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  • Thunderbolts
  • Thunderbolts
  • Thunderbolts
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  • Thunderbolts is published by Marvel Comics. Current price per issue is $3.99.
  • The Thunderbolts are an officially licensed super team created by the United States government. Under the command of Vanguard and its Director of Operations, the T-Bolts are sworn to provide a form of homeland security that only they can. The enemies of the USA stand little chance when faced with the Thunderbolts.
  • Strikes the opponent with 5 bolts of electric shock. * Skill Cost: 2JP * Cast Time: 1s * Cool Time: 3min
  • The first incarnation of the T-Bolts was created by Baron Helmut Zemo. It was made up of supervillains with new personas, and they claimed to be a new team of heroes to replace the Avengers, who were thought to have been killed by Onslaught. The public lauded the Thunderbolts, giving them all the glory that the Avengers had had before. Then Zemo revealed his true plan, and used his new influence to take over the world. He was only stopped by his fellow team-mates (minus Techno), who had grown to enjoy being heroic.
  • However, the Black Widow, apparently in love with him, later sew Deadpool's head back to his body and Wade's healing factor did the rest. The Thunderbolts Deadpool fought were: * Black Widow * Ant-Man * Ghost * Headsman * Paladin Later a new incarnation of the Thunderbolts would emerge, and this time Deadpool was a member, the team Deadpool was a part of consisted of: * Red Hulk * Punisher * Elektra * Deadpool * Venom Deadpool and the Thunderbolts met in the following comics:
  • Originally, the Thunderbolts were another version of the Masters of Evil led by Baron Zemo. After the Avengers and the Fantastic Four were seemingly killed in action, Zemo soon decided to have his Masters of Evil act as heroes and gain access to files and equipment from S.H.I.E.L.D.. It worked faster than Zemo anticipated and the team's newest recruit, Jolt, managed to have the former villains to have second thoughts about being villains. When the Avengers and the FF returned, Zemo decided to play his hand by revealing his team's true identies. Zemo had hoped to blackmail them to serve him, but the team turned against him forcing him to use mind-controlled Avengers and FF to fight them. The team soon was able to break Zemo's control over them and make their escape.
  • The Thunderbolts first appeared in The Incredible Hulk #449 (January 1997) and were created by Kurt Busiek and Mark Bagley. The Thunderbolts were first presented as a group of superheroes like the Avengers, both to readers and to the Marvel Universe, who became heroes to help protect the world when the Avengers were declared dead after the events of the 1996 "Onslaught" crossover. However the final page of the first issue of their comic book revealed that the Thunderbolts were the Masters of Evil in disguise, a surprise twist carefully guarded by Marvel.
Leader
Main Character
  • Thunderbolts; Dark Avengers Vol 1 182 Textless.jpg
  • Thunderbolts; Thunderbolts Disambiguation.jpg
dcterms:subject
Inne nazwy
  • T-Bolts, Blunderbolts, Masters of Evil, Goblin's Massacre
Obrazek
  • Dark_Avengers_Vol_1_183_Textless.jpg
Wrogowie
  • Baron von Strucker, Crimson Cowl, Graviton, Masters of Evil, Purple Man, Darkling, Hulk, dawniej; Secret Warriors, Nick Fury, Natasha Romanova, Caged Angels
Debiut
  • Incredible Hulk #449
Sojusznicy
  • Warden John Walker, dawniej; H.A.M.M.E.R., Nighthawk, Gayle Rogers, Angel
Strona
  • Neutralna
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Status
  • Rozwiązana
Affiliation
Logo
  • Thunderbolts logo.png
Name
  • Thunderbolts
Oficjalna Nazwa Drużyny
  • Thunderbolts
Byli Członkowie
  • Amazon, Atlas, Ant-Man, Baron Zemo, Beetle , Beetle , Beetle , Boomerang, Blackheath, Blacklash, Black Widow , Blizzard, Bullseye, Luke Cage, Centurius,
Miejsce Powstania
  • Zamek Barona Zemo
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Members
  • See Members
Alternate
  • 88
  • 818
  • 2149
  • 9997
  • 10219
  • 10223
  • 14254
  • 22000
  • 33900
  • 98105
  • 99062
  • ; No Image Team.jpg
  • (Marvel Nexus); No Image Team.jpg
  • (Great Universe); No Image Team.jpg
  • ; Thunderbolts from Contest of Champions Vol 1 9 001.jpg
  • (Modern Universe); No Image Team.jpg
  • Thunderbolt Department; Thunderbolt Department 001.png
Allies
Vehicles
  • T-Jet
Headquarters
  • National Security Building, Washington D.C.
