Spider-Man (Miles Morales)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia - View original article

Miles Morales as Spider-Man.
Art by Sara Pichelli.
Publication information
PublisherMarvel Comics
First appearanceUltimate Fallout #4 (August 2011)
Created byBrian Michael Bendis
Sara Pichelli
In-story information
Alter egoMiles Morales
Team affiliationsThe Ultimates[1]
  • Superhuman strength, speed, agility, stamina, reflexes, and endurance
  • Ability to cling to most surfaces
  • Precognitive Spider-Sense
  • Venom Strike
  • Camouflage
  • Able to shoot extremely strong spider-web strings from devices
Jump to: navigation, search
"Black Spider-Man" redirects here. For the black Spider-Man costume, see Venom (comics).
Miles Morales as Spider-Man.
Art by Sara Pichelli.
Publication information
PublisherMarvel Comics
First appearanceUltimate Fallout #4 (August 2011)
Created byBrian Michael Bendis
Sara Pichelli
In-story information
Alter egoMiles Morales
Team affiliationsThe Ultimates[1]
  • Superhuman strength, speed, agility, stamina, reflexes, and endurance
  • Ability to cling to most surfaces
  • Precognitive Spider-Sense
  • Venom Strike
  • Camouflage
  • Able to shoot extremely strong spider-web strings from devices

Miles Morales is a fictional comic book superhero who appears in books published by Marvel Comics, in particular the monthly series Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man. The character was created by writer Brian Michael Bendis and artist Sara Pichelli, with Bendis and Marvel editor-in-chief Axel Alonso drawing inspiration from both U.S. President Barack Obama and American actor Donald Glover.

Miles Morales first appeared in Ultimate Fallout #4 (August 2011), following the death of Peter Parker. A teenager of Black Hispanic descent, Miles is the second Spider-Man in the Ultimate Marvel continuity.[2] Although Morales features in the Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man comic book series, he is not the lead character in the Ultimate Spider-Man animated TV series that debuted in April 2012 on Disney XD.[3] Reaction to the character varied, with some, including Spider-Man's creator, Stan Lee, approving the creation of a positive role model for non-white children, to displeasure at the replacement of Peter Parker, with some decrying it as a publicity stunt motivated by political correctness, a charge Alonso denied. Alexandra Petri of The Washington Post called for the character to be judged on the quality of its stories, which have garnered positive reviews.[4]

The character possesses powers similar to those of the original Spider-Man, which were derived from the bite of a spider genetically engineered by Spider-Man's nemesis Norman Osborn in an attempt to duplicate those abilities.

Conception and publication history[edit]

The concept of an African American Spider-Man was first discussed a few months before the November 2008 election of Barack Obama as President of the United States. Marvel Comics editor-in-chief Axel Alonso said, "We realized that we were standing at the brink of America electing its first African American President and we acknowledged that maybe it was time to take a good look at one of our icons".[5] This new Spider-Man was considered a possible part of the 2008-09 "Ultimatum" story arc that restructured much of the Ultimate Marvel universe, but those early thoughts were abandoned because the story for that character had not yet been developed.[5] Bendis said thoughts about the character were further reinforced by African American actor Donald Glover's appearance wearing Spider-Man pajamas in "Anthropology 101", the second season premiere of the television comedy series Community. This was a reference to an unsuccessful online campaign that attempted to secure an audition for the lead role in the 2012 film The Amazing Spider-Man. Bendis said of Glover, "I saw him in the costume and thought, 'I would like to read that book.' So I was glad I was writing that book."[6]

The first appearance of Miles Morales as Spider-Man, from Ultimate Fallout #4 (August 2011).

When the Marvel Comics staff decided that the Ultimate universe's Peter Parker would be killed in the 2011 storyline "Death of Spider-Man," the character Miles Morales was created.[6] Although Morales is the first black Spider-Man, he marks the second time a Latino character has taken the Spider-Man identity. Miguel O'Hara, who is of half Mexican descent, was the title character in the series Spider-Man 2099.[7] Morales has replaced Parker as Spider-Man only in Ultimate Marvel, a parallel universe that re-imagines the characters.

