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #9 (Feb. 1964)
  4. ^ Daredevil #2
  5. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man Annual #1
  6. ^ Fantastic Four Annual #3
  7. ^ Daredevil Annual #1
  8. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #82
  9. ^ Daredevil #87
  10. ^ Omega the Unknown #3
  11. ^ Marvel Team-Up #56
  12. ^ Defenders #63
  13. ^ Spectacular Spider-Man #39
  14. ^ Fantastic Four #218
  15. ^ Falcon #3-4
  16. ^ Spectacular Spider-Man #134
  17. ^ Spectacular Spider-Man #157
  18. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #334-339
  19. ^ Marvel Knights Spider-Man #2
  20. ^ New Avengers vol. 1 #1
  21. ^ New Avengers vol. #4
  22. ^ Civil War: War Crimes (February 2007)
  23. ^ New Avengers #48
  24. ^ "IGN.com "Spider-Man: Enter the Gauntlet"". http://comics.ign.com/articles/102/1026877p3.html. 
  25. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #612
  26. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #613-614
  27. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #614
  28. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #615
  29. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #623
  30. ^ Young Allies vol. 2 #1
  31. ^ Young Allies vol. 2 #2
  32. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #634
  33. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #642
  34. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #643
  35. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #645
  36. ^ The Amazing Spider-Man #648
  37. ^ Spider-Man: House of M #3
  38. ^ Spider-Girl #51 (Nov. 2002)
  39. ^ Spider-Girl #81 (Feb. 2005)
  40. ^ Ultimate Spider-Man #17 (March 2002)
  41. ^ Ultimate Spider-Man #12 (October 2001)
  42. ^ Miniseries Ultimate Six #1-7 (Nov. 2003 - June 2004)
  43. ^ Ultimate Spider-Man #113 (November 2007)
  44. ^ Ultimate Spider-Man #114 (December 2007)
  45. ^ Ultimate Spider-Man #156 (May 2011)
  46. ^ Ultimate Spider-Man #157-159 (June-July 2011)
  47. ^ Scott Chitwood (2000-02-15). "Review of James Cameron's Spider-Man Scriptment". IGN. http://uk.movies.ign.com/articles/034/034412p1.html. Retrieved 2007-04-28. 
  48. ^ "Ill-Met By Moonlight". Larry Brody and Robert Gregory-Browne (writers). Spider-Man Unlimited. Fox Broadcasting Company. 2001-02-17. No. 8, season 1.
  49. ^ Comics Continuum (Aug. 31, 2007)
  50. ^ "Interactions". The Spectacular Spider-Man.
  51. ^ "Group Therapy". The Spectacular Spider-Man.
  52. ^ "Reinforcements". The Spectacular Spider-Man.
  53. ^ "Growing Pains". The Spectacular Spider-Man.
  54. ^ Marvel Gateway by Internapse
  55. ^ Ricardo Torres (2009-04-03). "Marvel: Ultimate Alliance 2 Updated Impressions: Secret Wat in Castle Doom - Xbox 360 Previews". GameSpot. http://uk.gamespot.com/xbox360/rpg/marvelultimateallianceiifusion/news.html?sid=6207314&mode=all. Retrieved 2009-04-11. 
  56. ^ Spider-Man: Shattered Dimensions Achievements
  57. ^ Electro, About the Artists, accessed February 12, 2011.
  58. ^ Vaneta Rogers (19 June 2009). "Heroes Con '09: Waid & Guggenheim Run 'The Gauntlet'". Newsarama. http://www.newsarama.com/comics/090620-heroes-spidey-gauntlet-spotlight.html. Retrieved 20 July 2011. 
  59. ^ Ray Tate (9 July 2010). "Young Allies #2 Review". Comics Bulletin. http://www.comicsbulletin.com/reviews/127870605522500.htm. Retrieved 20 July 2011. 

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