History Main / RoguesGalleryTransplant

24th May '17 4:10:27 PM themisterfree
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* Shriek was introduces as an opponent for ComicBook/CloakAndDagger, but after ''ComicBook/MaximumCarnage'' she is more known as a Spider-Man villain and girlfriend of one of his most famous antagonists, Carnage. Speaking of Carnage, Marvel lately seems to be trying to invoke this and move him to fight other characters, like Kaine, [[ComicBook/{{Nova}} Sam Alexander]] or ComicBook/{{Deadpool}}.

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* Shriek was introduces introduced as an opponent for ComicBook/CloakAndDagger, but after ''ComicBook/MaximumCarnage'' she is more known as a Spider-Man villain and girlfriend of one of his most famous antagonists, Carnage. Speaking of Carnage, Marvel lately seems to be trying to invoke this and move him to fight other characters, like Kaine, [[ComicBook/{{Nova}} Sam Alexander]] or ComicBook/{{Deadpool}}.


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* A minor IM villain named Scarecrow, a former acrobat, never battled IM after his first appearance; he bounced around quite a bit, battling the X-Men, Captain America and the Falcon, before becoming an enemy of Ghost Rider for quite a while; nowadays he's just puttering around.
22nd May '17 10:28:42 AM DragonRanger
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* ''Series/AgentsOfSHIELD'' makes liberal use of this trope since most of the main characters are {{Canon Foreigner}}s, and thus have no existing rogues from the comics. You have enemies of Iron Man (Blizzard, [[LegacyCharacter (a)]] Whiplash), Thor (the Absorbing Man, Lorelei), Captain America (the Watchdogs), the Hulk (General Talbot), the Avengers (Graviton), and even Comicbook/{{Nova}} (Blackout). Special mention goes to [[spoiler:Mister Hyde]], who as noted above has bounced around between multiple superheroes in the comics but is here made specifically a S.H.I.E.L.D. villain by capitalizing on the development in the comics that [[ComicBook/DaisyJohnson his daughter]] is a S.H.I.E.L.D. agent. Lash could also qualify, being an ''[[ComicBook/TheInhumans Inhumans]]'' villain transplanted to S.H.I.E.L.D., but then again a lot of other ''Inhumans'' concepts were transplanted to S.H.I.E.L.D. so he fits.

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* ''Series/AgentsOfSHIELD'' makes liberal use of this trope since most of the main characters are {{Canon Foreigner}}s, and thus have no existing rogues from the comics. You have enemies of Iron Man (Blizzard, [[LegacyCharacter (a)]] Whiplash), Thor (the Absorbing Man, Lorelei), Captain America (the Watchdogs), the Hulk (General Talbot), the Avengers (Graviton), and even Comicbook/{{Nova}} (Blackout). Special mention goes to [[spoiler:Mister Hyde]], who as noted above has bounced around between multiple superheroes in the comics but is here made specifically a S.H.I.E.L.D. villain by capitalizing on the development in the comics that [[ComicBook/DaisyJohnson his daughter]] is a S.H.I.E.L.D. agent. Lash and Eli Morrow could also qualify, respectively being an ''[[ComicBook/TheInhumans Inhumans]]'' and an ''ComicBook/AllNewGhostRider'' villain transplanted to S.H.I.E.L.D., but then again a lot of other ''Inhumans'' concepts Inhumans and Ghost Rider himself were transplanted to S.H.I.E.L.D. used in the show so he fits.they fit.