Miles Morales was created by comic book writer Brian Michael Bendis and artist Sara Pichelli.[5][8] Morales was born and raised in Brooklyn, New York City, the son of an African American father and a Latina mother. Axel Alonso has described Miles as an intelligent nerd with an aptitude for science similar to his predecessor, Peter Parker.[5] The character made his debut in the fourth issue of the Ultimate Fallout limited series, which was released on August 3, 2011. He later starred in the relaunched Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man series, written by Bendis and drawn by Pichelli, in September 2011.[6][9][10]

In contrasting Miles with Peter Parker, Bendis has depicted different conflicts and anxieties for the character. Right after acquiring his superhuman abilities from a spider bite at the home of his uncle, Aaron, whom Miles admires but he does not initially know is a career criminal, Miles' father, Jefferson, explains to Miles that before Miles was born, Jefferson and Aaron were thieves who spent time in prison, and that while Jefferson reformed when he got older, Aaron has not.[11] According to Bendis, this gives Miles cause to wonder if the traits that lead to criminal behavior are hardwired into his DNA, leading him to question whether he is essentially a good person or not, and what his future holds for him.[12] These issues further haunt Miles after he becomes disillusioned with Aaron, and Aaron dies from an accidental explosion triggered during a battle between the two of them, saying, "You are just like me" to Miles before dying.[13]

In creating the visual look for Miles, Pichelli followed her usual practice of approaching the design by giving thought to the character's personality, including the background that influenced it, and the distinctive traits that he would exhibit, such as the clothing he wears, his body language and expressions.[14] Pichelli also designed Spider-Man's new costume, a mostly black outfit with red webbing and a red spider logo. Pichelli had worked on four issues of Ultimate Spider-Man before she was approached to work on the new title with Miles Morales.[15] Pichelli, who works with a Cintiq 12wx graphic tablet,[8] added more screentones to her illustrations to give what she called "a more 'pop' feeling to the book, because I think it would fit perfectly with the new series".[15]

In 2012, Morales appeared in the miniseries Spider-Men, in which he encounters the Spider-Man of the original Marvel universe.[6]

In June 2013, the character appeared in the climax of Age of Ultron #10 (also written by Brian Michael Bendis). In the storyline, which depicts major changes to the space-time continuum as a result of the time travel on the part of the original Marvel versions of Susan Richards and Wolverine, Miles witnesses the coming of the mainstream Marvel Galactus to Earth.[16]

Despite its initial press and critical reception, Ultimate Comics Spider-Man was not a huge hit in the direct market. By August 2013, sales on the title had slipped, and sales for the other two Ultimate titles, Ultimate Comics X-Men and Ultimate Comics The Ultimates, had dropped to numbers at which mainstream Marvel titles are cancelled.[10] That November, Ultimate Comics Spider-Man ended its run with issue #28, and the other two titles ended along with it, to make way for the miniseries Cataclysm: Ultimate Spider-Man, one of the books in the crossover storyline "Cataclysm", in which the heroes of the Ultimate universe face the threat of the Marvel 616 Galactus, and Miles is transported to the mainstream Marvel universe.[10][17]

In January 2014, it was announced that following "Cataclysm", Miles would begin starring in a new title called Miles Morales: Ultimate Spider-Man, as part of Ultimate Marvel Now, an initiative with which Marvel will relaunch the Ultimate Marvel line. Miles Morales will also be a main character in the All-New Ultimates, in which he will join a team of young heroes that will include Kitty Pryde, Bombshell, Cloak and Dagger, and a new Black Widow. The former title is written by Bendis, while the latter is written by Michel Fiffe and drawn by Amilcar Pinna.[18][19]

Fictional character biography[edit]

Miles Morales first appears in Ultimate Comics: Fallout #4, which was published in August 2011, in which he foils a murder by Kangaroo, a short time after Peter Parker's death. He wears a costume Spider-Man suit similar to Peter Parker's, but considers changing it when spectators tell him it is in "bad taste".[20][21]

The opening story arc of Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man, which premiered in September 2011, is set prior to Ultimate Fallout #4, and details how Miles received his superhuman abilities. After Oscorp scientist Dr. Markus uses Parker's blood to recreate the Oz formula that created Spider-Man, the Prowler (Aaron Davis[22]) steals the formula, and in the process, one of the spiders created by Markus crawls into the Prowler's duffel bag. Days later, the Prowler's nephew,[23] grade-schooler[22] Miles Morales, is bitten by the spider during a visit to Aaron's apartment. Morales develops superhuman abilities similar to those Peter Parker has,[23] but does not tell his parents, Jefferson and Rio,[24][25] due to his father's distrust of superheroes,[11] confiding only in his best friend, Ganke Lee.[11][25]