Related
  • Redeemers; Redeemers.png
  • Masters of Evil; Masters of Evil IV.png
  • Thunder Bolts(Earth-52295); No Image Team.jpg
  • Thunderbolts(Heroes Reborn); Thunderbolts from Thunderbolts Vol 1 60 001.jpg
Others
Television
  • 12041
  • ; No Image Team.jpg
  • (Assemble!); Thunderbolts.png
  • (New Adventures of Spider-Man); No Image Team.jpg
Creator
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Tożsamość
  • Znana władzom
Uniwersum
  • Ziemia-616
Twórcy
  • Kurt Busiek, Mark Bagley
Main Image Size
  • 260
  • 300
Baza operacyjna
  • The Raft, dawniej; The Cube, Thunderbolt Mountain, Colorado, Thunderbolts Headquarters, Brooklyn Navy Yard; Stormfront-1, North Sea, Four Freedoms Plaza, New York City; Mount Charteris, Colorado
Video Games
  • 12131
  • 13122
  • 91119
  • ; No Image Team.jpg
  • ; Thunderbolts from Marvel Heroes 001.jpg
  • (Marvel: Ultimate Alliance 3 (Trachodon56)); Thunderbolts .jpg
Przywódcy
  • Baron Zemo, Black Widow, Luke Cage, Hawkeye, Mach-IV, Moonstone, Norman Osborn, Scourge, Songbird
abstract
  • Thunderbolts is published by Marvel Comics. Current price per issue is $3.99.
  • However, the Black Widow, apparently in love with him, later sew Deadpool's head back to his body and Wade's healing factor did the rest. The Thunderbolts Deadpool fought were: * Black Widow * Ant-Man * Ghost * Headsman * Paladin Later a new incarnation of the Thunderbolts would emerge, and this time Deadpool was a member, the team Deadpool was a part of consisted of: * Red Hulk * Punisher * Elektra * Deadpool * Venom Deadpool and the Thunderbolts met in the following comics: * Deadpool #9-10 * Thunderbolts #129-131 * As apart of Marvel NOW! Deadpool is apart of the new Thunderbolts team along with Red Hulk,The Punisher,Elektra and Venom.
  • The Thunderbolts are an officially licensed super team created by the United States government. Under the command of Vanguard and its Director of Operations, the T-Bolts are sworn to provide a form of homeland security that only they can. The enemies of the USA stand little chance when faced with the Thunderbolts.
  • Originally, the Thunderbolts were another version of the Masters of Evil led by Baron Zemo. After the Avengers and the Fantastic Four were seemingly killed in action, Zemo soon decided to have his Masters of Evil act as heroes and gain access to files and equipment from S.H.I.E.L.D.. It worked faster than Zemo anticipated and the team's newest recruit, Jolt, managed to have the former villains to have second thoughts about being villains. When the Avengers and the FF returned, Zemo decided to play his hand by revealing his team's true identies. Zemo had hoped to blackmail them to serve him, but the team turned against him forcing him to use mind-controlled Avengers and FF to fight them. The team soon was able to break Zemo's control over them and make their escape. The remnants of the Thunderbolts were in Colorado when the Avenger Hawkeye made them an offer: MACH-1, Abner Jenkins, (Originally the Beetle) had to surrender himself to authorities (as he was wanted on a murder charge) and the entire team would be granted pardons. However, as complicated plots evolve, the team later learns that Hawkeye originally lied about them getting pardons. And the end of the plots, Hawkeye manages to blackmail Commission of Superhuman Activities Agent Henry Gyrich into giving the team their pardons, but Hawkeye still had to go to prison for his actions. After the much of the team is eliminated (save for Jolt, Citizen V/Zemo, Fixer, Moonstone, Jenkins as MACH-III, Erik Josten and Dallas Riordan) in a failed reformation team called the Redeemers, Hawkeye is contacted by S.H.I.E.L.D. with a pardon offer. As the Crimson Cowl devised a serum that would make all the villains on Earth into her loyal army at her beck and call, the team was brought back together to stop her. The T'Bolts manage to stop her but the team was sent to Counter-Earth to seal a time-space dilation. After the rift is closed and the Bolts brought back to Earth, the team is left in the leadership of Baron Zemo, who convinces Hawkeye that he wishes to reform. This was a semi-lie as Zemo wanted to save the world, but also rule it. During the Heroic Age, Luke Cage leads a new team of Thunderbolts based from the Raft alongside T'Bolt veterans MACH-V, Fixer, and Songbird. The team recruits Juggernaut, Man-Thing, and Crossbones on the team. After the Man-Thing is broken out by his friend Jennifer Kale, the team realizes how susceptible the Raft is to magical