22nd May '17 6:36:10 AM themisterfree
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* Ego the Living Planet, normally a foe of Thor and the Fantastic Four (as well as occasional run-ins with the Silver Surfer and even a skirmish with ComicBook/RomSpaceknight), is the main villain of ''Film/GuardiansOfTheGalaxyVol2'' [[spoiler:and is Peter/Star-Lord's father]].
30th Apr '17 11:19:52 PM trulymadmoves
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* In the ''Franchise/KingdomHearts'' series, most of the Disney villains stick to their own worlds and antagonizing their own heroes, even in the first game, the only one to feature a team of villains sharing a single headquarters. Maleficent, however, is promoted to a general antagonist, the only villain from a Disney movie to appear in multiple worlds and have an interest in the series' overarching plot. Not until ''VideoGame/KingdomHeartsBirthBySleep'' did we see her in the actual ''Disney/SleepingBeauty'' world, clashing with Prince Phillip and the three good fairies, and even then she made it clear that she had bigger ambitions. Hades counts as well, as he's gone up against multiple heroes from the ''Franchise/FinalFantasy'' series, if only because such heroes keep finding themselves in the ''Disney/{{Hercules}}'' world for some reason.
25th Apr '17 10:55:43 PM merotoker
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* Wilson Fisk, ComicBook/TheKingpin, was introduced as a Franchise/SpiderMan villain, and though Spidey still fights him on occasion, you'd be hard-pressed to say that the character is not best known for being a nemesis of ComicBook/{{Daredevil}}, taking the place of the Owl (who is a lot harder to take seriously) among his enemies. Referenced (but not used directly) in ''WesternAnimation/SpiderManTheAnimatedSeries''; Fisk is the BigBad for much of the show, but in the episode where Daredevil does appear, it's made very clear that for him, ItsPersonal, while for Spidey, it's more of your standard hero/villain thing.
** [[WordOfGod Greg Weisman]] says they wanted Kingpin to be part of ''WesternAnimation/TheSpectacularSpiderMan'''s BigBadEnsemble, but couldn't because Sony only had the rights to ''Spider-Man'' characters and Marvel officially classifies him as a ''Daredevil'' villain now. (They wound up making Tombstone into an {{Expy}} of him, and left a few hints that he might be working for somebody else.)

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* Wilson Fisk, ComicBook/TheKingpin, was introduced as a Franchise/SpiderMan villain, and though Spidey still fights him on occasion, you'd be hard-pressed to say that the character is not best known for being a nemesis of ComicBook/{{Daredevil}}, taking the place of the Owl (who is a lot harder to take seriously) among his enemies. Referenced (but not used directly) in ''WesternAnimation/SpiderManTheAnimatedSeries''; Fisk is the BigBad for much of the show, but in the episode where Daredevil does appear, it's made very clear that for him, ItsPersonal, while for Spidey, it's more of your standard hero/villain thing. \n** [[WordOfGod Greg Weisman]] says they wanted Kingpin to be part of ''WesternAnimation/TheSpectacularSpiderMan'''s BigBadEnsemble, but couldn't because Sony only had the rights to ''Spider-Man'' characters and Marvel officially classifies him as a ''Daredevil'' villain now. (They wound up making Tombstone into an {{Expy}} of him, and left a few hints that he might be working for somebody else.)



* The various Green Goblins were notable for being solely Spider-Man villains, never antagonizing other New York-based heroes as Doctor Octopus or Electro would. Since ''ComicBook/SecretInvasion'', however, ComicBook/NormanOsborn has been transformed into an over-riding BigBad of the Franchise/MarvelUniverse. After trying to take the Avengers again with another team of Comicbook/DarkAvengers and a H.A.M.M.E.R. made up of HYDRA and A.I.M. personnel, he has gone back to being a Spidey villain. [[spoiler:Firmly reestablished at the GrandFinale of ''Comicbook/SuperiorSpiderMan''.]]

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* The various Green Goblins were notable for being solely Spider-Man villains, never antagonizing other New York-based heroes as Doctor Octopus or Electro would. Since ''ComicBook/SecretInvasion'', however, ComicBook/NormanOsborn has been transformed into an over-riding BigBad of the Franchise/MarvelUniverse. After trying to take the Avengers again with another team of Comicbook/DarkAvengers and a H.A.M.M.E.R. made up of HYDRA ComicBook/{{HYDRA}} and A.I.M. personnel, he has gone back to being a Spidey villain. [[spoiler:Firmly reestablished at the GrandFinale of ''Comicbook/SuperiorSpiderMan''.]]