Miles, who just wants a normal life, is unhappy about having these abilities, and initially nauseated at the idea of risking his life to engage in superheroics,[26] a reaction that Bendis wrote to further contrast Miles with Parker.[12] However, after witnessing Spider-Man's death at the hands of the Green Goblin, the guilt-ridden Miles realizes he could have helped. After Ganke suggests he assume the mantle of Spider-Man, and learns from Gwen Stacy why Parker did what he did, Miles is inspired to try his hand at costumed crimefighting.[27] During his first foray into costumed superheroics, he is confronted not only by those who feel his use of the Spider-Man costume is in bad taste,[20][27] but also by Spider-Woman, a member of the government superhuman team, the Ultimates, over his use of the Spider-Man identity.[27]

Spider-Woman unmasks and arrests Miles and takes him to S.H.I.E.L.D. headquarters, where Nick Fury reveals that he knows all about Miles and his family, including his uncle's criminal activity. After he helps S.H.I.E.L.D. subdue the escaped supervillain Electro, S.H.I.E.L.D. releases Miles and gives him a modified black and red version of the Spider-Man costume, which Ganke feels makes Miles "officially" the new Spider-Man.[22] He also receives the blessing of the Earth-616 Peter Parker during the 2012 Spider-Men miniseries, in which Parker briefly visits the Ultimate Marvel universe and meets Miles.[28] After the newspapers begin reporting the emergence of a new Spider-Man, Aaron deduces that it is really Miles,[29] and offers to train Miles and work with him. After Aaron uses Miles in his ongoing conflict with the Mexican crime lord Scorpion, Miles realizes he is being exploited, and refuses to assist his uncle further, despite Aaron's threat to inform Miles' father of his secret. This leads to an altercation between the uncle and nephew that results in the malfunction of Aaron's weapons, which explode,[30] killing Aaron.[13]

In subsequent storylines, Miles subsequently becomes acquainted with Peter Parker's loved ones, May Parker, Gwen Stacy and Mary Jane Watson, who know of his secret identity, and give him Parker's web shooters. He also encounters Captain America, who reluctantly agrees to train Miles.[13][1]

In a 2013 storyline, investigative reporter Betty Brant incorrectly concludes that Miles' father, Jefferson, is the new Spider-Man. However, publisher J. Jonah Jameson, in light of the death of Peter Parker, refuses to publish her theory, on the grounds that it will merely ruin a family's life and deprive the city of another hero. When Brant tries to publish her findings in a book, she is murdered[31] by former Oscorp and then-Roxxon scientist Dr. Conrad Marcus, who has become the newest host to the Venom symbiote. In the subsequent "Venom War" storyline, Venom learns of Brant's findings, and confronts Jefferson at his home, where Spider-Man repels the creature. Jefferson is critically injured and hospitalized in this battle, and Miles is confronted by former S.H.I.E.L.D. agent turned New York Police detective Maria Hill, who has also deduced his secret. When Venom later appears at the hospital, Spider-Man again confronts him, during which Miles' mother, Rio, also learns that her son is Spider-Man. By the end of the brawl, Marcus is separated from the symbiote and killed by police gunfire, as is Rio, who tells Miles not to reveal his secret to his father before dying.[32]

The storyline then jumps ahead one year. Miles has a girlfriend named Katie Bishop, and is planning on telling her about his former life as Spider-Man. Though he has not engaged in heroics in a year, he is pressured to return to that life, both by S.H.I.E.L.D. and by circumstance.[33] He reluctantly does so, after Ganke and Spider-Woman convinces him that there needs to be a Spider-Man.[34] Along with Spider-Woman, Bombshell and Cloak and Dagger, Miles helps arrest Donald Roxxon, the head of the Roxxon corporation, who reveals that he knows of Miles' identity, and that he was the one who hired Aaron to break into Oscorp the night that the spider who gave Miles his powers was accidentally brought to Aaron's home. He also reveals that he was responsible for the creation of Bombshell, Cloak and Dagger, which involved kidnapping underage people and experimenting on them using untested genetic technology. After Roxxon's arrest, Miles thanks Ganke for his support, and affirms in earnest that he is Spider-Man.[35]

