WARNING: There are unmarked spoilers on these sheets for all but the most recent comics.
Remember, except where the sheet states otherwise, this is only for characters and examples from the main Marvel Universe (referred to in-universe as Earth-616).
Please do not list characters or examples from shows, movies or alternate universe versions here. If you've thought of a trope that fits an alternate version of the characters, please take that example to its respective sheet.
Alter Ego: Nicholas Joseph "Nick" Fury
Notable Aliases: Scorpio, Gemini, The Unseen
First Appearance: Sgt Fury and his Howling Commandos #1 (May, 1963) note ; Original Sin #8 (September, 2014) note
The Howling Commando. The S.H.I.E.L.D. Ramrod. A 90-year-old soldier/CIA agent/spymaster/fugitive. Considered to be one of the good guys by pretty much every hero on the planet, partly because the idea of not being on his side is kind of terrifying.
Alter Ego: Maria Hill
Notable Aliases: Director Hill, Agent/Special Agent Hill, Mary Huell, Commander Hill, Deputy Commander Hill, Sub-Director Hill, Deputy Director Maria Hill
First Appearance: The New Avengers #4 (March, 2005)
A high-ranking SHIELD agent with a temperamental relationship with Tony Stark and the rest of the superhero community, Maria Hill served as Stark's Number Two during his term as director of the intelligence agency SHIELD. She stayed with Stark during Norman Osborn's tenure, and has since returned to active duty.
Alter Ego: Sharon Carter
Notable Aliases: Agent 13, Fraulein Rogers, Gaea-1, Irma Kruhl, "The Most Dangerous Spy in the World," Ronnie, Shary, Iron Patriot
First Appearance: Tales of Suspense #75 (March, 1966)
The sister/niece of Steve's World War II love interest Peggy Carter, who works alongside Steve as an agent of SHIELD. The two have an on-again, off-again love affair, which is currently off due to her catching a bad case of dead... except, nope, it was a fake out, she was alive the whole time, she just aged ten years in another dimension and spent her time raising Steve's son. Consider it on again.
Heroes and Allies
Alter Ego: Dennis Dunphy
Notable Aliases: D-Man, Demolition Dunphy, Scourge of the Underworld
First Appearance: The Thing #28 (October, 1985) note ; Captain America #328 (April, 1987) note
A former unlimited-class pro wrestler who befriended The Thing, Demolition Man has had a dubious and difficult career as a costumed adventurer. Although he began as one of Captain America’s closest allies during a difficult time for the patriotic hero, first teaming up with him to investigate the Power Broker, the man who gave him his augmented strength, much of his life following that has proven hard.
- '80s Hair: Sports a truly mean mohawk in his first appearance, but he shaves it bald when he joins Cap on the road.
- Alliterative Name: His real name as well as Demolition Dunphy.
- The Bear: Dennis was eventually revealed to be gay during Nick Spencer's run.
- Brought to You by the Letter "S": D actually. He deliberately duplicated Daredevil's original costume (though with a knock-off of Wolverine's mask).
- Butt-Monkey: Brian Bendis really doesn't like D-Man, consistently writing him as a crazy, foul-smelling weirdo everyone hates or wants to forget.
- Costume Copycat: Why, yes, his outfit does look like a mix of Wolverine and Daredevil's original yellow costume. Dennis based it on the later, because he's a huge DD fanboy.
- Crazy Homeless People: Ended up as one after he had seemingly met (what was then believed to have been) Bucky's fate at the hands of Flag-Smasher.
- Crime Fighting With Cash: During Steve's time as The Captain, Dennis helps by providing the large amount of cash he got from his wrestling days to cover travel expenses.
- Death is Cheap: After he became the latest Scourge of the Underworld and fought Cap, Sharon shot him. He eventually came back.
- Drugs Are Bad: They gave him his powers, but messed him up bad.
- History Repeats: Was thought lost after being stuck on a plane that exploded, much like Cap and Bucky's fate toward the end of World War II. In Dunphy's case, though, he was found living among the Inuit, but suffering from Trauma-Induced Amnesia.
- Hollywood Heart Attack: The process that granted Dunphy his superhuman powers has resulted in a dangerous heart condition that has plagued him on several occasions.
- Manly Gay: He's manly and also attracted to men.
- The Pig-Pen: After coming back from his time with the Inuit, he lived among a group of homeless called the Zero People, and hygiene became less of a priority. The rest of the Avengers noticed.
- Psycho Serum: But not by choice after the first time.
