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Marvel Team-Up

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Marvel Team-Up
Spider-Man teams up with Killraven in Marvel Team-Up #45 (May 1976).
Cover art by
Gil Kane.
Publication information
PublisherMarvel Comics
ScheduleMarvel Team-Up (all): monthly
Spider-Man Team-Up: quarterly
Publication dateMarvel Team-Up : March 1972 - February 1985
Spider-Man Team-Up: December 1995 - June 1997
Marvel Team-Up (vol. 2): September 1997 - July 1998
Marvel Team-Up (vol. 3): January 2005 - December 2006
Number of issuesMarvel Team-Up (vol. 1): 150 and 7 Annuals
Spider-Man Team-Up: 7
Marvel Team-Up (vol. 2): 11
Marvel Team-Up (vol. 3): 25
Main character(s)Spider-Man
Creative team
Writer(s)Mike Carlin, Chris Claremont, Gerry Conway, Bill Mantlo, Louise Simonson, Roy Thomas, Len Wein
Penciller(s)Ross Andru, Sal Buscema, John Byrne, Bob Hall, Gil Kane, Greg LaRocque, Frank Miller, Jim Mooney, Ron Wilson
Inker(s)Terry Austin, Mike Esposito
Marvel Team-Up is the name of several American comic book series published by Marvel Comics. The series featured two or more Marvel characters in one story. The original series was published from March 1972 through February 1985, and featured Spider-Man as the lead "team-up" character in all but ten of its 150 issues, and in six of its seven annuals. It was the first major ongoing spin-off series for Spider-Man, being preceded only by the short-lived The Spectacular Spider-Man magazine. Of the issues that did not star Spider-Man, the Human Torch headlines six issues (#18, 23, 26, 29, 32, 35); the Hulk, four (#97, 104, 105, and Annual #3); and Aunt May, one (#137). Publication of most of the issues starring the Human Torch coincided with that of Giant-Size Spider-Man, an alternate Spider-Man "team-up"-themed series by the regular Marvel Team-Up creative team. When cancelled with #150, the title was replaced by Web of Spider-Man.
The second series was published for 11 issues from September 1997 through July 1998 and originally featured Spider-Man; Namor the Sub-Mariner was the featured character starting with #8. From 1995 to 1997, a quarterly series titled Spider-Man Team-Up fulfilled much the same purpose as the original title. The third Marvel Team-Up series, written by Robert Kirkman, began publication in January 2005 and frequently featured Spider-Man. This volume often reintroduced lesser-known Marvel characters that had fallen into obscurity.
The spirit of Marvel Team-Up was carried on by Avenging Spider-Man and later Superior Spider-Man Team-Up.

Publication history[edit]

