List of Marvel Comics characters: F

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Sam Wilson

Joaquin Torres


Arturo Falcones


Fancy Dan




Second and Third


Fantasia is a fictional character in the Marvel Universe. She first appeared in Captain America #352-353 (April–May 1989), and was created by Mark Gruenwald and Kieron Dwyer.

The character subsequently appears as Fantasma in Avengers #319-324 (July–October 1990), Incredible Hulk #393 (May 1992), Soviet Super-Soldiers #1 (November 1992), and Starblast #1 (January 1994).

Fantasia was a member of the Supreme Soviets. The team had been sent by the Soviet government to capture the Soviet Super-Soldiers, who were attempting to defect to the United States. Fantasia disguised the team members with an illusion to appear as members of the Avengers: Red Guardian as Captain America, Perun as Thor, Crimson Dynamo as Iron Man, and Sputnik as the Vision. Eventually, the real Captain America defeated the Supreme Soviets and freed the badly wounded Soviet Super-Soldiers.[volume & issue needed]

Fantasia later changed her name to Fantasma when the team became known as the People's Protectorate.[volume & issue needed] Eventually the team broke up and merged with the Soviet Super-Soldiers to form the Winter Guard.[volume & issue needed]

Fantasma is rescued from a time anomaly by the Winter Guard, with her former teammates of the Protectorate on her trail.[1] It is revealed that Fantasma has been a Dire Wraith queen all along. She aligns herself with the Presence and fights the Winter Guard.[2] She is defeated by banishing her into Limbo again.[3]

Fantasia is a Russian soldier with super-powers. She is skilled in magic, especially in the use of illusions. She has also shown the ability to fly and certain mental abilities.

Fantasia appeared as part of the "Supreme Soviets" entry in the Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Update '89 #7.



Kat Farrell



Father Set

Father Time

Father Time (Larry Scott) is a fictional superhero in the Marvel Universe. He was created by writer Stan Lee and artist Al Avison in Captain America Comics #6 (Sept. 1941),[4] published by Marvel predecessor Timely Comics during the period fans and historians call the Golden Age of comic books.

One of future Marvel patriarch Stan Lee's first co-creations, Father Time starred in a backup feature in Captain America Comics #6-12 (Sept. 1941 - March 1942), by which time it was being drawn by Jack Alderman. The feature also appeared in Young Allies Comics #3 (Spring 1942), and Mystic Comics #10 (Aug. 1942).

In 2011 he appeared again in All-Winners Squad: Band of Heroes as a member of the war time team Crazy Sues.

Wearing a hooded cloak and wielding a scythe, Larry Scott seeks to make time work against criminals, rather than in their favor. He becomes Father Time to save his wrongfully accused father from being hanged, but was only seconds too late to prevent his father's death.

Other versions of Father Time

A different, non-superhero Father Time appeared as a character in the Blonde Phantom story "Doomed for Death" in Blonde Phantom Comics #22 (March 1949).

A Father Time appears as a time-manipulating Elder of the Universe who unsuccessfully attempts to place Captain America in stasis alongside other iconic figures of American legend and folklore, including Uncle Sam, Johnny Appleseed, John Henry, and Pecos Bill and Paul Bunyan.

Hawkeye (Clint Barton), the superhero archer of the team the Avengers, disguised himself as an unrelated character named Father Time in the 50th-anniversary issue Captain America #383 (March 1991).

Joe Faulkner

Fenris Wolf




Connie Ferrari

Connie Ferrari is a fictional defense lawyer in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Mark Waid and Andy Kubert, first appeared in Captain America Vol. 3 #20 (August 1999).

Connie Ferrari was a well noted New York attorney. She met and started dating Steve Rogers who, unbeknownst to her, was actually Captain America. Their relationship would soon hit a snag due to Ferrari's continual defense towards criminals, most notably her brother David who was the Answer.[5] When Ferrari found out that Rogers and Cap were one and the same, she felt betrayed and broke up with him.[6] Rogers later worked up the courage to apologize to her and the two parted as friends.[7]

Later, Ferrari became the Avengers' attorney and gained an assistant named Amy. She seems to somewhat regret breaking up with Rogers as she has started dating men who look like him. She discovers that Flatman unintentionally bought the rights to the name Avengers and comes asking to buy them from him. He agrees under the condition that the Great Lakes Avengers be made official members of the team and she begrudgingly accepts.[8] She later bails the team out of jail, after getting arrested over a bar fight, and inducts Goodness Silva as a member, so that she doesn't get prosecuted by the authorities.[9] During a visit to the GLA's headquarters, Connie discovers that the team had kidnapped Councilman Dick Snerd, who was the super-villain Nain Rouge. They later find out that Good Boy had attacked him, leaving him seriously injured, and drop him at a hospital.[10] Connie then tells the team to lie low for a couple of days and stay out of trouble.[11]


The Ferret is a Timely Comics character who first appeared in Marvel Mystery Comics #4 (Feb. 1940). He was a generic detective whose only notable feature was his pet ferret, Nosie.