* ComicBook/TheEnchantress is normally an enemy of Thor and/or The Avengers (she's been known to tangle with the Scarlet Witch on occasion), but she has branched out- at one point she became the arch-enemy of ComicBook/{{Dazzler}}, of all people;recent events have had her teaming up with the new Lady Deathstrike and Typhoid Mary to counter the X-Men (Mary herself is normally an enemy of Daredevil)

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* ComicBook/TheEnchantress is normally an enemy of Thor and/or The Avengers (she's been known to tangle with the Scarlet Witch on occasion), but she has branched out- at one point she became the arch-enemy of ComicBook/{{Dazzler}}, of all people;recent people; recent events have had her teaming up with the new Lady Deathstrike and Typhoid Mary to counter the X-Men (Mary herself is normally an enemy of Daredevil)



* Minor-league Comicbook/IronMan villains [[AnIcePerson Blizzard]] and [[PlayingWithFire Firebrand]] started out fighting Shellhead, but eventually transitioned to fighting street-level heroes like Franchise/SpiderMan after Tony Stark's equipment began to completely outclass theirs.
** And Shellhead's greatest foe, The Mandarin, took time out- primarily in the 60s and 70s- to deal with other characters. The very first ''Avengers'' annual had Amora and Skurge, Living Laser, the original Power Man and the Swordsman working for him to distract the Avengers from his plan of broadcasting worldwide hate-rays. The late 60s had him clash with the Hulk a few times (one time getting Nick Fury involved, another involving the Sandman- normally a Spider-Man foe), another time he kidnapped a peacemaker who was rescued by Captain America, and still another time saw him encounter the Inhumans in an attempt to gain a Makulan artifact. Since then though, he's been sticking with IM.

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* Minor-league Comicbook/IronMan villains [[AnIcePerson Blizzard]] and [[PlayingWithFire Firebrand]] started out fighting Shellhead, but eventually transitioned to fighting street-level heroes like Franchise/SpiderMan after Tony Stark's equipment began to completely outclass theirs.
**
theirs. And Shellhead's greatest foe, The Mandarin, took time out- primarily in the 60s and 70s- to deal with other characters. The very first ''Avengers'' annual had Amora and Skurge, Living Laser, the original Power Man and the Swordsman working for him to distract the Avengers from his plan of broadcasting worldwide hate-rays. The late 60s had him clash with the Hulk a few times (one time getting Nick Fury involved, another involving the Sandman- normally a Spider-Man foe), another time he kidnapped a peacemaker who was rescued by Captain America, and still another time saw him encounter the Inhumans in an attempt to gain a Makulan artifact. Since then though, he's been sticking with IM.



* Comicbook/DoctorDoom was created to be the main nemesis of the ComicBook/FantasticFour. While he still maintains that role to the present day, he has since become one of the overall Big Bads of the Marvel universe and has fought pretty much every single Marvel hero. Most prevalent are his tussles with Comicbook/BlackPanther, which makes sense because BP was originally introduced as a Fantastic Four ally and a GoodCounterpart to Doom in the first place. Doom is also known for his roles in classic ComicBook/IronMan stories and the graphic novel ''Triumph & Torment'' where he meets ComicBook/DoctorStrange. Even other villains are not safe from Doom. He will gladly co-op with the heroes if he feels it serves his interests (of course, [[ChronicBackstabbingDisorder once the interests are served...]]) This is so pronounced that it's even reflected in marketing. For instance, Creator/{{Hasbro}}'s "Titan Hero" action figure line usually references the installment each hero or villain comes from (''Film/IronMan3'', ''WesternAnimation/AvengersAssemble'', ''Film/ThorTheDarkWorld'', ''Film/GuardiansOfTheGalaxy'', etc.), but the packaging for the Doctor Doom figure contains no indication that he belongs to the Fantastic Four franchise.
* Comicbook/{{MODOK}} was originally created as a foe for ComicBook/CaptainAmerica. However, in his role as leader of AIM, he's been increasingly an antagonist of Comicbook/IronMan. And then the Comicbook/IncredibleHulk, as he created Comicbook/RedHulk.