Comics journalist Jonathan Miller summarized Marvel Team-Up in a retrospective article:
The series was admittedly formulaic; either Spider-Man or that issue's guest-star would encounter a menace and then by sheer chance cross paths with another hero who would lend a hand. The title's guest-stars were an equal mix of A-list characters whose presence was likely to increase sales and fledgling heroes being given exposure in the hopes of launching them into stardom but who for the most part continued to languish in obscurity.[1]
The series debuted with a March 1972 cover-dated issue[2] featuring Spider-Man and the Human Torch in a story by writer Roy Thomas and artist Ross Andru.[3] Spider-Man and the Human Torch were originally the permanent headliners on the series, but the creators found this format limiting, and after just three issues the Human Torch was dropped in favor of a rotating co-star slot.[1] The main artists on the series for the first several years were Andru, Gil Kane, Sal Buscema, and Jim Mooney.[4]
In 1974, Marvel started publishing Giant-Size Spider-Man, which was a quarterly 68-page comic that lasted for six issues which complemented Marvel Team-Up.[5] The series featured team-ups, with each issue featuring a new story with a back-up reprint, except the last issue, which only featured a reprint.
Due to the limitations of the typically single-issue team-up stories, the supporting cast of Spider-Man's other titles rarely appeared in Marvel Team-Up.[1] The series often featured non-superhero characters in the co-star slot.[6] A multi-issue time travel story arc began in issue #41 with Spider-Man and the Scarlet Witch traveling to the Salem witch trials in 1692,[7] and pushed the barriers of continuity by having Spider-Man team up with characters who had no established connection to the mainstream Marvel Universe, such as Deathlok.[1] Though the series did often team Spider-Man with other highly popular characters, it regularly gave the co-star slot to obscure characters that the average reader was unlikely to even recognize, particularly during writer J. M. DeMatteis's run. DeMatteis recounted, "I was always attracted to the more obscure characters, mainly because they were ripe for exploration. You could crack them open and really develop them. ... I just looked at these fringe characters as more inviting than the mainstream, more established characters - who all had their set-in-stone continuity. I wanted room to play and those characters gave me all the room I wanted. And let's fact it, our lead character was as mainstream as you can get, so the obscure ones made for a nice contrast."[1]
With issue #47, the series had a crossover with Marvel Two-in-One #17, which featured the Thing.[8] Jean DeWolff was introduced as a supporting character in the Spider-Man/Iron Man story in issue #48.[9]
John Byrne, who would later become the artist on The Uncanny X-Men, first drew the characters in Marvel Team-Up #53.[10] Byrne and his Uncanny X-Men collaborator, writer Chris Claremont worked together on several issues of Marvel Team-Up.[11] Captain Britain, a character created for Marvel UK, made his first appearance in an American comic book in Marvel Team-Up #65 (January 1978).[12]
Karma, a character that later joined the New Mutants, was created by Claremont and artist Frank Miller in #100's lead story.[13] A photo cover by Eliot R. Brown was used for the Spider-Man/Captain America team-up in issue #128.[14]
Though published for well over a decade, the series format never truly caught on with readers. Upon taking a serious look at sales figures for Marvel Team-Up, Marvel's editorial staff found that sales dramatically rose or fell with each issue depending solely on the popularity of that issue's co-star.[1] Taking this into consideration, Marvel editor-in-chief Jim Shooter concluded that it would make more sense to have another Spider-Man solo series with guest stars appearing when the storyline and/or promotional needs called for it, rather than a team-up series which unnaturally forced guest-stars upon the story.[1] The series ended with issue #150 (February 1985),[2] to be replaced by Web of Spider-Man.[1]
A Hulk and the Human Torch story written by Jack C. Harris and drawn by Steve Ditko in the 1980s that was intended for Marvel Team-Up was published by Marvel as Incredible Hulk and the Human Torch: From the Marvel Vault #1 in August 2011.[15][16]
Spider-Man Team-Up was a brief attempt to revive the concept of the series[17][18] and was soon followed by Marvel Team-Up vol. 2 which was published from September 1997 to July 1998.[19] The third Marvel Team-Up series launched in January 2005 and ran for 25 issues[20] which starred a variety of characters.[21]

Marvel Team-Up[edit]