The Ferret appeared in six stories during the Golden Age of Comic Books, in Marvel Mystery Comics #4-9. In 2009, he appeared in the Marvel Mystery Comics 70th Anniversary Special and several issues of The Marvels Project, a limited series.

The Ferret aka Leslie Lenrow was a New York City based private investigator. He often consulted with the police on cases. In one case, he worked with Namor, his companion Betty Dean, the Human Torch, his sidekick Toro, the Angel, and Electro and his creator Philo Zog to defeat Nazi Dr. Manyac, his green flame robots, and Project: Blockbuster, a giant version of the green flame robots.

In 1940, during a seemingly routine missing persons case, the Ferret and Nosie tailed a Professor Hamilton to a nondescript brownstone. In reality, Hamilton was a Nazi spy named Albrecht Kerfoot and the brownstone was a meeting place for spies. The Ferret was caught and stabbed in the heart with a dagger. His body was found by the Angel, who adopted his pet ferret and trailed the spies, eventually working with Captain America and Bucky to defeat them.[citation needed]

Philip Fetter

Fever Pitch

Fiery Mask


Peter Noble

Wild Pack

Fin Fang Foom



Firearm is a member of The Jury. Not much is known about Firearm and unlike the other members of his team the identity of the man underneath the armor has never been revealed. We do know he is a black man who was once a Guardsman at the Vault. General Orwell Taylor recruited Firearm and a number of other men into the Jury to help the avenge the death of his son, Hugh. All the men personally liked Hugh and in the beginning, were willing to fully work with Taylor to avenge his death. As a guard at the Vault, Hugh was killed by Venom during an escape attempt, though Venom regretted the "need" for this death. Firearm has a suit of armor that allows him to fly and emit fire from the arms of his armor.



Gary Gilbert

Russ Broxtel

Rick Dennison


Erikson Hades



Jack Taggert

David Roberts


Richard Fisk

Vanessa Fisk

Leo Fitz

Leopold "Leo" Fitz is a fictional character that originated in the Marvel Cinematic Universe before appearing in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Joss Whedon, Jed Whedon and Maurissa Tancharoen, first appeared in the pilot episode of Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. (September 24, 2013) and is portrayed by Iain De Caestecker.


Leo Fitz made his comic book debut in S.H.I.E.L.D. Vol. 3 #1 (February 2015) from Mark Waid and Carlos Pacheco. He joined Phil Coulson's team to regain the Uru Sword, an ancient weapon that belonged to Heimdall. He contacted the Vision in helping Heimdall overcome an alien rock that was possessing him. Fitz then delivered the rock to be analyzed by Jemma Simmons.

His next assignment was protecting Wiccan from a man who had special bullets that could harm magic users. With Scarlet Witch's help, the team traveled to Antarctica to find the source and managed to defeat the people who were making the bullets. However, Dormammu took possession of Fitz and shot Scarlet Witch. After Dormammu was defeated, Fitz regained his senses.[12]

He became part of an elaborate plan by Coulson to retrieve the Quantum Drive from Hydra agents.[13] Afterwards, Maria Hill began to suspect that there was a traitor in their midst and hired Elektra to sniff him out. Because Coulson was absent, Fitz could not be safeguarded by him and was forced to flee when Elektra accused him of being the traitor. He meets up with Coulson, who is taken back to S.H.I.E.L.D. by Elektra, and escapes with Quake.[14] Together they out the Department of Defence's General Strakovsky as the traitor and Fitz, along with Coulson and Quake, are reinstated at S.H.I.E.L.D.[15]

Leo Fitz in other media

  • Leo Fitz is a playable DLC character in Lego Marvel's Avengers.[16]
  • Leo Fitz appears in Ultimate Spider-Man with De Caestecker reprising his role.[17] He appears in the episode "Lizards" along with Simmons who arrive at the Triskelion to make repairs. When Dr. Curt Connors transforms back into the Lizard, he infects Fitz and Simmons. However, Spider-Man and Iron Spider manage to inject the cure into the ventilation system curing everyone.



Roscoe Sweeney

Paul Norbert Ebersol


Karl Morgenthau

Guy Thierrault






Flint (Jaycen) is an Inhuman in Marvel Comics. The character, created by Charles Soule and Joe Madureira, first appeared in Inhuman #3 (October 2014).