In the "Cataclysm" storyline, the mainstream Marvel Galactus comes to Earth to consume it for its energy. During the course of this story, Miles comes to believe the world is coming to an end, and reveals his double life to his father, who believes him to responsible for the death of Aaron and Rio, and disowns him.[36] Miles also journeys to the mainstream Marvel universe with Reed Richards to acquire information on how to repel Galactus.[10][17][37]

During the course of his second solo series, Miles reveals that he is Spider-Man to Katie, who rejects him as a result. He also encounters a very much alive Peter Parker, who cannot explain his reappearance, and who does not intend to return to his former life. Though he reclaims his web shooters from Miles, he assists Miles in confronting Norman Osborn, who is also alive,[38] and together, the two Spider-Men defeat him.[39]

Powers and abilities[edit]

Bitten by a slightly different genetically engineered spider than the one that granted Peter Parker's powers, Miles Morales possesses abilities similar to the original Spider-Man's, including enhanced strength and agility, the ability to adhere to walls and ceilings with his hands and feet,[11] and a "spider sense" that warns him of danger, which manifests itself as a buzzing sensation in his head.[20][27] Though his strength and agility are similar to those of the original Spider-Man, his spider-sense is not as strong, as it only warns him of immediate danger, and only an instant before the danger reveals itself.[12] He also has two abilities that the original Spider-Man did not have, including the ability to camouflage himself so that his body, including his clothing, matches that of his surroundings,[12][23] and an electrical "venom strike" that can render people paralyzed with a touch,[11] including the electrically powered Electro. The venom strike can be conducted through Miles' gloves,[22] and also affects non-ferrous materials, such as plastic Lego bricks.[11] It can be used against an opponent at a distance by conducting it through a material in which both Miles and his opponent are in contact, such as the webbing of the Earth-616's Spider-Man, though it is not known what other materials will allow him to do this.[40] The venom strike is powerful enough to render unconscious a person who has grown to giant size as a result of Hank Pym's Giant Man formula,[41] and was sufficient to drive away Venom during Miles' first encounter with that creature,[42] but by their second encounter, the Venom symbiote had developed such a tolerance to the strike that Miles had to be completely enveloped by the symbiote before use of the venom strike could substantially separate the symbiote from its host.[43] The effect of the venom strike manifests itself two to four seconds after it is implemented, and is described by Bendis comparable to being kicked in the testicles.[12] Miles' body also possesses a heightened degree of resistance to injury. During an altercation with the Roxxon mercenary Taskmaster, Miles is hurled toward the raised edge of a brick roof, shattering it, without any apparent serious injury, though the experience is painful for him.[44]

Miles wears a costume given to him by S.H.I.E.L.D.,[22] and initially uses Peter Parker's web shooters, which were given to him by May Parker.[1] He is eventually given a new set of webshooters by S.H.I.E.L.D. as well.[33]


People who say this is a PC stunt miss the point. Miles Morales is a reflection of the culture in which we live. I love the fact that my son Tito will see a Spider-Man swinging through the sky whose last name is "Morales". And judging from the response, I can see I'm not alone.

Axel Alonso[5]

The character Miles Morales was first reported by USA Today on August 2, 2011, shortly before the character officially debuted in Ultimate Fallout #4.[2][9] The announcement received international coverage in the mainstream media and was met with mixed reactions by audiences.[7] Chris Huntington of The New York Times lauded the creation of Morales, relating that it gave his adopted Ethiopian son Dagim a superhero who looks like him.[45] Some fans and commentators felt the decision was an attempt by Marvel Comics to be politically correct and that the introduction of a minority Spider-Man was simply a publicity stunt to attract more readers,[5][7] while others felt that a person of color as Spider-Man would set a positive example for minority readers, particularly children.[4] Many Spider-Man fans were disappointed that Peter Parker was killed, regardless of who replaced him.[7] The wide-ranging critical reception prompted The Washington Post to run an article called, "Sorry, Peter Parker. The response to the black Spider-Man shows why we need one", in which writer Alexandra Petri wrote that the character should be judged on the quality of its stories rather than on his appearance or ethnicity.[4]