#1Spider-Man and the Human Torch#51Spider-Man and Iron Man#101Spider-Man and Nighthawk
#2Spider-Man and the Human Torch#52Spider-Man and Captain America#102Spider-Man and Doc Samson
#3Spider-Man and the Human Torch#53Spider-Man and the Hulk#103Spider-Man and Ant-Man
#4Spider-Man and the X-Men[22]#54Spider-Man and the Hulk#104The Hulk and Ka-Zar
#5Spider-Man and the Vision#55Spider-Man and Adam Warlock#105The Hulk, Power Man, and Iron Fist
#6Spider-Man and the Thing#56Spider-Man and Daredevil#106Spider-Man and Captain America
#7Spider-Man and Thor#57Spider-Man and the Black Widow#107Spider-Man and the She-Hulk
#8Spider-Man and the Cat#58Spider-Man and the Ghost Rider#108Spider-Man and Paladin
#9Spider-Man and Iron Man#59Spider-Man, Yellowjacket and the Wasp#109Spider-Man, Paladin, and the Dazzler
#10Spider-Man and the Human Torch#60Spider-Man and the Wasp#110Spider-Man and Iron Man
#11Spider-Man and the Inhumans#61Spider-Man and the Human Torch#111Spider-Man, the Defenders, and Devil-Slayer
#12Spider-Man and Werewolf by Night[23]#62Spider-Man and Ms. Marvel#112Spider-Man and King Kull
#13Spider-Man and Captain America#63Spider-Man and Iron Fist#113Spider-Man and Quasar
#14Spider-Man and Namor the Sub-Mariner#64Spider-Man and the Daughters of the Dragon#114Spider-Man and the Falcon
#15Spider-Man and Ghost Rider#65Spider-Man and Captain Britain#115Spider-Man and Thor
#16Spider-Man and Captain Marvel#66Spider-Man and Captain Britain#116Spider-Man and the Valkyrie
#17Spider-Man and Mister Fantastic#67Spider-Man and Tigra#117Spider-Man and Wolverine
#18Human Torch and the Hulk#68Spider-Man and the Man-Thing#118Spider-Man and Professor X
#19Spider-Man and Ka-Zar#69Spider-Man and Havok#119Spider-Man and the Gargoyle
#20Spider-Man and the Black Panther#70Spider-Man and Thor#120Spider-Man and Dominic Fortune
#21Spider-Man and Doctor Strange#71Spider-Man and the Falcon#121Spider-Man and the Human Torch
#22Spider-Man and Hawkeye#72Spider-Man and Iron Man#122Spider-Man and Man-Thing
#23Human Torch and the Iceman#73Spider-Man and Daredevil#123Spider-Man and Daredevil
#24Spider-Man and Brother Voodoo#74Spider-Man and the Not Ready For Prime Time Players (Dan Aykroyd, John Belushi, Jane Curtin, Garrett Morris, Bill Murray, Laraine Newman, and Gilda Radner)[11][24]#124Spider-Man and the Beast
#25Spider-Man and Daredevil#75Spider-Man and Power Man#125Spider-Man and Tigra
Doctor Strange and the Scarlet Witch
#26The Human Torch and Thor#76Spider-Man and Doctor Strange#126Spider-Man and the Hulk
Power Man and
Son of Satan
#27Spider-Man and the Hulk#77Spider-Man and Ms. Marvel#127Spider-Man and Uatu the Watcher
#28Spider-Man and Hercules#78Spider-Man and Wonder Man#128Spider-Man and Captain America
#29Human Torch and Iron Man#79Spider-Man and Red Sonja[25]#129Spider-Man and the Vision
#30Spider-Man and the Falcon#80Spider-Man and Doctor Strange and Clea#130Spider-Man and the Scarlet Witch
#31Spider-Man and Iron Fist#81Spider-Man, Satana, and Clea#131Spider-Man and Frog-Man
#32The Human Torch and the Son of Satan#82Spider-Man and the Black Widow#132Spider-Man and Mister Fantastic
#33Spider-Man and Nighthawk#83Spider-Man and Nick Fury#133Spider-Man and the Fantastic Four
#34Spider-Man and the Valkyrie#84Spider-Man and Shang-Chi#134Spider-Man and the Jack of Hearts
#35The Human Torch and Doctor Strange#85Spider-Man, Shang-Chi, Black Widow, and Nick Fury#135Spider-Man and Kitty Pryde
#36Spider-Man and Frankenstein's Monster[26]#86Spider-Man and Guardians of the Galaxy#136Spider-Man and Wonder Man
#37Spider-Man and the Man-Wolf#87Spider-Man and the Black Panther#137Aunt May and Franklin Richards[27]
#38Spider-Man and the Beast#88Spider-Man and the Invisible Woman#138Spider-Man and the Sandman
#39Spider-Man and the Human Torch#89Spider-Man and Nightcrawler#139Spider-Man and Nick Fury
#40Spider-Man and the Sons of the Tiger#90Spider-Man and the Beast#140Spider-Man, Black Widow, and Daredevil
#41Spider-Man and the Scarlet Witch#91Spider-Man and the Ghost Rider#141Spider-Man, Daredevil, and Black Widow
#42Spider-Man and the Vision[28]#92Spider-Man and Hawkeye#142Spider-Man and Captain Marvel II
#43Spider-Man and Doctor Doom[29]#93Spider-Man and Werewolf by Night#143Spider-Man and Starfox
#44Spider-Man and Moondragon[30]#94Spider-Man and the Shroud#144Spider-Man and Moon Knight
#45Spider-Man and Killraven#95Spider-Man and Mockingbird#145Spider-Man and Iron Man
#46Spider-Man and Deathlok#96Spider-Man and Howard the Duck#146Spider-Man and Nomad
#47Spider-Man and the Thing#97The Hulk and Spider-Woman#147Spider-Man and the Human Torch
#48Spider-Man and Iron Man#98Spider-Man and the Black Widow#148Spider-Man and Thor
#49Spider-Man and Iron Man#99Spider-Man and Machine Man#149Spider-Man and Cannonball
#50Spider-Man and Doctor Strange#100Spider-Man and the Fantastic Four#150Spider-Man and the X-Men[31]