- Something Person: The Demolition-Man.
- Super-Strength: Dunphy possesses superhuman strength, sufficient enough to enable him to lift up to 15 tons.
- Unskilled, but Strong: D-Man coasted through a lot of fights early in his career. He was a competent enough fighter, and few opponents expected Cap's sidekick to be an order of magnitude stronger than Cap himself. However, the second he ran into someone stronger (specifically, Titania), he was curb-stomped.
- With Great Power Comes Great Insanity: Possibly as a delayed after-effect of the Power Broker treatments, Dunphy became schizophrenic. He believed that a voice was instructing him to collect the Infinity Gems. Instead he stole ordinary gems. Daredevil convinced Dunphy to get treatment for his illness.
Alter Ego: Rachel Leighton
Notable Aliases: Ray, Snapdragon
First Appearance: Captain America #310 (October, 1985)
A former member of the Serpent Society, Diamondback is a villainess-turned-hero, a S.H.I.E.L.D. operative, and the former girlfriend of Captain America.
- Animal Theme Naming: Diamondback (a type of rattlesnake)
- Action Girl: A pretty capable fighter.
- Badass Normal: No actual powers, but a capable athlete with access to S.H.I.E.L.D.'s state of the art arsenal.
- Break the Cutie: Spending a long time in the forced company of Crossbones will do that to a gal.
- Dark and Troubled Past: Implicitly raped by Brock Rumlow, which her brothers tried to avenge, leading to Brock murdering one of them, and the other running off into the night.
- Dating Catwoman: How her relationship with Captain America started out.
- Domino Mask: Used to wear one, but has stopped using it ever since her Heel–Face Turn.
- Flechette Storm: Her personal weaponry consists of throwing diamonds, which are actually 4-inch (100 mm) hollow zirconium octahedrons (though not made of diamond, they are shaped like diamonds) containing various substances; spent uranium, plastic explosives, nitric acid, tear gas, smoke, curare-derived narcotics, etc.
- Heel–Face Turn: A lengthy one that took years. It's not until the end of Civil War and Siege that she's able to fully complete her turn around.
- High-Heel–Face Turn: There were other factors involved, but in the end Rachel's relationship with Captain America is the catalyst for her turnaround.
- Hired Guns: Used to be a mercenary when she created B.A.D. Girls Inc. alongside Black Mamba and Asp.
- Improbable Weapon User: Diamonds.
- Kill It with Water: During an underover mission in Superia's cruise ship for villainesses, she is thrown overboard by Snapdragon. She drowns, but is fortunately saved and revived. Later, she goes in search of her "killer", and manages to drown the woman on a fountain. The event haunts her for some time after.
- Love Makes You Stupid: She does some stupid things trying to get Cap to give her a chance. Like, for example, removing the keys for an aircraft while in mid-flight.
- Love Redeems
- Love Triangle: In Ed Brubaker's run she was still crushing on Captain America, who was seeing Sharon Carter at the time. Being a professional, she kept it to herself.
- Meaningful Name: As a member of the Serpent Society she (weirdly) threw poisoned diamonds at her victims.
- Most Common Super Power: Always pictured as quite buxom in her appearances.
- Odd Friendship: With her S.H.I.E.L.D. partner, Dum-Dum Dugan.
- Only in It for the Money: Was only out for the cash when she signed on with the Serpent Society.
- Poisoned Weapons: Favoured them when a member of the Serpent Society.
- Power Trio: First with Asp and Black Mamba on B.A.D. Girls Inc., and later with Domino and Outlaw as a member of The Posse.
- Spy Catsuit: Her default outfit, although she wore other clothes while working with Domino and Outlaw.
- Statuesque Stunner: She's 5'11"/1.8m tall, and very attractive.
- Trick Arrow: Her personal weaponry consists of throwing diamonds, which are actually 4-inch (100 mm) hollow zirconium octahedrons (though not made of diamond, they are shaped like diamonds) containing various substances; spent uranium, plastic explosives, nitric acid, tear gas, smoke, curare-derived narcotics, etc.
- Villainous Crush: Had a thing for Captain America long before she switched sides.
- What You Are in the Dark: While being held hostage by Crossbones, she seriously considered smashing his head in with a chunk of masonry. The only reason she didn't was because she knew Cap would never forgive her.
- Working with the Ex: As an agent of S.H.I.E.L.D. she regularly has to work with Captain America, even when they aren't together.
