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Apr 25

The Incomplete Wolverine – 1987

Posted on Sunday, April 25, 2021 by Paul in Wolverine

Part 1: Origin to Origin II | Part 2: 1907 to 1914
Part 3: 1914 to 1939 | Part 4: World War II
Part 5: The postwar era | Part 6: Team X
Part 7: Post Team X | Part 8: Weapon X
Part 9: Department H | Part 10: The Silver Age
1974-1975 | 1976 | 1977 | 1978 | 1979 
1980 | 1981 | 1982
 | 1983 | 1984 1985

We left off just after the Mutant Massacre crossover, which ran through to January. That leads us to a string of aftermath issues as the X-Men roster rebuilds.

UNCANNY X-MEN vol 1 #214
“With Malice Toward All!”
by Chris Claremont, Barry Windsor-Smith & Glynis Oliver
February 1987

The X-Men investigate Dazzler’s unusually aggressive behaviour, and wind up freeing her from possession by the disembodied psychic Malice (Alice McAllister). Malice then hops between the X-Men until Storm defeats her by sheer force of will. With her reputation wrecked by Malice’s antics, Dazzler reluctantly joins the X-Men.

In a surprising coda, Wolverine wrongly concludes that Storm is still under Malice’s control and attacks, realising at the last moment that he’s got it wrong – the idea is that Malice screws with Wolverine’s usual ability to rely on his senses, inverting the usual trope where he’s the one who can sense the truth.

This issue also has a scene of Wolverine training with Callisto in the Danger Room, in one of those highly violent sparring sessions that Storm insists is absolutely fine because they know their limits. And Wolverine is up to his usual tricks, ambushing Psylocke in order to see how she’ll react in a fight. Arguably these are stock “Wolverine knows best” tropes which get subverted at the end.

UNCANNY X-MEN vol 1 #215-216
“Old Soldiers” / “Crucible”
#215 by Chris Claremont, Alan Davis, Dan Green & Glynis Oliver
#216 by Chris Claremont, Jackson Guice, Dan Green & Glynis Oliver
March 1987

Shaken by his error about Storm, Wolverine hasn’t spoken to anyone and seems to be spending most of his time in the Mansion grounds. The X-books will come back to this idea after “Age of Apocalypse”, but it does have some precedent here in the Claremont era.

Partly, Wolverine is upset about his misjudgment. And partly, he’s unsettled by the fact that he can’t uses his senses to detect Malice reliably. Storm assures him that she still trusts him, but he declines her outstretched hand. Still, with everyone else off on Muir Isle, he joins her in investigating the fire bombing of Jean Grey’s sister’s home. Wolverine confirms that Sara Grey left before the blast, but then picks up the scents of Cyclops and Marvel Girl, who have also been in the area. Don’t ask how he can tell Jean and Madelyne’s scents apart.

This further evidence of Jean’s survival seems to drive him briefly crazy – he lashes out, knocking out Storm in the process, and then races off to follow Jean’s scent. Instead of finding her, he ends up in the wilderness, gets hit by a truck, and does a bit of primal howling. Meanwhile, Storm encounters geriatric vigilantes the Crimson Commando (Frank Bohannan), Stonewall (Louis Hamilton) and Super Sabre (Martin Fletcher), though Wolverine doesn’t actually meet Super Sabre in person just yet. The trio are currently capturing criminals and hunting them for sport in the woods – today, it’s drug dealer Priscilla Morrison. Wolverine comes to his senses after realising that he’s just failed to stop Morrison from murdering an innocent couple. Morrison winds up getting killed by the Commando, and the two X-Men defeat the vigilantes.

Afterwards, Storm tells Wolverine that the X-Men need to stop being so reactive and take the initiative more. Wolverine is still having a crisis of confidence, and queries whether Storm risks leading the X-Men down the same path as the two vigilantes.

Wolverine doesn’t appear in issues #217-218, in which the rest of the X-Men fight the Juggernaut in Edinburgh.