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* Comicbook/DoctorDoom was created to be the main nemesis of the ComicBook/FantasticFour. While he still maintains that role to the present day, he has since become one of the overall Big Bads of the Marvel universe Universe and has fought pretty much every single Marvel hero. Most prevalent are his tussles with Comicbook/BlackPanther, which makes sense because BP was originally introduced as a Fantastic Four ally and a GoodCounterpart to Doom in the first place. Doom is also known for his roles in classic ComicBook/IronMan stories and the graphic novel ''Triumph & Torment'' where he meets ComicBook/DoctorStrange. Even other villains are not safe from Doom. He will gladly co-op with the heroes if he feels it serves his interests (of course, [[ChronicBackstabbingDisorder once the interests are served...]]) This is so pronounced that it's even reflected in marketing. For instance, Creator/{{Hasbro}}'s "Titan Hero" action figure line usually references the installment each hero or villain comes from (''Film/IronMan3'', ''WesternAnimation/AvengersAssemble'', ''Film/ThorTheDarkWorld'', ''Film/GuardiansOfTheGalaxy'', etc.), but the packaging for the Doctor Doom figure contains no indication that he belongs to the Fantastic Four franchise.
* Comicbook/{{MODOK}} was originally created as a foe for ComicBook/CaptainAmerica. However, in his role as leader of AIM, he's been increasingly become an antagonist of Comicbook/IronMan. And then the Comicbook/IncredibleHulk, as he created Comicbook/RedHulk.



* Black Tarantula debuted as a Spider-Man villain, but most of the modern readers are probably more familiar with him undergoing HeelFaceTurn and becoming a supporting character for Daredevil, or with [[LegacyCharacter his son taking the name]] and being antagonising ComicBook/SpiderGirl in her universe.

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* Black Tarantula debuted as a Spider-Man villain, but most of the modern readers are probably more familiar with him undergoing HeelFaceTurn and becoming a supporting character for Daredevil, or with [[LegacyCharacter his son taking the name]] and being antagonising ComicBook/SpiderGirl in her universe.



* Samuel Saxon started out as a Daredevil villain, both under his nickname "Starr" Saxon as well as as the second Mister Fear. However, after being killed off in a Daredevil issue and receiving an EmergencyTransformation, he's pretty much exclusively been a Captain America villain as the android Machinesmith.
* While SelfDemonstrating/{{Magneto}} is primarily known for his [[HeelFaceRevolvingDoor complicated]] relationship with the X-Men, he has tangled with all of Marvel's major heroes as well, particularly the Avengers, Fantastic Four, Thor, and Spider-Man.

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* Samuel Saxon started out as a Daredevil villain, both under his nickname "Starr" Saxon as well as as the second Mister Fear. However, after being killed off in a Daredevil issue and receiving an EmergencyTransformation, he's pretty much exclusively been a Captain America villain as the android Machinesmith.
* While SelfDemonstrating/{{Magneto}} ComicBook/{{Magneto}} is primarily known for his [[HeelFaceRevolvingDoor complicated]] relationship with the X-Men, he has tangled with all of Marvel's major heroes as well, particularly the Avengers, Fantastic Four, Thor, and Spider-Man.



* Viper started off as a Comicbook/CaptainAmerica foe and is usually an enemy of Comicbook/NickFury and ComicBook/{{SHIELD}} as well (to the point that she's now known as Madame Hydra). Despite this, she is one of the antagonists in ''Film/TheWolverine''. Understandable since despite her connections to Captain America and S.H.I.E.L.D., she has appeared in several notable Wolverine storylines.

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* Viper started off as a Comicbook/CaptainAmerica foe and is usually an enemy of Comicbook/NickFury and ComicBook/{{SHIELD}} as well (to the point that she's now known as Madame Hydra).ComicBook/MadameHydra). Despite this, she is one of the antagonists in ''Film/TheWolverine''. Understandable since despite her connections to Captain America and S.H.I.E.L.D., she has appeared in several notable Wolverine storylines.