attacks. With the assistance of Dr. Strange, Cage manages to recruit Satana. This team of T'Bolts disbands after the events of Fear Itself making their disappearance look like an unexplainable jailbreak. The latest team of Thunderbolts is led by Red Hulk, as the team is named after his nickname, "Thunderbolt". This team's members were Agent Venom, Deadpool, Elektra, Ghost Rider, Red Hulk and Red Leader. However, the team has since disbanded after Punisher's attempt to kill the other Thunderbolts after Red Leader had planted a bomb in Frank's apartment causing him to believe that Ross wanted no loose ends. The only Thunderbolt that Punisher managed to kill was Red Leader who was later resurrected to fight against Doc Green.
  • The Thunderbolts first appeared in The Incredible Hulk #449 (January 1997) and were created by Kurt Busiek and Mark Bagley. The Thunderbolts were first presented as a group of superheroes like the Avengers, both to readers and to the Marvel Universe, who became heroes to help protect the world when the Avengers were declared dead after the events of the 1996 "Onslaught" crossover. However the final page of the first issue of their comic book revealed that the Thunderbolts were the Masters of Evil in disguise, a surprise twist carefully guarded by Marvel. Themes of redemption and the nature of heroism are often featured in Thunderbolts comics. In subsequent storylines, the group rejects their leader Baron Zemo and attempts to become heroes in their own right, eventually under the leadership of the Avenger Hawkeye. The book has also garnered critical praise for its use of secondary characters from other Marvel Comics and its use of continuity-themed storytelling. The Thunderbolts was an original concept created for Marvel Comics by Kurt Busiek and Mark Bagley. Most of the characters used in the final concept were reimagined versions of existing Marvel characters, with additional original characters for the series developed by Busiek and designed by Bagley. The pair also created the new heroic identities for the Masters of Evil. Busiek recalled: The actual origin of Thunderbolts came when I used to live in New Jersey and drive to New England to visit my parents. To keep myself awake, I'd give myself books to write, and work out about two to three years of continuity. One trip, I assigned myself Avengers, and came up with the plan that the Masters of Evil would ultimately conquer them by posing as new heroes and slowly replacing them. At the time, I thought it was a neat idea, and filed it away.[1] The Thunderbolts first appeared as a team in The Incredible Hulk #449 (January 1997), written by Peter David and illustrated by Mike Deodato. Originally intended to be a similar team known as the "Echelon," the synchronization of the plans led to the Thunderbolts being used instead as a "teaser" for their own series. No mention was made of the connection between the Thunderbolts and the Masters of Evil in this appearance, save perhaps for the Hulk almost recognizing Meteorite's voice (having fought Moonstone before). The twist would not be revealed until the first issue of their own series. Soon after the publication of The Incredible Hulk #449, the team's own series premiered. The first issue, cover dated April 1997, was played largely as a straight superhero story, until the revelation of the Thunderbolts' true nature on the last page of the comic. This is considered one of the most well-conceived plot twists in the history of American comic books, with Wizard magazine readers voting it "Comics' Greatest Moment of 1997" and later, in 1999, placing it at #11 on a list of "The 25 Greatest Comic Moments Ever".[citation needed] Marvel managed to keep the secret of the Thunderbolts' true villainous identities tightly under wraps before the book launched. When word got out, the first issue sold out so quickly that Marvel not only offered a second printing, but also did a "mini-trade paperback" collecting the first two issues.[citation needed] Fabian Nicieza replaced Busiek in issue #34. Patrick Zircher, after a couple of fill-ins, replaced Bagley in issue #51. The team also appeared in a one-shot called Tales of the Marvel Universe. Despite critical acclaim, the book was reformatted with Thunderbolts #76 (March 2003), removing the entire cast and creative team and replacing it with a brand new set of characters, along with a new writer, John Arcudi.