“The Devil You Say!”
by Al Milgrom, John Buscema, Bob Wiacek & George Roussos
June 1987

Mephisto tries to capture the X-Men’s souls, with a convoluted scheme that involves tricking Rogue into absorbing all her teammates so that Mephisto can get them all at once. It actually works (briefly), though Mephisto rejects Wolverine’s soul as sub-human – for no apparent reason beyond trolling. He doesn’t take it well. Wolverine also cameos in a single panel of Mephisto vs… #4, which is mainly an Avengers story.

UNCANNY X-MEN vol 1 #228
“Deadly Games!”
by Chris Claremont, Rick Leonardi, Terry Austin & Bill Wary
April 1988

Wolverine tags along with Dazzler to investigate when her friend OZ Chase is framed for murdering a drug dealer’s henchman. They uncover the real killer as mutant KGB agent Vladimir Zaitsev. But Henry Peter Gyrich shows up to explain that Zaitsev has defected, and Wolverine grudgingly agrees to rescue him from Russian agents. He does, but Chase’s dog kills Zaitsev anyway.

This was a flashback story, published the month after “Fall of the Mutants” – there’s a framing sequence, but it’s just Chase reading a letter from Dazzler. The basic idea is to contrast Logan’s CIA background with Dazzler’s naïve and amateurish approach, but with Wolverine’s moral compromise being to rescue Zaitsev, and Dazzler coming to see Zaitsev’s death as the principled result. They make a fun duo.

“Last Hunts”
by Christos Gage & Mario Alberti
December 2008

X-Men & Spider-Man was an unusual miniseries which featured team-ups at various different points in continuity, all playing into a long-term plot. In this issue, Spider-Man gets a lead on Mr Sinister, and joins the X-Men in investigating an obscure area of the Morlock tunnels, where they fight the Marauders again. Wolverine meets Scalphunter (John Greycrow) for the first time in this fight.

Wolverine doesn’t exactly appear in Uncanny X-Men vol 1 #219 (where Havok joins the team), but he does appear briefly in a distorted dream scene where Havok comes looking for the X-Men. The team apparently wipe his memory and send him packing. The Marvel Index treats this as a distorted flashback rather than outright fiction. Poor old Havok is viewed as something of a liability at this point.

“High Tide”
by James Owsley, Mark Bright, Al Williamson & Petra Scotese
February 1987

Despite the cover date, this one-shot takes place after Havok joins the team.

Wolverine learns that his old friend Charlemagne (i.e., his lover – it’s a gender reveal twist) has resurfaced in West Berlin. She is killing retired KGB officers who once betrayed her. Wolverine goes to Berlin to look for her, and gets into trouble with the KGB himself. Journalists Peter Parker and Ned Leeds are also looking for her. Logan immediately recognises Peter as Spider-Man by scent, but soon satisfies himself that Peter really is just an idiot journalist. Ned gets killed, and Logan tries to pack Peter off home. But Peter keeps trying to help (and to find out what happened to Ned), despite being utterly lost in the morally conflicted world of a spy story. When Charlemagne finally kills everyone on her list, Wolverine claims that he was trying to keep her under control, and berates Spider-Man for getting in his way; Spider-Man retorts that Wolverine and Charlemagne are lunatics. Wolverine decides on reflection that he was too hard on Spider-Man, and decides to catch up with him in New York to explain. The next night, Wolverine meets up with Charlemagne, who wants him to kill her quickly so that she will avoid torture by the KGB. Spider-Man tries to step in, only for her to engineer her own death via a fatal blow from Spider-Man himself.

For Wolverine, the story itself is inconsequential – Charlemagne never comes up again. It’s more notable in publishing terms, as another step towards Wolverine becoming a solo hero; his ongoing title will launch next year. Instead of the usual focus on his animal rage, this story focusses on his secret agent back story, treating him as a spy who’s wandered in from a more morally flexible genre that Spider-Man doesn’t initially understand. Wolverine here is an amoral pro anchored not by principles but by his personal relationships – he insists here that there is no good or bad, no law, and that Spider-Man’s attempt to interpret the story through a moral framework is simply misconceived.  This has very little to do with the way Claremont was writing Wolverine in Uncanny at the time, where he was starting to become the moral compass for Storm. But it fits surprisingly well with later interpretations of the character.