Radio host and conservative pundit Lou Dobbs expressed outrage over the original Spider-Man being replaced by the new biracial hero. Political comedian Jon Stewart subsequently mocked Dobbs' reaction on The Daily Show, while also pointing out that Morales replaced Spider-Man only in the Ultimate universe, and that the original Peter Parker would still be appearing in several titles.[46] Similarly, conservative talkshow host Glenn Beck, claiming that Miles resembled President Barack Obama, complained that the new Spider-Man was a result of a comment from Michelle Obama about changing traditions. However, unlike Dobbs, Beck said he did not care about Miles' race, and also acknowledged out that this was not the mainstream Spider-Man.[47] Axel Alonso denied the character was created out of political correctness, stating "Simple fact is Marvel comics reflect the world in all its shapes, sizes and colors. We believe there's an audience of people out there who is thirsty for a character like Miles Morales."[5] Original Spider-Man co-creator Stan Lee approved of Miles, stating that "Doing our bit to try to make our nation, and the world, color blind is definitely the right thing."[48]

In a review for the first issue, David Pepose of Newsarama wrote, "The biggest victory that Bendis scores with Miles Morales is that he makes us care about him, and care about him quickly. Even though we're still scratching the surface of what makes him tick, we're seeing the world through his eyes, and it's similar to Peter Parker's but a whole lot tougher. But that kind of Parker-style guilt — that neurotic, nearly masochistic tendency for self-sacrifice that comes with great power and greater responsibility — is still intact."[49] Jesse Schedeen of IGN wrote that "Miles still feels like a bit of an outsider in his own book. Bendis never quite paints a complete picture of Miles - his thoughts, motivations, personality quirks, and so forth. Miles is largely a reactionary figure throughout the book as he confronts struggles like registering for a charter school or dealing with family squabbles." Schedeen also opined that "Miles occupies a more urban, racially diverse, and tense landscape. All the story doesn't pander or lean too heavily on elements like racial and economic tension to move forward. Miles is simply a character who speaks to a slightly different teen experience, and one not nearly as well represented in superhero comics as Peter's".[50] James Hunt of Comic Book Resources rated the issue #1 four and a half out of five stars, lauding Bendis for emphasizing Morales' character and his supporting cast instead of rushing him into costume.[51] The first issue holds an score of 7.8 out of 10 at the review aggregator website Comic Book Roundup, based on 11 reviews, while the final issue, #28, holds a score 8.3, based on 9 reviews, and the series overall holds an average of 8.2.[52]

Other versions[edit]

At the conclusion of the 2012 miniseries Spider-Men, in which the mainstream Marvel Universe Peter Parker briefly visits the Ultimate Marvel universe and meets Miles Morales, Parker returns to his home universe, and uses a Google search to see if his universe has a version of Miles Morales. He is shocked by what he finds, but the exact nature of what he finds is left unrevealed to the reader.[28]

In Deadpool Killustrated #1 (2012), Miles Morales' corpse is seen among those of various Spider-Men across various dimensions of the multiverse that an alternate Deadpool has killed.[53]

In other media[edit]

Television and film[edit]

Morales as he appears in the Disney XD TV series Ultimate Spider-Man.

Video games[edit]