#1Spider-Man and the X-Men
#2Spider-Man and the Hulk
#3The Hulk, Power Man, Iron Fist, and Machine Man, (Spider-Man cameo)
#4Spider-Man, Moon Knight, Iron Fist, Power Man, and Daredevil
#5Spider-Man, the Thing, the Scarlet Witch, Doctor Strange, and Quasar
#6Spider-Man, Cloak & Dagger, and the New Mutants
#7Spider-Man and Alpha Flight

Spider-Man Team-Up[edit]

IssueMain characterOther character(s)Villain(s)
#1Spider-ManX-Men (Angel, Beast, Cyclops, Jean Grey, Psylocke)White Knights of the Hellfire Club
#2Spider-Man (Ben Reilly)Silver SurferThinker, Quasimodo, Thanos
#3Spider-Man (Ben Reilly)Fantastic FourRasheed Ven Garmchee
#4Spider-Man (Ben Reilly)Avengers (Hawkeye, Black Widow, Scarlet Witch, Iron Man, Giant-Man, Wasp, Thor, Captain America, Quicksilver, Crystal)Spider-Man Robot
#5Spider-Man (Ben Reilly)Gambit and Howard the DuckCircus of Crime (Ringmaster, Clown, Great Gambonnos, Human Cannonball, Princess Python), and Tombstone
#6Spider-ManHulk, Doctor Strange, Aquarian, DraculaDoctor Doom
#7Spider-ManThunderbolts (Atlas, Techno, MACH-IV, Meteorite, Songbird)Enclave (Carlo Zota, Wladyslav Shinski, Maris Morlak, Unnamed Android)

Marvel Team-Up vol. 2[edit]

IssueMain characterOther character(s)Villain(s)
#1Spider-ManGeneration X (Chamber, Husk, Skin)Blare and Major Love
#2Spider-ManHerculesDoctor Zeus
#5Spider-ManThe WatcherAuthority
#6Spider-ManNamor the Sub-MarinerWrecking Crew
#7Spider-ManBladeHenry Sage
#8Namor the Sub-MarinerDoctor StrangeTBA
#9Namor the Sub-MarinerCaptain AmericaWarlord Keerg, Roland R. Tilton, and Atlantean Soldiers
#10Namor the Sub-MarinerThingWrecking Crew
#11Namor the Sub-MarinerIron ManWrecking Crew

Marvel Team-Up vol. 3[edit]

IssueCharacter(s)Story title
#1Spider-Man and WolverineThe Golden Child
#2Spider-Man and Wolverine
#3Doctor Strange and the Fantastic Four
#4The Hulk and Iron Man
#5Spider-Man and X-23
#6Spider-Man, the Black Widow, Captain America, and X-23
#7Moon Knight and Spider-ManMaster of the Ring
#8Blade, the Punisher, and Sunfire
#9Daredevil, Moon Knight, Luke Cage, Spider-Man, Sleepwalker, the Black Cat, and Sunfire
#10Daredevil, Moon Knight, Spider-Man, Sleepwalker, Punisher, Wolverine, and Captain America
#11Doctor Strange, the Hulk, Nova, Wolverine, the She-Hulk, Spider-Man, Ms. MarvelTitannus War
#12Doctor Strange, the Hulk, the She-Hulk, Nova, Wolverine, Spider-Man, and Ms. Marvel
#13Doctor Strange, the Hulk, Ms. Marvel, Nova, the She-Hulk, Spider-Man, and Wolverine
#14Spider-Man and InvincibleInvincible
#15Araña, Dagger, Darkhawk, Gravity, Sleepwalker, Speedball, Terror, and X-23League of Losers
#16Dagger, Darkhawk, Gravity, Sleepwalker, Speedball, Terror, X-23, and Araña's Arm
#17Dagger, Darkhawk, Gravity, Mutant 2099, Sleepwalker, Speedball, Terror, X-23, Araña's Arm, and Reed Richards
#18Darkhawk, Gravity, Mutant 2099, Sleepwalker, Speedball, Terror, X-23, Araña's Arm, and Reed Richards
#19Cable, Wolverine, and Jubilee1991 (A Freedom Ring Prelude)
#20Captain America and Freedom RingFreedom Ring
#21Freedom Ring and Spider-Man
#22Captain America, Spider-Man, Luke Cage, and the Crusader II
#23Freedom Ring, Spider-Man, Wolverine, and Crusader II
#24Freedom Ring, Spider-Man, Wolverine, Captain America, Luke Cage, Spider-Woman, and Crusader IIFreedom Ring, Titannus Lives!
#25Dagger, Darkhawk, Gravity, Sleepwalker, Speedball, Terror, X-23, Araña's Arm, Mutant 2099, Reed Richards, Spider-Man, Wolverine, Doctor Strange, Captain America, Luke Cage, She-Hulk, Ms. Marvel, Crusader IITitannus Lives!