Writer James Owsley changed his name a few years after this issue, and is now Christopher Priest.

by James Owsley, Steve Geiger, Art Nichols & Bob Sharen
August 1987

As promised, Logan does indeed track down Peter to talk over what happened. They fight off a group of muggers first, and thanks to a passing Spider-Man subplot, Logan crosses paths with the Hobgoblin (Jason Macendale) and the Arranger (Oswald Silkworth). Afterwards, Logan tells Spider-Man that he shouldn’t feel responsible for the deaths of Ned or Charlemagne, that “you can’t take responsibility for other people’s lives like that”, and that he should let go of his guilt. From Logan’s point of view, this is good advice towards a healthier life… but of course, he’s actually rejecting the whole premise of Spider-Man as a character.

4-issue miniseries
by Chris Claremont, Jon Bogdanove, Terry Austin & Glynis Oliver
February to May 1987

Shadowcat has been stuck in intangible form since the Massacre, and the X-Men turn to Dr Doom for help. After some misunderstands, the FF help make Doom’s machine work, and Shadowcat is cured. Much of the plot is about a fake diary, presumably created by Doom, which suggests that Reed deliberately engineered the accident that created the FF; another major strand is about Shadowcat and Franklin Richards. This mini is important to Uncanny X-Men, but it doesn’t have much to do with Wolverine.

4-issue miniseries
by Roger Stern, Marc Silvestri, Josef Rubinstein & Christie Scheele
April to July 1987

On hearing that part of Asteroid M has crashed in Cambodia, Magneto races off to deal with it. He’s pursued by the X-Men (who want to know what he’s up to), the Soviet Super-Soldiers (who are trying to kill him), and the Avengers (who want to arrest him). It turns out that Magneto is trying to recover a mind control device that can wipe out anti-mutant prejudice. All the other heroes agree that this is a terrible idea, and Magneto ends up surrendering so that his trial can be completed.

In an extended epilogue, Magneto’s trial before the World Court from Uncanny X-Men #200 is finally concluded. He uses his device one last time to remove the anti-mutant prejudice of the senior judge. The court then acquits him on a technicality, which satisfies nobody. Magneto is left wondering whether he actually affected the decision, and whether the backlash is going to do mutants even more harm.

This series doesn’t really have much for Wolverine either. He does meet Doctor Druid for the first time, though. A brief cameo of the X-Men arriving for the trial can also be seen in Marvels: Eye of the Camera #5.

X-MEN ANNUAL vol 1 #11
“Lost in the Funhouse”
by Chris Claremont, Alan Davis, Paul Neary & Glynis Oliver

Alien villain Horde threatens to destroy the world unless the X-Men steal the “Crystal of Ultimate Vision” for him. The Crystal is kept in the Citadel of Light and Shadow, which sidetracks intruders with illusions of everything they want. In Wolverine’s case, that’s a vision of Mariko, who then turns into a figure more like Yukio (“a wild woman for my wild man”). Of course, by this point he has enough self control to reject that. He and Storm are the only X-Men to make it to the Crystal; Horde tries to kill Wolverine, but a drop of his blood lands on the Crystal, and he’s reconstituted with cosmic power. Cosmic Wolverine toys briefly with changing the world, but decides it would be too much like the way his own mind and body were interfered with against his will. So he destroys the Crystal instead. This finale confused a lot of people at the time, since it presents the Crystal’s cosmic power as enabling Wolverine to “heal” from just a drop of blood, without really explaining why the new body still has adamantium. It’s a plot hole which I suppose you can explain as cosmic weirdness.