  1. ^ a b c Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Marquez, David (a). "Divided We Fall Part Two" Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 14 (November 2012), Marvel Comics
  2. ^ a b Truitt, Brian (August 2, 2011). "Half-black, half-Hispanic Spider-Man revealed". USA Today. Archived from the original on August 19, 2011. 
  3. ^ "Marvel's New Ultimate Spider-Man Miles Morales: A Significant And Safe Leap Forward". Inside Pulse. August 4, 2011
  4. ^ a b c Petri, Alexandra (August 3, 2011). "Sorry, Peter Parker. The response to the black Spiderman shows why we need one". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on August 20, 2011. Retrieved August 20, 2011. 
  5. ^ a b c d e f g "Axel Alonso: Reinventing Today's Heroes". LatinRapper.com. August 8, 2011. Archived from the original on August 17, 2011. Retrieved August 17, 2011. 
  6. ^ a b c d Truitt, Brian (August 2, 2011). "A TV comedy assured new Spidey's creator". USA Today. Archived from the original on August 19, 2011. Retrieved August 19, 2011. 
  7. ^ a b c d Robinson, Bryan (August 16, 2011). "Remembering the First – and Forgotten – Latino Spider-Man". Fox News Latino. Archived from the original on August 19, 2011. Retrieved August 19, 2011. 
  8. ^ a b Cavna, Michael (August 16, 2011). "Miles Morales: Check out Sara Pichelli inking the new Ultimate Spider-Man". The Washington Post. Archived from the original on August 17, 2011. Retrieved August 17, 2011. 
  9. ^ a b Ching, Albert (August 2, 2011). "Identity of the New Ultimate Spider-Man". Newsarama. Archived from the original on August 18, 2011. Retrieved August 18, 2011. 
  10. ^ a b c d Wheeler, Andrew (August 15, 2013). "The Crossover: Should Ultimate Spider-Man Miles Morales Move to the Marvel Universe? (Opinion)". Comics Alliance.
  11. ^ a b c d e f Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Pichelli, Sara (a). Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 2 (November 2011), Marvel Comics
  12. ^ a b c d e Richards, Dave (September 30, 2011). "COMMENTARY TRACK: Bendis on "Ultimate Comics Spider-Man" #2". Comic Book Resources.
  13. ^ a b c Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Marquez, David (a). "Divided We Fall Part One" Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 13 (October 2012), Marvel Comics
  14. ^ Weiland, Jonah (October 23, 2013). "CBR TV: Sara Pichelli on Designing Miles Morales & Being a Rising Star". Comic Book Resources.
  15. ^ a b Richards, Ron (August 16, 2011). "Exclusive: Ultimate Spider-Man Interview with Sara Pichelli with Video!". iFanboy. Archived from the original on August 17, 2011. Retrieved August 17, 2011. 
  16. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Pacheco, Carlos (p), Bonet, Roger (i). Age of Ultron #10 (August 2013), Marvel Comics
  17. ^ a b Johnston, Rich (August 15, 2013). "All Ultimate Titles Cancelled In November And Replaced With Cataclysm… And Miles Morales Is Headed To The Marvel Universe". Bleeding Cool.
  18. ^ Hughes, Joseph (January 10, 2014). " Marvel To Relaunch The Ultimate Universe With Three New Series From Bendis, Marquez, Fialkov, Fiffe And More". Comics Alliance.
  19. ^ Siegel, Lucas (January 10, 2014). "Update: More All-New ULTIMATE NOW! Details, Covers Emerge". Newsarama.
  20. ^ a b c Schedeen, Jesse (August 3, 2011). "Ultimate Comics: Fallout #4 Review". IGN. Archived from the original on August 20, 2011. Retrieved August 20, 2011. 
  21. ^ "This Week In Geek: Different Shades of Spider-Man". The Salt Lake Tribune. August 16, 2011. Archived from the original on August 20, 2011. Retrieved August 20, 2011. 
  22. ^ a b c d e Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Pichelli, Sara and David Messina (a). Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 5 (February 2012), Marvel Comics
  23. ^ a b c Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Pichelli, Sara (a). Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 1 (November 2011), Marvel Comics
  24. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Marquez, David (a). Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 8: 25 (June 2012), Marvel Comics
  25. ^ a b Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Ponsor, Justin (i). Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 18 (February 2013), Marvel Comics
  26. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Pichelli, Sara (a). Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 3 (December 2011), Marvel Comics
  27. ^ a b c d Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Pichelli, Sara (a). Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 4 (January 2012), Marvel Comics
  28. ^ a b Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Pichelli, Sara (a). "Untitled" Spider-Men 5 (November 2012), Marvel Comics