Collected editions[edit]

Volume 1[edit]

Spider-Man Team-Up[edit]

  • Spider-Man: The Complete Clone Saga Epic Vol. 5 includes Spider-Man Team-Up #1, 424 pages, April 2010, ISBN 978-0785144625
  • Spider-Man: The Complete Ben Reilly Epic
  • Thunderbolts Classic Vol. 1 includes Spider-Man Team-Up #7, 296 pages, April 2011, ISBN 978-0785153092

Volume 3[edit]

  • Marvel Team-Up
    • Vol. 1: The Golden Child collects Marvel Team-Up vol. 3 #1-6, 144 pages, June 2005, ISBN 978-0785115953
    • Vol. 2: Master of the Ring collects Marvel Team-Up vol. 3 #7-13, 176 pages, December 2005, ISBN 978-0785115960
    • Vol. 3: League of Losers collects Marvel Team-Up vol. 3 #14-18, 120 pages, June 2006, ISBN 978-0785119463
    • Vol. 4: Freedom Ring collects Marvel Team-Up vol. 3 #19-25, 168 pages, February 2007, ISBN 978-0785119906

See also[edit]


  1. ^ Jump up to: a b c d e f g h Miller, Jonathan (October 2010). "Spider-Man and Company: The Wide World of Marvel Team-Up". Back Issue!. Raleigh, North Carolina: TwoMorrows Publishing (44): 33–39. 
  2. ^ Jump up to: a b Marvel Team-Up at the Grand Comics Database
  3. Jump up ^ Manning, Matthew K.; Gilbert, Laura, ed. (2012). "1970s". Spider-Man Chronicle Celebrating 50 Years of Web-Slinging. London, United Kingdom: Dorling Kindersley. p. 60. ISBN 978-0756692360. Spider-Man was a proven hit, so Marvel decided to expand the wall-crawler's horizons with a new Spider-Man title...Its first issue featured Spidey teaming up with the Human Torch against the Sandman in a Christmas tale written by Roy Thomas with art by Ross Andru. 
  4. Jump up ^ Saffel, Steve (2007). "Weaving a Broader Web". Spider-Man the Icon: The Life and Times of a Pop Culture Phenomenon. London, United Kingdom: Titan Books. p. 72. ISBN 978-1-84576-324-4. 
  5. Jump up ^ Giant-Size Spider-Man at the Grand Comics Database
  6. Jump up ^ David, Peter; Greenberger, Robert (2010). The Spider-Man Vault: A Museum-in-a-Book with Rare Collectibles Spun from Marvel's Web. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania: Running Press. p. 116. ISBN 0762437723. [Marvel Team-Up] featured Spider-Man fighting side by side with...heroes who were somewhat off the beaten path (Brother Voodoo, Daughters of the Dragon), and heroes who way beyond the beaten path (like Red Sonja, and a team-up with the Frankenstein monster). 
  7. Jump up ^ Manning "1970s" in Gilbert (2012), p. 87: "Writer Bill Mantlo and artist Sal Buscema's multi-part time-traveling saga saw Spider-Man teaming up with a variety of heroes to fight Cotton Mather.
  8. Jump up ^ Manning "1970s" in Gilbert (2012), p. 89: "In this crossover between Marvel's two team-up based titles, each book's star paid a visit to the other's book. The two-part story was written by [Bill] Mantlo and penciled by [Sal] Buscema, with Ron Wilson supplying artwork for the second part in Marvel Team-Up #47."
  9. Jump up ^ Manning "1970s" in Gilbert (2012), p. 89: "Police Captain Jean DeWolff made her first appearance in this [Bill] Mantlo/[Sal] Buscema [four]-parter."
  10. Jump up ^ Saffel "Weaving a Broader Web", p. 72: "A double-page spread from Marvel Team-Up #53, January 1977, [gave] John Byrne his first opportunity to draw the Uncanny X-Men in a Marvel comic."