This story takes place on the anniversary of Logan and Mariko’s wedding day, and he’s been drinking heavily at the start. He says his healing factor stops him from getting blind drunk “even when I want to”, but by all appearances he is blind drunk. Perhaps he just means it stops him staying that for long. For some reason, drunk Logan sings “There’s No Place on Earth Like the World”, which comes from Brendan Behan’s play “The Hostage” (about the death of a teenage IRA member).

In the B-plot, Psylocke convinces herself that she can be a warrior, and she belongs on the X-Men. At the start, she claims that while Havok is there out of duty, and Dazzler had no choice, Wolverine and Storm “seem actually to be born to” the warrior life. But in the next scene, Wolverine uses the term “warrior” to describe the honourable behaviour that he aspires to, rather than as something he already is.

Oh, and visiting the Mansion in this story are Captain Britain and Meggan.

UNCANNY X-MEN vol 1 #220
“Unfinished Business”
by Chris Claremont, Marc Silvestri & Dan Green
August 1987

Wolverine only appears in a subplot, but it’s an important scene. Storm tells him that she’s taking a leave of absence in order to find Forge and get her powers back. She asks Wolverine to lead the X-Men in her place. He initially refuses, saying that he isn’t up to the job, but finally relents.

Storm won’t return until “Fall of the Mutants”, so this kicks off a brief phase with Wolverine as team leader, rising to a challenge that he doesn’t think he’s up to.

The X-Men leave for San Francisco next issue, and don’t return to the Mansion for years. As a result, a last batch of Mansion-era guest appearances have to go here.

DAREDEVIL vol 1 #248-249
“A Cage in Search of a Bird” / “Kiss & Kill”
by Ann Nocenti, Rick Leonardi, Al Williamson & Petra Scotese
November & December 1987

This is the debut of Bushwacker (Carl Burbank), a cyborg hitman who is killing harmless civilian mutants for money – people like mutant ballerinas. Bleeding heart liberal Daredevil has been led to believe that Bushwacker is mentally ill, and starts off trying to help the guy, while Wolverine only cares about stopping him. Eventually Daredevil concedes that Wolverine is right, at least in the short term. Much to Wolverine’s irritation, Daredevil still saves Bushwacker’s life and hands him over to the authorities. Basically a principles versus pragmatism story – Wolverine’s right about what needs done, but mainly because it happens to coincide with what he’d like to do anyway. Bushwacker himself notes that he can’t identify with Daredevil at all, but he understands Wolverine.

ALPHA FLIGHT vol 1 #52-53
“Specters!” / “A Blast from the Past!”
#52 by Bill Mantlo, June Brigman, Whilce Portacio & Bob Sharen
#53 by Bill Mantlo, Jim Lee, Whilce Portacio & Bob Sharen
November & December 1987

Wolverine teams up with Alpha Flight to fight James Hudson’s rogue creation Bedlam. Much of this is a framework for flashbacks which we covered back in the Department H chapter. Bedlam claims that Hudson also had a hand in creating Wolverine, but he seems to be trolling. Eventually Vindicator kills Bedlam, and Wolverine tells her that she’s proved herself as Alpha Flight leader.

Wolverine also meets Beta Flight members Manikin, the Purple Girl and Goblyn, and Bedlam’s henchman the Derangers – Laura Dean, Freakout and Janus.

UNCANNY X-MEN vol 1 #221-222
“Death by Drowning!” / “Heartbreak!”
by Chris Claremont, Marc Silvestri, Dan Green & Glynis Oliver
September & October 1987

The X-Men go to San Francisco to help Madelyne Pryor, who is in hospital after the Marauders tried to kill her and kidnapped baby Nathan. (Their employer Mr Sinister wants rid of her because he’s tying up loose ends.) The Marauders have another go at killing her, and two issues of destructive fighting ensue. Polaris, possessed by Malice, debuts as the Marauders’ new leader. Wolverine has another skirmish with Sabretooth. But even though it makes the cover of issue #222, we haven’t quite settled on Sabretooth being a big deal yet, and so he doesn’t come across as much of a threat – he punches Wolverine in the head and breaks his hand on the adamantium. Upshot: the X-Men rescue Madelyne and drive the Marauders away.