[2] The move was done in part due to Marvel Editor-in-Chief Joe Quesada's desire to emulate the success he had with X-Force, which was reformatted with a new cast of characters and status quo that was successful in sales and popularity. However, the new direction for the series—an underground fighting circuit that employed predominantly newly created super-villain characters—was a commercial failure[citation needed] and canceled after six issues. In 2004, Marvel Comics launched a limited series titled Avengers/Thunderbolts, which continued one year after the events of issue #75.[citation needed] The limited series ran for the same number of issues as the reformatted Thunderbolts arc. Soon after the completion of Avengers/Thunderbolts, Marvel Comics launched a second series featuring the characters with New Thunderbolts #1 (January 2005). The storyline continued the events from Avengers/Thunderbolts as well as the fall-out of "Avengers Disassembled" and returned to the original series concept, though with a roster that lacked many fan favorites (such as Baron Zemo, Moonstone, and Techno). With the combination of the eighty-one issues of the first series and the first eighteen issues of New Thunderbolts, the series reverted to its original numbering with Thunderbolts #100. Thunderbolts #110 saw another change to the direction of the series, with writer Warren Ellis introducing a new team of Thunderbolts,[3][4] villains working for the government, tasked with capturing unregistered superheroes. Ellis has stated that he chose to approach the series "gently, but directly from a political agenda"[5] and the relaunch was closely tied to Marvel's commercially successful Civil War event, with the team serving as a dark reflection of the event's controversial ending.[6] The Thunderbolts also feature in the Spider-Man storyline "New Ways to Die", which is the first proper showdown between him and the team.[7][8][9] Ellis stepped aside in issue #121 and was replaced by Christos Gage, who wrote three one-shots[10] and a four-issue tie-in with Secret Invasion.[11][12] At the 2008 San Diego Comic Con, Andy Diggle was announced as the new ongoing writer,[13] starting in issue #126 (November 2008) with a two issue story "Burning Down the House" which cleared the way for the introduction of a new team line-up.[14][15] This team debuted in Thunderbolts #128-129, a story that dealt with "Dark Reign", the Secret Invasion aftermath,[15][16] which was followed by "Magnum Opus", a 4-issue crossover with Deadpool (vol. 2).[17][18][19] Miguel Sepulvida took over art duties with Thunderbolts #133[20] and Jeff Parker became the new writer with issue #138.[21] Parker then piloted the title through the end of "Dark Reign", featuring a crossover with the Agents of Atlas team he was also writing,[22] and into "Siege", following which the team was revamped again. Parker announced that "the status quo of the team undergoes a major overhaul for the new era to come. It's going to synthesize a lot of what readers like about recent history and re-instill some elements from the early days of the book."[23] The Heroic Age team debuted in Thunderbolts #144 with a new main artist, Kev Walker.[24][25][26] The title crossed over with Avengers Academy in issue #147, which was bookended by Avengers Academy #3 and #4.[27] The series then went on to cross over with the Daredevil storyline "Shadowland" in issues #148-149, with artist Declan Shalvey stepping in for the two issues.[28][29][30] The series then crossed over with the "Fear Itself" storyline in issues #158-163.[31][32] The Thunderbolts comic book was renamed Dark Avengers beginning with issue #175, but the creative team remained unchanged.[33][34] Dark Avengers ended with issue #190.[35] As part of Marvel NOW!, a new Thunderbolts series was launched featuring a new team composed of Red Hulk, Deadpool, Elektra, Venom, and Punisher.[36] This series ended in October 2014 with issue #32.[37]
  • Strikes the opponent with 5 bolts of electric shock. * Skill Cost: 2JP * Cast Time: 1s * Cool Time: 3min
  • The first incarnation of the T-Bolts was created by Baron Helmut Zemo. It was made up of supervillains with new personas, and they claimed to be a new team of heroes to replace the Avengers, who were thought to have been killed by Onslaught. The public lauded the Thunderbolts, giving them all the glory that the Avengers had had before. Then Zemo revealed his true plan, and used his new influence to take over the world. He was only stopped by his fellow team-mates (minus Techno), who had grown to enjoy being heroic.
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