That's one hot dog!
Complete with more pointy puns that you can shake a quill at
Cats are jerks, but that doesn't mean they can't also be heroes.
Shockwaves and impossible hair
The most patriotic villain in the Marvel Universe
Light blue skin, spooky powers, and dreams of fame
Even floaty brain things need friends
Jonathan has a natural love for teen mutant characters.
I know what you’re thinking: “Isn’t the name Bucky Barnes?"
The only red skull that deserves the D-List spotlight.
A man walks into a room, and he explodes.
The prettiest ‘Pool of them all
It’s time for the D-List to shine a spotlight on the latest Ventriloquist’s act.
A self-reliant young woman who is dedicated to her dream, even if her dream is less than legal.
A Phantaz-tic addition to the D-list
Obscurity, an amusingly unlucky plight, and a destructive nature
D-Man is a truly D-sirable choice for the D-list
Unregulated capitalism is the true evil
A keen eye for good fashion.
Gunna Sijurvald is a half-troll and half-Asgardian girl first introduced in “Thunderbolts” Vol. 1 #145, cover-dated August 2010. At this time in the series’ history, the team, led by heroes Luke Cage and Songbird, consisted of villains Ghost, Moonstone, Crossbones, and Juggernaut. When the criminals were not behind bars, they were tasked with serving the greater Marvel Universe in a heroic capacity. In Gunna’s introductory issue, the Thunderbolts were assigned with apprehending a group of Magzi Trolls after it was reported that these “hobbits” (as Juggernaut so affectionately calls them) had been eating humans.
Just some guy sitting on the couch
Avalanche was introduced in Uncanny X-Men vol. 1 #141 (Hey so was Pyro!) as part of the newly formed Brotherhood of Evil Mutants. He was created by legendary writer/X-Men savior Chris Claremont, who was also responsible for introducing many other new mutants to the Marvel Universe. The very first time we see this new Brotherhood, Avalanche is joined by other Claremont creations Pyro and Destiny, as well as returning characters Mystique and Blob.
He’s not evil. He’s too happy to be evil
Pyro was one of my first connections to the world of comic books. When, as a child, I saw the cover of X-Force, Vol. 1 #5 I understood that Pyro was a villain. The cover showcases The Brotherhood of Evil Mutants, led by Toad. Say what you will about Rob Liefeld’s art (are feet really that important?), but I knew immediately that no one on that cover was a super-hero.
Like discovering treasure on a remote island
The Avengers. The X-Men. Spider-Man. Batman. Superman. The masses love them, and rightfully so. If any of them were two-dimensional campy annoyances (which sometimes they were…I’m looking right at you, Adam West), they couldn’t possibly have stood the test of time as they have. Millions upon millions of people love these decades-old characters, so much so that a mighty few have poured massive amounts of money into making even more massive amounts of money by turning these characters into film franchises.