UNCANNY X-MEN vol 1 #223
“Omens & Portents”
by Chris Claremont, Kerry Gammill, Dan Green & Glynis Oliver
November 1987

Mainly a Storm story. Meanwhile, the X-Men and Madelyne set up a temporary base in Alcatraz, and hang around in San Francisco looking for the Marauders. Wolverine does his usual routine while training the team – sudden attacks and the like – and it seems to be working quite well.

UNCANNY X-MEN vol 1 #224
“The Dark Before the Dawn”
by Chris Claremont, Marc Silvestri, Bob Wiacek & Glynis Oliver
December 1987

Logan tags along when Dazzler plays an anonymous gig in a nightclub; he gently tells her off for using her powers in public when they’re trying to lie low, but he’s noticeably more tactful and supportive than usual, perhaps because he’s trying to play the leader role rather than the disruptor.

Rogue relays news that Destiny has predicted that the X-Men will all die, and that Storm will be key to events. Wolverine decides that the X-Men should head to Forge’s home in Dallas, Eagle Plaza, in search of Storm.

This leads into the “Fall of the Mutants” crossover, which kicks off 1988. It’s a year that drastically changes the X-Men’s status quo for several years – and starts off Wolverine’s solo book.

Bring on the comments

  1. Mark Coale says:

    Have those elderly heroes ever been in the TOHOTOHOTMU segment of the pod?

  2. Uncanny X-Ben says:

    I really enjoy these.

    Beyond Wolverine, it’s a nice course in X-Men history.

    And a fun look from a boots on the ground perspective, seeing how things actually occurred rather than how things were recontextualized or retconned later.

  3. JD says:

    Have those elderly heroes ever been in the TOHOTOHOTMU segment of the pod?

    I don’t think so. Presumably because they’re not obscure enough – they’ll go on to join Freedom Force and remain semi-prominent until 1991 or so.

  4. Thom H. says:

    This is around the time that I started losing interest in the X-men. I was still buying issues but just for the sake of completism.

    The team was in disarray, UXM and New Mutants were playing artist merry-go-round, and (I didn’t realize it until reading these recaps) I was bothered by how weird the characters were acting.

    Wolverine knocking out Storm, Storm weighing the pros and cons of killing Havok, Wolverine possibly killing Rachel. Everyone seemed so hard-assed and traumatized. It’s the perfect reaction to Mutant Massacre and the perfect set-up for Fall of the Mutants, but it wasn’t my cup of tea.

    Even though I checked out then, I’m looking forward to the next installment(s) of this series. It’s fascinating to see the long-term story take shape in retrospect.

  5. Dave White says:

    I’m glad this didn’t spin off into a whole sidebar trying to untangle the Hobgoblin’s continuity.

  6. Chris says:

    The fourth issue of WOLVERINE SAGA clears up what the Crystal of Ultimate Vision did to Wolverine pretty well, IMO

  7. SanityOrMadness says:

    You know Chris, you should probably tell us what the Wolverine Saga explanation is rather than leaving us hanging :p

    (For the record, since I eventually found it – he was reborn without the adamantium, but used the cosmic power to give himself it back to destroy the crystal.)

  8. Zoomy says:

    I also love these. It’s great to see the whole convoluted history of Wolverine put into sequence! 🙂

    In the name of Alpha Flight pedantry, though – Beta Flight at the time were Purple Girl and Manikin; the Derangers were Laura, Goblyn, Feedback, Janus and Breakdown.

    Then Laura and Goblyn joined Beta Flight, and the other three Derangers (a team of super-powered people each with a different mental illness; charming idea that) all died. They all seem to be mutants, but I guess they’re a long way down the waiting list for Krakoan resurrection…

  9. >the X-Men turn to Dr Dooom

    Only the correct spelling if you’re yelling his name aloud which is surely what you were doing.