* In ''Series/{{Supergirl 2015}}'', most of the bad guys she fights are actually Superman villains in the comics: Toyman, Livewire, Master Jailer, etc (Silver Banshee, though originally a Superman foe, had already transitioned into mostly a Supergirl rogue - [[Comicbook/{{New 52}} or friend]] - in the comics a few years before the start of the show.) However, this trope is only directly invoked when she fights Reactron, whom Clark recognizes as one of his more powerful enemies. Ironically, Reactron in the comics is primarily a Supergirl villain.
** Season two features a crossover with ''Series/TheFlash2014'' where the heroes fight TheMusicMeister, who was a Franchise/{{Batman}} villain in [[WesternAnimation/BatmanTheBraveAndTheBold his debut]].

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* In ''Series/{{Supergirl 2015}}'', most of the bad guys she fights are actually Superman villains in the comics: Toyman, Livewire, Master Jailer, etc (Silver Banshee, though originally a Superman foe, had already transitioned into mostly a Supergirl rogue - [[Comicbook/{{New 52}} or friend]] - in the comics a few years before the start of the show.) However, this trope is only directly invoked when she fights Reactron, whom Clark recognizes as one of his more powerful enemies. Ironically, Reactron in the comics is primarily a Supergirl villain.
**
villain. Season two features a crossover with ''Series/TheFlash2014'' where the heroes fight TheMusicMeister, who was a Franchise/{{Batman}} villain in [[WesternAnimation/BatmanTheBraveAndTheBold his debut]].



* The Mad Thinker and Awesome Android pop up in ''WesternAnimation/IronManArmoredAdventures'' as enemies (and classmates) of Tony and his buddies. In the comics, they're traditionally enemies of the Comicbook/FantasticFour. And then there's ComicBook/DoctorDoom and SelfDemonstrating/{{Magneto}}, who both show up in Season 2. The 90's ''WesternAnimation/IronMan'' animated series had an episode with the Beetle, who as mentioned above is primarily a Spider-Man villain. The fact that he uses a suit of PoweredArmor like Iron Man and Comicbook/WarMachine allowed him to be depicted as one of Tony's {{Evil Counterpart}}s.

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* The Mad Thinker and Awesome Android pop up in ''WesternAnimation/IronManArmoredAdventures'' as enemies (and classmates) of Tony and his buddies. In the comics, they're traditionally enemies of the Comicbook/FantasticFour. And then there's ComicBook/DoctorDoom and SelfDemonstrating/{{Magneto}}, ComicBook/{{Magneto}}, who both show up in Season 2. The 90's ''WesternAnimation/IronMan'' animated series had an episode with the Beetle, who as mentioned above is primarily a Spider-Man villain. The fact that he uses a suit of PoweredArmor like Iron Man and Comicbook/WarMachine allowed him to be depicted as one of Tony's {{Evil Counterpart}}s.



* ''WesternAnimation/HulkAndTheAgentsOfSmash'' has put the Hulks up against Annihilus, Blastaar, and Ego, the Living Planet, all longtime ''Comicbook/FantasticFour'' headaches. Bonus points for ''ComicBook/XMen'' foe Sauron. However, TheManBehindTheMan villain of the series is the Leader, who ''is'' a Hulk villain.

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* ''WesternAnimation/HulkAndTheAgentsOfSmash'' ''WesternAnimation/HulkAndTheAgentsOfSMASH'' has put the Hulks up against Annihilus, Blastaar, and Ego, the Living Planet, all longtime ''Comicbook/FantasticFour'' headaches. Bonus points for ''ComicBook/XMen'' foe Sauron. However, TheManBehindTheMan villain of the series is the Leader, who ''is'' a Hulk villain.



** Comicbook/LexLuthor never interacts with {{Superman}} (though he retains his connection to {{Superboy}}). In fact, overall he comes comes off more as an [[Comicbook/GreenArrow Arrow Family]] villain--his first appearance sees him engaged in a XanatosGambit against [[spoiler:clone!]][[TheArcher Roy]], and he's eventually revealed to be behind [[spoiler:the capture of the original Roy Harper and creation of clone!Roy as a ManchurianAgent]].