- Yank the Dog's Chain: After spending several months as Crossbone's hostage, even edging over into Stockholm Syndrome, she discovers one of the Skull's minions is her long-estranged brother. Happy family reunion? Uh... no. Turns out Danny likes being a criminal, and he especially likes being one of the Red Skull's henchmen. He figures he can probably persuade the boss to employ Ray, and then goes and gets his throat cut open trying to kill Crossbones.
Alter Ego: Cathy Webster
Notable Aliases: Freebie, Spirit, Coachwhip
First Appearance: Captain America #431 (September, 1994)
A young college student brainwashed and altered into being a super-soldier by Superia.
- Brainwashed and Crazy: As a graduate student Cathy Webster participates in an unsanctioned psychology experiment involving subliminal recordings. She is subliminally programmed to hate all men, and her body is subjected to "mutagenic radiation".
- Chuck Cunningham Syndrome: Disappeared after the nineties, not making a reappearance till 2016.
- Most Common Super Power: She has big breasts.
- Radiation-Induced Superpowers: How she got her super-powers, from "mutagenic radiation".
- Straw Feminist: What Superia brainwashed her into. Once the programming wears off, she stops being one.
- Super-Soldier: Like Captain America, Cathy has been augmented to peak human conditioning. She has reached a high level of martial prowess, including basic acrobatics and street fighting techniques, from training sessions with Captain America and Jack Flag.
Alter Ego: Jack Harrison
Notable Aliases: King Cobra, AZ-1260
First Appearance: Captain America #434 (December, 1994)
A young man from Arizona inspired by Captain America to become a vigilante himself, eventually managing to get superpowers and training from his idol. He was imprisoned in he Negative Zone following the Superhero Registration Act for violating it, becoming crippled in the process. While in prison he ended up leading the prisoners against Blastaar. After teaming up with Star-Lord, he wound up with a really weird bunch of cosmic heroes. And for the record, he hates "cosmic stuff".
- Ascended Extra: Appeared far more often in the second volume of Guardians of the Galaxy than he ever did in Captain America.
- Ascended Fanboy: Of Captain America. This is also part of what gets him into trouble during his appearance in Thunderbolts, since he refused to sign up for the SRA on the grounds that Captain America would, meaning he got into some serious trouble for not being registered.
- Back for the Dead: In Captain America: Steve Rogers #1, he was thrown off a plane by Steve because he found out he was Hydra. He eventually died of his injuries in the hospital before he could tell anyone.
- Badass Normal: What he started out as.
- Chronic Hero Syndrome: Knew what violating the Registration Act would bring on him, and didn't care, because someone needed help.
- Empowered Badass Normal: After accidentally ingesting some of Mr. Hyde's formula, he became super-humanly strong, fast and durable.
- Fish out of Water: Jack's a street-level hero, used to dealing with people like Captain America, and he has a bit of trouble coming to terms with someone like Iron Man. He's way out of his depth with the Guardians. The only reason he doesn't go home is because (as far as he knows) he's still a wanted man.
- Handicapped Badass: Even whilst in wheelchair, Jack became the de-facto leader of the inmates of Prison 42 after the wardens abandoned the prison during the Secret Invasion and fought off Blastaar's forces in his attempt to gain access to the prison's portal to Earth.
- No Good Deed Goes Unpunished: Saves a girl from some thugs, gets beaten up, crippled, beaten up some more and then thrown into another universe and left to rot for his troubles.
- Only Sane Man: Prior to joining the Guardians, Jack was imprisoned in Prison 42 located in the Negative Zone, for breaching the Superhuman Registration Act. When he joined up with the Guardians, he reacted to most of the cosmic stuff with "I hate cosmic stuff" due to his background as a street faring vigilante.
- Put on a Bus: Disappeared from Captain America in the mid-90s, reappeared in Thunderbolts only to get beaten up, crippled, beaten up again and thrown in prison. Again in Guardians of the Galaxy, disappeared after vol. 2, having gone back home to earth.
- Running Gag: He doesn't like 'cosmic stuff'. Not even after it gives him his legs back.
- Super-Speed: Not Quicksilver level super-speed, but faster than the human norm.
- Super-Strength: Strong enough to go up against Mr. Hyde and win. Bearing in mind, Mr. Hyde regularly fights Thor.
- Throwing Off the Disability: Left paralyzed from the waist down following his run in with the Thunderbolts. The damage to his spine was healed using alien technology during his first visit to Knowhere.
- Wearing a Flag on Your Head: Blue hair, with portions dyed red and white.