Flint was a young African-born American boy named Jason who was adopted by a white man named Martin, and his wife. Though Jason loved his parents, he felt out of place, mostly because in the community he grew up in he was the only black person. One day, the Terrigen mists arrived and Martin, who was actually an Inhuman, told Jason to embrace their destiny. Jason emerged from his cocoon and was immediately recruited by Lash.[18] Lash renames him Korvostax and forces him and the rest of his team to fight the Royal Family, feeling that they were unworthy of being Inhumans. Lash was defeated by Medusa and Jason opted to join the Inhumans in New Attilan. During the fight, he discovered that he had geokinesis, the ability to control the earth and rocks, and could also encase himself in a rock-like body.[19]

While in New Attilan, he learns that his biological family is still in Africa.[20] Soon after he takes the name Flint,[21] Jason finally visits Utolan, his birth place, and discovers his birth mother and sister, Irellis and Ikelli, respectively. Out of respect, Jason changes the spelling of his name to Jaycen.[22] He also starts a relationship with fellow Inhuman Iso.[23]

Flint in other media

  • Flint appears in the Avengers Assemble episode "Civil War, Part 1: The Fall of Attilan," voiced by James C. Mathis III. He is one of the new Inhumans who moves to Attilan to study and hone his powers. In the episode "Civil War, Part 2: The Mighty Avengers," Flint, Iso and Haechi are on the run from Truman Marsh (secretly Ultron) and his team the Mighty Avengers who are trying to capture Inhumans to refuse to sign for mandatory registration. In the episode "Civil War, Part 3: The Drums of War," he is among the Inhumans that are mind-controlled by Ultron into attacking humans.
  • Flint appears in the fifth season of Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., portrayed by Coy Stewart.[24] He first appears in "A Life Spent" where Tess tells him to clear the path to the trawler despite being told he could sleep there.[25] Flint returns in "Fun & Games" where it is explained that his parents are dead. He is subjected to Terrigenesis by the Kree Vicar, but is rescued from the Kree by Yo-Yo Rodriguez. He discovers that he has geokinetic powers which he uses to kill Grill, who was holding Yo-Yo, Mack and Phil Coulson hostage, in self-defense.[26] When Tess is killed by the Kree as part of their plans to draw him out, Flint uses his powers to kill the Kree Vicar. Sinara knocked Flint down until the rest of Phil Coulson's group rescues him. He is convinced by Mack to use his powers to help people and decides to stay in the Lighthouse while his allies head to the surface though Mack and Yo-Yo decide to stay to help him.[27] Flint, Yo-Yo, Mack and a revived Tess manage to successfully rescue all the living humans on the Lighthouse from Kasius' wrath.[28] Using his geokinetic powers, Flint creates a new portal for the S.H.I.E.L.D. team to go through. Despite the offer of going to the past with Mack and Yo-Yo, he chooses to stay to look after the escaped Inhumans and Terrans and help rebuild Earth using a model of Earth as the blueprints.[29]


Sally Floyd


Flying Tiger

Mickey Fondozzi


Ross G. Everbest

Gregory P. Salinger

Kurt Gerhardt

Forbush Man


Tucker Ford




Lee Forrester

Forgotten One

Don Fortunato

Dominic Fortune

Jane Foster

Frederick Foswell



Frankenstein's Monster


Happy Hogan

Eddie March

Spider-Man villain


Free Spirit


Freebooter (Brandon Cross) is a fictional character who appeared in the Marvel Comics' series A-Next. He was created by Tom DeFalco and Brent Anderson, and first appeared in A-Next #4 (1999).

Brandon Cross was a protégé of Hawkeye and Swordsman. He was invited to join the "Dream Team" of new Avengers who were going to become members of A-Next. Donning a Hawkeye-like costume, he assumed the guise of the roguish "Freebooter".

Freebooter quickly displayed a tendency to be a "ladies' man" and poured on the charm for teammate Stinger and found her totally unreceptive to him. Stinger was outraged that new Avengers were being added to the team without her knowledge or permission, and felt no desire to fraternize with the new recruits (especially Freebooter), but in due time Freebooter's fighting skills earned her respect, and his heroic, chivalrous nature her affections. He became a valuable member of the team, but tragedy struck when his close friend and fellow "Dream Teamer" Crimson Curse was killed in the line of duty. Freebooter lost his carefree attitude and became more withdrawn, but he still fought the forces of evil in her honor.