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** Comicbook/LexLuthor never interacts with {{Superman}} Franchise/{{Superman}} (though he retains his connection to {{Superboy}}).ComicBook/{{Superboy}}). In fact, overall he comes comes off more as an [[Comicbook/GreenArrow Arrow Family]] villain--his first appearance sees him engaged in a XanatosGambit against [[spoiler:clone!]][[TheArcher Roy]], and he's eventually revealed to be behind [[spoiler:the capture of the original Roy Harper and creation of clone!Roy as a ManchurianAgent]].
13th Apr '17 12:58:50 PM thatother1dude
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** The ''majority'' of villains are not associated to any specific hero. Almost all the heroes work for or with the Justice League [[EvilIsOneBigHappyFamily while most of the villains are part of]] [[LegionOfDoom The Light]]. By the show's present time period,
the whole concept of a Rogues Gallery [[ExaggeratedTrope has pretty much vanished]].

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** The ''majority'' of villains are not associated to any specific hero. Almost all the heroes work for or with the Justice League [[EvilIsOneBigHappyFamily while most of the villains are part of]] [[LegionOfDoom The Light]]. By the show's present time period,
period, the whole concept of a Rogues Gallery [[ExaggeratedTrope has pretty much vanished]].
13th Apr '17 12:58:24 PM thatother1dude
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[[ExaggeratedTrope the whole concept of a Rogues Gallery has pretty much vanished]].

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[[ExaggeratedTrope the whole concept of a Rogues Gallery Gallery [[ExaggeratedTrope has pretty much vanished]].
13th Apr '17 12:58:06 PM thatother1dude
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13th Apr '17 12:57:21 PM thatother1dude
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* The ''WesternAnimation/YoungJustice'' version of Comicbook/LexLuthor never interacts with {{Superman}} (though he retains his connection to {{Superboy}}). In fact, overall he comes comes off more as an [[Comicbook/GreenArrow Arrow Family]] villain--his first appearance sees him engaged in a XanatosGambit against [[spoiler:clone!]][[TheArcher Roy]], and he's eventually revealed to be behind [[spoiler:the capture of the original Roy Harper and creation of clone!Roy as a ManchurianAgent]].

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* ''WesternAnimation/YoungJustice'':
**
The ''WesternAnimation/YoungJustice'' version ''majority'' of villains are not associated to any specific hero. Almost all the heroes work for or with the Justice League [[EvilIsOneBigHappyFamily while most of the villains are part of]] [[LegionOfDoom The Light]]. By the show's present time period,
[[ExaggeratedTrope the whole concept of a Rogues Gallery has pretty much vanished]].
**
Comicbook/LexLuthor never interacts with {{Superman}} (though he retains his connection to {{Superboy}}). In fact, overall he comes comes off more as an [[Comicbook/GreenArrow Arrow Family]] villain--his first appearance sees him engaged in a XanatosGambit against [[spoiler:clone!]][[TheArcher Roy]], and he's eventually revealed to be behind [[spoiler:the capture of the original Roy Harper and creation of clone!Roy as a ManchurianAgent]].
13th Apr '17 11:38:27 AM dmcreif
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* In Franchise/MarvelCinematicUniverse TV shows:
** ''Series/AgentsOfSHIELD'' makes liberal use of this trope since most of the main characters are {{Canon Foreigner}}s, and thus have no existing rogues from the comics. You have enemies of Iron Man (Blizzard, [[LegacyCharacter (a)]] Whiplash), Thor (the Absorbing Man, Lorelei), Captain America (the Watchdogs), the Hulk (General Talbot), the Avengers (Graviton), and even Comicbook/{{Nova}} (Blackout). Special mention goes to [[spoiler:Mister Hyde]], who as noted above has bounced around between multiple superheroes in the comics but is here made specifically a S.H.I.E.L.D. villain by capitalizing on the development in the comics that [[ComicBook/DaisyJohnson his daughter]] is a S.H.I.E.L.D. agent. Lash could also qualify, being an ''[[ComicBook/TheInhumans Inhumans]]'' villain transplanted to S.H.I.E.L.D., but then again a lot of other ''Inhumans'' concepts were transplanted to S.H.I.E.L.D. so he fits.
** ''Series/AgentCarter'' likewise stars someone who in the comics was merely a supporting character and had no specific enemies of her own. The show's villains were [[spoiler:Dr. Faustus]] and the Secret Empire (renamed the Council of Nine in this show) from ''Captain America'', Madame Masque from ''Iron Man'', and [[spoiler:an evil ComicBook/BlackWidow, who is technically a CanonForeigner but draws on the heroic ComicBook/BlackWidow's backstory that she wasn't the first such Soviet agent]].
** ''Series/JessicaJones2015'' features the Purple Man--aka Kilgrave--as the Big Bad, who as mentioned above, started as a Daredevil villain. It becomes ironic when Jess meets a friend of Daredevil's who offers to get him to help her against Kilgrave. She turns down the offer because she doesn't want him enslaved as well, but in the comics, he's able to resist the Purple Man's commands due to his DisabilitySuperpower. [[spoiler:Later in the season, Nuke, another Daredevil villain, appears as an enemy of Jess, albeit with a very different background and origin.]]
** ''Series/IronFist2017'' features the Hand as main antagonists, who are usually Daredevil foes just like Purple Man, but the difference is that he did actually fought them in his [[Series/Daredevil2015 show]] beforehand. Not only Danny squares off against them in the show, but it turns out the Hand are the sworn enemies of K'un Lun denizens and its the Iron Fist's duty to oppose them.