Alter Ego: Jesse Black Crow
Notable Aliases: "Injun Joe" (by Nomad)
First Appearance: Captain America #292 (April, 1984)
Black Crow is a Native-American warrior who carries the mantle of the Earth Spirit. This allows him superhuman as well as mystical abilities.
- Heel–Face Turn: The Earth spirit first sent Black Crow to challenge Captain America to a trial by combat because, as a symbol of modern America, his death would appease the spirit. After a dynamic battle, Captain America made a gesture of appeasement to the Earth spirit. This created a spiritual bond between the two American heroes.
- Magical Native American: He's a Native American empowered by the spirit of the Earth.
Dr. Abraham Erskine
Alter Ego: Dr. Abraham Erskine
Notable Aliases: Dr. Joseph Reinstein
First Appearance: Captain America Comics #1 (December, 1940)
The creator of the Super Soldier Serum that created Captain America. He was assassinated before writing down the formula, which led to several parties attempting to recreate the formula from scratch with little success.
- Death by Origin Story: His death is what made Steve Rogers the only Super-Soldier, with most people trying to replicate his formula, with varying successes.
- Expansion Pack Past: Not much, but Avengers: The Initiative reveals he has a son, who's been living a life of quiet obscurity in America all these decades.
- Forced into Evil: Before coming to America, he had to work for the German government, which for a genuinely nice man like Erskine was horrible. Problem is, Nazis don't like hearing the word "no". Fortunately, Nick Fury and his buddy Red Sawyer manage to extract him.
- No Plans, No Prototype, No Backup: The reason Captain America is one of a kind in the Marvel Universe is because he, the only person who knew the formula for the Super-Soldier Serum, got shot right after administering it to Cap. Furthermore, for security reasons, he kept no notes of the full treatment, relying on his memory. Attempts at reproducing it haven't gone so well.
Alter Ego: Margaret Alexandra "Peggy" Carter
Notable Aliases: Agent 13, Doc, Hera-2, Mademoiselle, Midge, Peggy-Poo, The Dryad
First Appearance: Tales of Suspense #75 (March, 1966) note ; Tales of Suspense #77 (May, 1966) note ; Captain America #162 (June, 1973) note ; Captain America Vol 9 #9 (April, 2019) note
Margaret "Peggy" Carter is a Marvel Comics character who originally appeared as a supporting character in the comic books featuring Captain America. She was created by Stan Lee and Jack Kirby and introduced in the Marvel Universe in Tales of Suspense #77 in 1966.
She first appeared, unnamed, as a wartime love interest of Steve Rogers in Tales of Suspense #75 (single panel) and #77 (May 1966). She appeared again as the older sister of Sharon Carter in Captain America #161 (May 1973). She was later retconned as Sharon's aunt.
When Peggy was only a teenager, she joined the French Resistance during World War II. She proved to be a valiant and highly capable agent with the Resistance and served on several Resistance operations alongside the hero Captain America. Carter and Captain America fell in love with each other.
When she heard the rumor that Captain America had apparently been killed just before the end of the war in Europe, Peggy withdrew from the world, refusing to speak, dressing in mourning garb, and requiring hospitalization. She began treatments from the criminal Doctor Faustus. After Captain America resurfaced many years after the war, he learned of Peggy's whereabouts when he freed her and others from Faustus' clutches. Peggy eventually regained her mental bearings, and initially kept her love for Captain America to herself. Eventually any romantic feelings between the two subsided, but she formed a new romance with Gabe Jones of the Howling Commandos, one of the first interracial relationships in the comics. Peggy worked for S.H.I.E.L.D. and the Avengers Support Staff until she retired, passing away sometime in 2011.
After so many years only appearing as a Satellite Love Interest for the Sentinel of Liberty, Peggy finally became a central character in the series Operation S.I.N. (a tie-in to Original Sin, apparently). In this series, she also co-stars with Howard Stark (father of Tony Stark). It was first released in January 2015, mirroring the debut of the Agent Carter television series, which also features Peggy and Howard as major characters in the Marvel Cinematic Universe. The event in Operation S.I.N. is set during The '50s.
Nearly a decade after her death, Peggy made a surprise return in Ta-Nehisi Coates' Captain America, apparently with her youth restored (and a new nose ring). Under the assumed alias Dryad, she lead Sharon and a team of fellow female superheroes, named the Daughters of Liberty, in an effort to rescue Steve from an unjust imprisonment.