  29. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Samnee, Chris (a). Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 6-7 (March–April 2012), Marvel Comics
  30. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Marquez, David (a). Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 8-12 (June–September 2012), Marvel Comics
  31. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Marquez, David (a). Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man #16.1. December 2012. Marvel Comics.
  32. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Pichelli, Sara (a). "Venom War" Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 19 - 22 (March - June 2013), Marvel Comics
  33. ^ a b Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Marquez, David (a). "One Year Later" Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 23 (July 2013), Marvel Comics
  34. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Marquez, David (a). "Spider-Man No More" Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 25 (September 2013), Marvel Comics
  35. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Marquez, David (a). "Spider-Man No More" Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 28 (December 2013), Marvel Comics
  36. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Marquez, David (a). "Part 3" Cataclysm: Ultimate Spider-Man 3 (March 2014), Marvel Comics
  37. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Hennessy, Andrew (i). "Cataclysm Part 3" Cataclysm: The Ultimates' Last Stand 3 (March 2014), Marvel Comics
  38. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Marquez, David (a). "Untitled" Miles Morales: Ultimate Spider-Man 1-6 (July - December 2014), Marvel Comics
  39. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Marquez, David (a). "Untitled" Miles Morales: Ultimate Spider-Man 7 (2014), Marvel Comics
  40. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Pichelli, Sara (a). "Untitled" Spider-Men 2 (August 2012), Marvel Comics
  41. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Marquez, David (a). Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 18 (March 2013), Marvel Comics
  42. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Pichelli, Sara (a). "Venom War", Part 2. Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man #20. April 2013. Marvel Comics.
  43. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Pichelli, Sara (a). "Venom War", Part 4. Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man #22. June 2013. Marvel Comics.
  44. ^ Bendis, Brian Michael (w), Marquez, David (a). Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man 27 (November 2013), Marvel Comics
  45. ^ Huntington, Chris (June 13, 2013). "A Superhero Who Looks Like My Son". The New York Times.
  46. ^ MacNicol, Glynnis. "Jon Stewart On Why New, Biracial Spiderman Is Lou Dobbs' Worst Nightmare: 'A Latino That Can Climb Walls!'". Business Insider. August 5, 2011
  47. ^ Hudson, Laura. "Drudge Report Thinks New Spider-Man 'Could Be Gay,' Glenn Beck (and Colbert) Protest Diversity". ComicsAlliance. August 4, 2011
  48. ^ Sacks, Ethan. "Marvel Comics brings together its two special versions of 'Spider-Man' in special summer miniseries event". 
  49. ^ Pepose, David (September 14, 2011). "Best Shots Extra: ULTIMATE COMICS SPIDER-MAN #1". Newsarama. 
  50. ^ Schedeen, Jesse (September 14, 2011). "Ultimate Comics: Spider-Man #1 Review". IGN. 
  51. ^ Hunt, James (September 14, 2011). "Ultimate Comics Spider-Man #1". Comic Book Resources.
  52. ^ "Ultimate Comics Spider-Man Vol. 2". Comic Book Roundup. Retrieved May 4, 2014.
  53. ^ Bunn, Cullen (w), Lolli, Matteo (p), Parsons, Sean (i). "Untitled" Deadpool Killustrated 1: 6/3 (2012), Marvel Comics
  54. ^ Sunu, Steve (May 9, 2014). "What is 'Ultimate Spider-Man: Web-Warriors'?" Comic Book Resources.
  55. ^ Truitt, Brian (August 26, 2014). "Spider-Man 'can be anybody' — and now he's Donald Glover". USA Today. Retrieved August 26, 2014. 
  56. ^ Melrose, Kevin (August 26, 2014). "Donald Glover Cast as Disney's Ultimate Spider-Man". Comic Book Resources.
  57. ^ Riesman, Abraham (May 1, 2014). "Comics Legend Brian Michael Bendis on Sexism and Making a Nonwhite Spider-Man". Vulture.
  58. ^ "Andrew Garfield Talks Miles Morales Taking Over as Spider-Man". IGN. April 30, 2014. 
  59. ^ Wigler, Josh (April 28, 2014). "Andrew Garfield On "The Amazing Spider-Man's" 'Ultimate' Potential". Comic Book Resources. 
  60. ^ "Interview: 'Amazing Spider-Man 2' Producers Avi Arad & Matt Tolmach Talk Spin-Off Plans, Crossovers & More". India Wire. April 30, 2014. Retrieved 2014-04-30. 
  61. ^ Reeves, Ben (September 14, 2011). "Spider-Man: Edge of Time Slips Into Ultimate Spidey’s Costume". Game Informer.
  62. ^ "Ultimate Comics Spider-Man Enters SHSO". Marvel.com. September 14, 2011.

External links[edit]