During the events of Last Planet Standing, Freebooter was badly injured, but received help from the former villain Sabreclaw, whom he later convinced to join A-Next while he was recuperating.[30] Freebooter later returns to active Avengers duty.[31]

Freebooter has no powers, but has outstanding swordsmanship skills and is an expert archer. His weapon of choice is a retractable bo staff.

Freedom Ring

Spike Freeman







Sharon Friedlander



François LeBlanc (Ani-Man)

François LeBlanc first appeared in Daredevil #10-11 (October, December 1965), and was created by Stan Lee and Wally Wood.

LeBlanc, a man with Olympic-level leaping skills, is among those recruited by the Organizer, secretly a candidate for the New York mayorship, to form the Ani-Men. The team goes on missions to undermine the current administration. Daredevil defeats them and they all go to prison.[32]

The Ani-Men later work for Count Nefaria, whose scientists submit the unwitting Ani-Men to processes that temporarily give them superhuman powers and animal-like forms. LeBlanc gains superhuman strength and stamina, along with frog-like legs. They invade the Cheyenne Mountain missile base and fight the X-Men.[33]

After they lose their powers, the team is sent to kill Tony Stark. However, they are killed by a bomb that Spymaster had planted, also to kill Stark.[34]

Eugene Patilio

Eugene Patilio first appeared in Marvel Team-Up #121. He was created by J. M. DeMatteis, who later described him as one of his "all-time favorite" characters.[35]

Eugene Patilio was born in Brooklyn, New York, the son of Vincent Patilio (the supervillain Leap-Frog). After several defeats by Daredevil, Iron Man, and Spider-Man, which eventually landed him in jail, Vincent eventually decided to retire and go straight. Eugene dons his father's costume as the Fabulous Frog-Man in an attempt to be a crime-fighter.[36] His two major enemy villains are the White Rabbit, a comedic villain inspired by the Alice in Wonderland character,[36] and the Walrus, a dimwitted character who essentially had the proportionate abilities of a walrus (tough skin and super-strength).[37]

Frog-Man has a tendency to capture villains simply by dumb luck. Eugene's inability to fully pilot his automated Frog-Man costume causes him to wildly bounce around, defeating villains by crashing into them.[38][39] The White Rabbit and Walrus team up to get revenge on Frog-Man, going on a rampage and luring not only Eugene, but also his father and Spider-Man. Once again, however, they are defeated by Eugene crashing into them.[40]

He, Spider-Kid and the Toad briefly form a super-team called the Misfits.[41]

Eugene is later recruited as part of the Fifty-State-Initiative program, joining the team Action Pack.[42] During the Secret Invasion, this Patilio is revealed to be a Skrull infiltrator.[43] After the invasion is over, the real Frog-Man is shown in a support group meeting for people who had been replaced by Skrulls.[44]

During the Fear Itself storyline, Frog-Man appears at a meeting held by Prodigy regarding magical hammers that have crashed into the earth.[45] He is part of Gravity's team and helps battle Crossbones.[46] He is later seen with the team during a massive earthquake caused by a battle between Gravity and Hardball and helps them in their fight against Thor Girl, who had recovered her designated powers.[47]

During the Spider-Island storyline, Frog-Man witnesses terrorists with spider-powers attacking the United Nations and springs into action, teaming up with Ms. Marvel, Hawkeye, and Jessica Jones against a spider-empowered Flag-Smasher, gaining the three heroes' grudging respect.[48]

Vincent Patilio, although proud of his son, is also very worried about him risking his life, to the extent that at one point he publicly humiliates Eugene to prevent him from joining the Defenders, dragging him home in front of the team and the media.[49]

Although he has no powers, Eugene's frog suit contains electrical coils on the soles of its flippers, allowing him to leap great distances. It is internally padded, enabling him to bounce off objects with little danger.

Eugene Patilio in other media

Adrienne Frost

Carmilla Frost

Carmilla Frost is a freedom fighter and member of Killraven's Freemen in a post-apocalyptic alternate future of the Marvel Universe.

The character, created by Don McGregor and Herb Trimpe, first appeared in Amazing Adventures vol 2, #21 (November 1973) and continued to appear in most issues of the title through #39.