One alternate universe version of Peggy appeared as Captain America in Exiles (2018), from a world where Steve Rogers was assassinated and Peggy took his place, joined by Gender Flipped sidekick Becky Barnes. Another version with a similar story stars in the Captain Carter (2022) series.
- Action Girl: Peggy was dedicated to ending Nazi oppression and joined the French Resistance while she was still a teenager.
- Action Heroine: Throwing punches and shooting guns are her preferred ways of beating her enemies.
- Adaptation Dye-Job: Blonde (usually) in the comics, brunette in the Marvel Cinematic Universe.
- Adaptational Nationality: She's American in the comics, but is British in the Marvel Cinematic Universe. This is much likely because her actress, Hayley Atwell, is a British-American.
- Affectionate Nickname: Steve calls her "Mam'selle" or "madmoiselle".
- Amnesiac Lover: Peggy was captured by the Gestapo and was being held captive in Paris when it was liberated by the Allies. However, a shell exploded near her during the battle that freed the city, and the shock gave her amnesia. She was found and identified by Resistance colleagues and sent home to her parents in Virginia. When she began to recover from her amnesia, she was suffering from mental and emotional distress, and kept calling for Captain America.
- Ascended Extra: In the comics, Peggy is, at best, an important footnote to Steve and his primary love interest, Sharon Carter. In the Marvel Cinematic Universe, though, she's become one of the most prominent supporting characters, even after First Avenger seemingly concluded any more adventures in the 40s. The first issue of the 2011 Captain America series even uses her death from old age as a jumping-off point specifically because she'd now be familiar to audiences.
- Back from the Dead: In Ta-Nehisi Coates' run of Captain America, apparently a side-effect of Kobik messing with Steve's history in Nick Spencer's run.
- Badass Normal: Unlike the captain, she's a normal human without superpowers.
- Battle Couple: With Captain America◊, during the war◊.
- Breakout Character: When Peggy Carter debuted in the comics, it was to be a Temporary Love Interest to Captain America during his time in World War II, but she debuted in The '60s, long after Cap's regular WWII war stories were over. At first she appeared only in Flashbacks (in her first story she wasn't even named!). Under these circumstances, she's rarely been anything more than a Satellite Love Interest in the comics. But when Captain America: The First Avenger came out, since 99% of the film takes place during the War, she naturally had a much bigger role. She took center stage in the one-shot Agent Carter, which was such a huge hit that it spun off into her own regular TV series. It's worth noting that the filmmakers have tried to use Peggy in every single (Earth-bound) MCU vehicle after The First Avenger. Joss Whedon wrote a scene for her in The Avengers, and she has cameos in The Winter Soldier, Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D., Age of Ultron, and Ant-Man.
- Character Death: In the modern-day, she has passed away. Her death is shown in Captain America vol. 6 #1, which is released in July 2011, around the same time of Captain America: The First Avenger's release. ... and then undone after the release of Avengers: Endgame.
- Comic-Book Time: An aversion since, like Captain America, her backstory is tied into the Second World War. This makes her one of few characters of note to die of old age in mainstream comics. For a while, at any rate.
- Composite Character: In the Marvel Cinematic Universe, particularly Captain America: The First Avenger, she combines elements of Peggy Carter (Action Girl-ness and the name and relationship to Sharon Carter) with Lt. Cynthia Glass from the Sentinel of Liberty Miniseries (who had the same look and was also Phillips' aide).
- Cool Aunt: For Sharon. Peggy is the one who inspires Sharon to become an Action Girl and secret agent in her own rights.
- Cool Big Sis: What she started as, for Sharon.
- Expy: In her original appearances, she was one for Golden Age Captain America's Love Interest, Betsy Ross.
- First Love: To Steve Rogers in the MCU. In the mainstream comics, his first love was Lt. Cynthia Glass, the Project Rebirth aide.
- Fountain of Youth: A side-effect of her resurrection is she's got several decades knocked off, making her look like a young woman again.
- Generation Xerox: Peggy Carter was a heroine of World War II and in a romance with Captain America. Her niece Sharon grew up to become a hero in her own right and got involved in a romance with the same long-lived hero.
- Guys Smash, Girls Shoot: Steve prefers to use only his shield when in combat while Peggy is quite the crack shot.
- Heartbroken Badass: When she heard the rumor that Captain America had apparently been killed just before the end of the war in Europe, Peggy withdrew from the world, refusing to speak, dressing in mourning, and requiring hospitalization.