  10. Paul says:


  11. Sol says:

    Thom H, I’m with you. I didn’t stop buying the title here — went on for quite a few more years out of stubborn loyalty — but for my money, #201 (Cyclops fights Storm for team leadership) is a clear dividing line. IMO that fits exactly with your “Everyone seemed so hard-assed and traumatized”, only of course it’s a year before the Massacre. (Wolverine tries to kill Rachel before the Massacre as well.)

  12. Allan M says:

    What strikes me about this year is how focused Uncanny is, compared to the past 2-3 years covered, which had a lot of one-offs, solo stories and tie-ins to stories which didn’t resolve in Uncanny (or didn’t resolve at all). Whereas this year it’s rebuilding the team/establishing the newbies, Marauders, Freedom Force, Storm’s quest to get her powers back, and that’s basically it. Moreover, the rebuilding the team, Freedom Force and Storm storylines all pay off during Fall of the Mutants, and then we’re into Australia. Anything that’s not going to pay off with Uncanny gets dealt with in miniseries or the annual.

    So where Thom H and Sol were losing interest here, it pulled me back on board. I never really took to Longshot, but I grooved with Betsy, Dazzler, Havok, and the more prominent version of Rogue. Claremont and Orzechowski are also test-piloting exaggerated lettering for Dazzler freaking out here, which they adopt and escalate with Jubilee later.

  13. Andrew says:

    If I’m not mistaken, one of those Alpha flight issues is Jim Lee’s first crack at drawing Wolverine. He’s still a couple of years away from debuting in Uncanny but he’s moving up the ranks quickly. He was on Punisher the next year.

  14. Nu-D says:

    What a great year for Uncanny. Some of my favorite arcs, leading into FOTM, an unfairly maligned story, IMO.

  15. Brian says:

    Wolverine confirms that Sara Grey left before the blast, but then picks up the scents of Cyclops and Marvel Girl, who have also been in the area. Don’t ask how he can tell Jean and Madelyne’s scents apart.

    Probably in the same way that, while folks see the Marauder clones of Xavier in his clone body and immediately identify them as being them, but see Madelyne and wonder for a moment if that’s Jean before realizing it isn’t. I’ve always imagined that she was created in a fashion more like an identical twin than an exact duplicate-at-time-of-cloning, such that the genome may be the same, but there are subtle distinctions in how certain things are expressed.

    As an identical twin myself (confirmed through tests genetically as well as neonatal observations), my brother and I can be confused by folks who are less familiar with us until they notice the difference in our nose and brow (he has more of our father’s expressed. me more of our mother’s), and yes we do smell different when we sweat. Madelyne and Jean are probably similar, even if they didn’t actually share a womb — and someone like Wolverine can detect the distinct scent in normal circumstances, not just after a long run!

  16. Thom H. says:

    @Sol: I agree that things started to change earlier than Mutant Massacre. And to be honest, the gradual shift to higher stakes was exciting for a little while. Nimrod, the Marauders, X-Men getting injured — all of that was novel and thrilling.

    I think it was a combo of the X-Men becoming more militant (e.g., proactive instead of reactive, killing more often, living in barracks instead of the school/mansion) and less grounded in day-to-day stories (e.g., fighting hordes of demons and cyborgs on wheels) that cooled me on the concept. It all started to feel like I was watching Aliens or Predator movies instead of following the lives of people I could relate to. And the switch starts happening very quickly around this time.

    Bringing it back to the matter at hand, Wolverine was the perfect choice for team leader at this period. And I think the perfect encapsulation of why I started losing interest. The grim-n-gritty “I make hard decisions…with my claws!” concept never much interested me. I get that the team was in emergency mode, but they stayed that way for -so- long.

  17. Thomas says:

    Has Wolverine become a very popular character already by this point? It’s really noticeable that he’s on almost every cover of these issues (although Storm seems to be featured a lot too.) I know Storm was a prominent character in Uncanny at this point, but does anybody think of her as a breakout star?