Within the context of the stories, Carmilla Frost is born in 1994 in an alternate-future Earth designated Earth-691 by Marvel Comics. In 2001 she is taken with her father Andre to the Martians' Yankee Stadium Genetic and Clonal Complex. Andre is coerced to serve the Martians in performing cloning research by threats to his child. In 2004 she begins assisting her father in his experiments, and eventually becomes an expert molecular biologist. By 2010 she becomes the youngest human designated as a Keeper by the Martians. However, in 2014 she refuses to conduct cloning experiments on other humans. Two years later, after a Martian Overlord slew Andre, she agrees to try to clone his corpse in an attempt to restore him to life. Her efforts fail, instead producing the mutated creature Grok. In 2018 she helps Killraven escape from captivity from the Yankee Stadium Genetic and Clonal Complex and joins his Freemen.[volume & issue needed] In 2020 she learns that she is pregnant with the Freeman M'Shulla's child.[volume & issue needed]

She and her newborn son Skar are rescued by the cross-reality traveling Machine Man and Howard the Duck.[51]

Cordelia Frost

Deacon Frost

Emma Frost

Rumiko Fujikawa


Jake Fury

Mikel Fury

Nick Fury

Nick Fury Jr.

Vernon Fury


Hubert and Pinky Fusser




  1. ^ Darkstar and the Winter Guard #1
  2. ^ Darkstar and the Winter Guard #2
  3. ^ Darkstar and the Winter Guard #3
  4. ^ Grand Comics Database: Captain America Comics #6 (Sept. 1941)
  5. ^ Captain America Vol. 3 #42
  6. ^ Captain America Vol. 3 #44
  7. ^ Captain America Vol. 3 #49
  8. ^ Great Lakes Avengers Vol. 2 #1
  9. ^ Great Lakes Avengers Vol. 2 #2
  10. ^ Great Lakes Avengers Vol. 2 #4
  11. ^ The Great Lakes Avengers Vol. 2 #5
  12. ^ S.H.I.E.L.D. Vol. 3 #5
  13. ^ Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. #4
  14. ^ Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. #9
  15. ^ Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. #10
  16. ^ Richter, Shawn (May 18, 2016). "Lego Avengers Agents of SHIELD DLC Review". The Marvel Report. Retrieved September 25, 2017.
  17. ^ Chipman, Bob (March 9, 2016). "Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Characters Join Ultimate Spider-Man Cartoon". Screen Rant. Retrieved September 25, 2017.
  18. ^ Inhuman #5
  19. ^ Inhuman #3
  20. ^ Inhuman #4
  21. ^ Inhuman #9
  22. ^ All-New Inhumans #7-9
  23. ^ Uncanny Inhumans #0
  24. ^
  25. ^ Hooks, Kevin (director); Nora Zuckerman & Lilla Zuckerman (writer) (December 8, 2017). "A Life Spent". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 5. Episode 3. ABC.
  26. ^ Gregg, Clark (director); Brent Fletcher (writer) (January 5, 2017). "Fun & Games". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 5. Episode 6. ABC.
  27. ^ Turner, Brad (director); Matt Owens (writer) (January 12, 2017). "Together or Not at All". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 5. Episode 7. ABC.
  28. ^ Brown, Gary A. (director); George Kitson (writer) (January 26, 2017). "Best Laid Plans". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 5. Episode 9. ABC.
  29. ^ Laneuville, Eric (director); DJ Doyle (writer) (February 2, 2018). "Past Life". Marvel's Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. Season 5. Episode 10. ABC.
  30. ^ Avengers Next #1
  31. ^ Amazing Spider-Girl #25
  32. ^ Iron Man #10-11
  33. ^ X-Men #94-95
  34. ^ Iron Man #115-116
  35. ^ Miller, Jonathan (October 2010). "Spider-Man and Company: The Wide World of Marvel Team-Up". Back Issue!. TwoMorrows Publishing (44): 39. Created by J. M. DeMatteis in a story illustrated by Kerry Gammill, Frog-Man was the teenage son of an obscure supervillain, intent on making a name for himself as a superhero and restoring his family's good name in the process.
  36. ^ a b Marvel Team-Up #131 (July 1983)
  37. ^ New Defenders #131 (May 1984); Spectacular Spider-Man #185 (February 1992)
  38. ^ Marvel Fanfare #31-32 (March & May 1987)
  39. ^ Marvel Team-Up #121 (September 1982)
  40. ^ Spectacular Spider-Man #185 (February 1992)
  41. ^ Amazing Spider-Man #266 (July 1985)
  42. ^ Avengers: The Initiative #7
  43. ^ Avengers: The Initiative #19
  44. ^ Avengers: The Initiative #20
  45. ^ Fear Itself: Youth In Revolt #1
  46. ^ Fear Itself: Youth In Revolt #2
  47. ^ Fear Itself: Youth In Revolt #5-6
  48. ^ Spider-Island: Avengers #1
  49. ^ New Defenders #131 (May 1984)
  50. ^ "The Cure". Fantastic Four: World's Greatest Heroes. Season 1. Episode 18. 2007-06-09.
  51. ^ Fred Van Lente (w), Kano (p). Marvel Zombies 5 2 (June 2010), Marvel Comics