- I Was Quite the Looker: While not by any means hideous, she does fill out a little in her older years, compared to the bombshell she was as a young woman.
- Jumped at the Call: See the quote above. She dedicated to end Nazi oppression and joined French Resistance.
- La Résistance: She was member of French Resistance during the war against Nazi.
- Lady of War: A competent Action Girl who also manages to be composed, even in battle.
- Legacy Character: Peggy Carter was first known as Agent 13, before her niece, Sharon Carter.
- Only Known by Their Nickname: When informally addressed, people refer to her as Peggy instead of Margaret.
- Put on a Bus: After being a supporting character in Captain America and Avengers in the 90s, she disappeared for a long while. In Brubaker's run on Cap, it transpired she'd gone to a retirement home.
- Sean Connery Is About to Shoot You: In the cover◊ for first issue of Operation S.I.N..
- Related in the Adaptation: Heroes Reborn depicts her and Bucky Barnes as having gotten married after Steve fell into the ice as they're implied to be Rikki's parental grandparents.
- Ret-Canon: After becoming a breakout character thanks to the movies, some details of her MCU self, such as having adventures with Howard Stark, or being brunette, have filtered through into her comic counterpart.
- Retcon: She was the older sister of Sharon, later retconned into becoming her aunt after the 90s.
- Retired Badass: By the modern day, thanks to old age. She served as one of the Avengers Mansion support staff.
- Sanity Slippage: The apparent death of Steve and most of the Avengers during Onslaught did a number on her. By Brubaker's Captain America run, she's gone senile.
- Scatterbrained Senior: Though she had good days and bad days. On the bad days, she had difficulty recognizing Sharon at all.
- Strong Family Resemblance: As a young girl, she looks a lot like her modern-day niece, Sharon.
- You Are Number 6: "Agent 13" was previously her codename before it's used by her niece.
Alter Ego: Elizabeth "Betty/Betsy" Ross Mace
Notable Aliases: Agent R, Agent X-13, the "Old Crone", Agent 13, "Clementine", "G-Girl"
First Appearance: Captain America Comics #1 (March, 1941) note ; Captain America Comics #66 (April, 1948) note ; Tales of Suspense #63 (March, 1965) note
Golden Girl was a Golden Age heroine who once served as Captain America's sidekick.
- Badass Cape: Wore a bullet proof cape (which formerly belonged to The Spirit of '76).
- Badass Family: Her nephew is Thaddeus Ross/Red Hulk and her great-niece Betty is the Red She-Hulk /Red Harpy.
- Badass Normal: Had no powers beyond hand to hand combat skills.
- Battle Couple: With her husband Jeffrey, the third Captain America.
- Fountain of Youth: She was temporarily de-aged back to her prime by Mary Morgan, who used an unnamed Asgardian relic during the Incursion between Earth-616 and Earth-1610 in Secret Wars.
- Retired Badass: Long since retired, she became a resident of Valhalla Villas, a retirement home for ex-heroes and ex-villains that is located in Miami.
Alter Ego: Fabian Stankiewicz
Notable Aliases: Mechanaut, Mechano-Marauder, Mechno-Marauder
First Appearance: Avengers #217 (March, 1982)
Fabian Stankowicz is a technical whiz who tried to make a name for himself by attacking the Avengers as the Mechano-Marauder. He would eventually reform as Mechanaut and use his talents to assist the Avengers and Captain America.
Alter Ego: Priscilla Lyons
First Appearance: Captain America Vol 1 #325 (1986)
A young woman Jack Munroe met while traveling across America. Her brother had become involved with the crime-lord known as the Slug, pointing Munroe in his direction. Afterward, she takes up the costumed identity of Vagabond, supposedly the increasingly bad-tempered Jack's partner in crime fighting.
- The Bus Came Back: She disappears from Captain America in '88, only reappearing in U.S. Agent in 1993.
- Non-Action Guy: Despite traveling with Steve, Jack, and D-Man during the Captain storyline, she never really learns how to fight there. D-Man tries teaching her a few wrestling moves, but Jack, who never bothered teaching her anything himself, constantly gets viciously jealous when she tries.
- What You Are in the Dark: She was eventually recruited into the Scourge of the Underworld project, and trained as an assassin. One of her earliest missions was to kill the super-villain Matador. When she had the opportunity to do so, she realized that he was long-retired as a villain, completely defenseless, and trying hard to play the role of a primary caretaker to his nephews. She realized that she could not complete the mission, and that she was not a cold-blooded killer. She turned against the other Scourges shortly after.