  18. Ben says:


  19. Luis Dantas says:

    @Thomas: Wolverine became a very popular character, by my estimate, around 1983-1984.

  20. M says:

    Wolverine couldn’t tell Madelyne was a copy of, or even related to, Jean when they first met, so clearly they have different scents. She was grown by Sinister, presumably he didn’t want it to be obvious that she was a clone of Jean not just someone who looked strikingly similar and took steps during the process.

    Relatedly: Sinister had custody of child Scott. Planned to get him and Jean to have a child. In addition to Jean and her clone, Scott has had relationships with Emma and Psylocke. I think Sinister modified Scott to be catnip for female telepaths.

  21. Chris V says:

    Yes, Wolverine was definitely the most popular X-Man by this point.
    This was almost at the point where he’d have his own series, due to his popularity.
    Shortly before that, Marvel would launch Marvel Comics Presents using Wolverine as the original headliner to attract more sales.

    As far as Storm, I think that was more about how much Claremont liked the character. He often used her as the team-leader.
    I think that Storm was quite popular at this point (although not at the level of Wolverine), although Marvel never even attempted to give her a monthly title or anything like the push that Wolverine was getting from Marvel.

  22. Jacob D. says:

    Did they seriously name her “Alice McAllister”?

  23. This is the company that gave us Blackagar Boltagon, so Alice McAllister is poetry by comparison.

  24. Krzysiek Ceran says:

    Telford Porter would like to have a word.

    With his parents, probably.

  25. the new kid says:

    This is only about 4 years before I started reading comics but I always thought about this as the retro era.

  26. JD says:

    Unless I’m mistaken, “Alice McAllister” was revealed as Malice’s original name… in the latest issue of EXCALIBUR.

  27. […] • 1987. A time for fresh looks. A time for rebuilding. A time for Wolverine. […]

  28. […] Part 1: Origin to Origin II | Part 2: 1907 to 1914 Part 3: 1914 to 1939 | Part 4: World War II Part 5: The postwar era | Part 6: Team X Part 7: Post Team X | Part 8: Weapon X Part 9: Department H | Part 10: The Silver Age 1974-1975 | 1976 | 1977 | 1978 | 1979 | 1980  1981 | 1982 | 1983 | 1984 | 1985 | 1986 | 1987  […]

  29. […] Age 1974-1975 | 1976 | 1977 | 1978 | 1979  1980 | 1981 | 1982 | 1983 | 1984 | 1985 1986 | 1987 | […]

  30. […] Age 1974-1975 | 1976 | 1977 | 1978 | 1979  1980 | 1981 | 1982 | 1983 | 1984 | 1985 1986 | 1987 | 1988 | […]

  31. […] Age 1974-1975 | 1976 | 1977 | 1978 | 1979  1980 | 1981 | 1982 | 1983 | 1984 | 1985 1986 | 1987 | 1988 | 1989 | […]

  32. […] Age 1974-1975 | 1976 | 1977 | 1978 | 1979  1980 | 1981 | 1982 | 1983 | 1984 | 1985 1986 | 1987 | 1988 | 1989 | 1990 | […]

  33. […] Age 1974-1975 | 1976 | 1977 | 1978 | 1979  1980 | 1981 | 1982 | 1983 | 1984 | 1985 1986 | 1987 | 1988 | 1989 | 1990 | 1991 | […]

  34. […] Age 1974-1975 | 1976 | 1977 | 1978 | 1979  1980 | 1981 | 1982 | 1983 | 1984 | 1985 1986 | 1987 | 1988 | 1989 | 1990 | 1991 […]

  35. […] Age 1974-1975 | 1976 | 1977 | 1978 | 1979  1980 | 1981 | 1982 | 1983 | 1984 | 1985 1986 | 1987 | 1988 | 1989 | 1990 | 1991 1992 | 1993 | […]

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