to:

* In Franchise/MarvelCinematicUniverse TV shows:
**
''Series/AgentsOfSHIELD'' makes liberal use of this trope since most of the main characters are {{Canon Foreigner}}s, and thus have no existing rogues from the comics. You have enemies of Iron Man (Blizzard, [[LegacyCharacter (a)]] Whiplash), Thor (the Absorbing Man, Lorelei), Captain America (the Watchdogs), the Hulk (General Talbot), the Avengers (Graviton), and even Comicbook/{{Nova}} (Blackout). Special mention goes to [[spoiler:Mister Hyde]], who as noted above has bounced around between multiple superheroes in the comics but is here made specifically a S.H.I.E.L.D. villain by capitalizing on the development in the comics that [[ComicBook/DaisyJohnson his daughter]] is a S.H.I.E.L.D. agent. Lash could also qualify, being an ''[[ComicBook/TheInhumans Inhumans]]'' villain transplanted to S.H.I.E.L.D., but then again a lot of other ''Inhumans'' concepts were transplanted to S.H.I.E.L.D. so he fits.
** ''Series/AgentCarter'' *''Series/AgentCarter'' likewise stars someone who in the comics was merely a supporting character and had no specific enemies of her own. The show's villains were [[spoiler:Dr. Faustus]] and the Secret Empire (renamed the Council of Nine in this show) from ''Captain America'', Madame Masque from ''Iron Man'', and [[spoiler:an evil ComicBook/BlackWidow, who is technically a CanonForeigner but draws on the heroic ComicBook/BlackWidow's backstory that she wasn't the first such Soviet agent]].
agent]].

*''Series/TheDefenders2017'':
** ''Series/JessicaJones2015'' features the Purple Man--aka Kilgrave--as the Big Bad, who Kilgrave as mentioned above, its main antagonist. Kilgrave started as a Daredevil villain. It becomes ironic when Jess Jessica meets a friend of Daredevil's who Claire Temple and she offers to get him solicit Matt to help her out in Jessica's crusade against Kilgrave. She turns down the offer because she doesn't want him enslaved as well, but in the comics, he's able to resist the Purple Man's Kilgrave's commands due to his DisabilitySuperpower. [[spoiler:Later in the season, Nuke, Will Simpson, another Daredevil villain, also appears as an enemy of Jess, Jessica's, albeit with a very different background and origin.]]
origin.
** ''Series/IronFist2017'' features the Hand as main antagonists, who are usually Daredevil foes just like Purple Man, Kilgrave, but the difference is that he did actually fought them in his [[Series/Daredevil2015 show]] beforehand. Not only Danny squares off against them in the show, but it turns out the Hand are the sworn enemies of K'un Lun denizens and its it's the Iron Fist's duty to oppose them.
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