  11. ^ Jump up to: a b Aushenker, Michael (August 2013). "That Other Spider-Man Title...Marvel Team-Up Offered an Alternative Spidey Experience". Back Issue!. Raleigh, North Carolina: TwoMorrows Publishing (66): 15–22. 
  12. Jump up ^ Sanderson, Peter; Gilbert, Laura, ed. (2008). "1970s". Marvel Chronicle A Year by Year History. London, United Kingdom: Dorling Kindersley. p. 184. ISBN 978-0756641238. Captain Britain made his first appearance in American comics when he teamed up with Spider-Man. 
  13. Jump up ^ Manning "1980s" in Gilbert (2012), p. 117: "1980 was a year for anniversary issues, and this centennial effort by writer Chris Claremont and artist Frank Miller was one of them...Future New Mutant Karma also made her debut."
  14. Jump up ^ Manning "1980s" in Gilbert (2012), p. 134: "An unusual photographic cover by Eliot R. Brown showed letterer John Morelli as Spidey and artist Joe Jusko as his partner Captain America."
  15. Jump up ^ Daudt, Ron E. (2010). "Jack C. Harris Interview (Pt. 2)". Archived from the original on March 20, 2012. Retrieved March 20, 2011. I did a Marvel Team-Up that Ditko drew that was The Hulk and Human Torch team-up that never saw the light of day. 
  16. Jump up ^ Armitage, Hugh (April 22, 2011). "Lost Steve Ditko Comic Unveiled". Digital Spy. Archived from the original on March 26, 2012. Retrieved March 26, 2012. 
  17. Jump up ^ Cowsill, Alan "2000s" in Gilbert (2012), p. 223: "The short-lived series Spider-Man Team-Up (only seven issues) tried to recapture the glory days of Marvel Team-Up."
  18. Jump up ^ Spider-Man Team-Up at the Grand Comics Database
  19. Jump up ^ Marvel Team-Up vol. 2 at the Grand Comics Database
  20. Jump up ^ Marvel Team-Up vol. 3 at the Grand Comics Database
  21. Jump up ^ Cowsill "2000s" in Gilbert (2012), p. 290: "The third volume of Marvel Team-Up was a little different from its predecessors, as it featured story arcs teaming up different heroes for different parts of each story."
  22. Jump up ^ Manning "1970s" in Gilbert (2012), p. 62: "The teen mutants had not yet risen to the level of popularity that they would attain with their reinvention in Giant-Size X-Men #1."
  23. Jump up ^ Manning "1970s" in Gilbert (2012), p. 69: "Scripter [Len] Wein and plotter [Gerry] Conway teamed up for an issue penciled by Ross Andru that featured Spider-Man facing the threat of Jack Russell, the Werewolf by Night."
  24. Jump up ^ Manning "1970s" in Gilbert (2012), p. 104: "The web-slinger found himself sharing the stage with a cast who had dressed as super-heroes to attack the [Silver] Samurai's gang in this quirky tale written by Chris Claremont and penciled by Bob Hall."
  25. Jump up ^ Claremont, Chris (w), Byrne, John (p), Austin, Terry (i). "Sword of the She-Devil" Marvel Team-Up 79 (March 1979)
  26. Jump up ^ Manning "1970s" in Gilbert (2012), p. 83: "In this first of a two-part adventure written by Gerry Conway and drawn by Sal Buscema...the wall-crawler finally crossed paths with the Frankenstein monster."
  27. Jump up ^ Manning "1980s" in Gilbert (2012), p. 138: "Mike Carlin...penned this quirky yarn starring Peter Parker's Aunt May and Franklin, the young son of the Fantastic Four's Reed and Sue Richards."
  28. Jump up ^ Mantlo, Bill (w), Buscema, Sal (p), Esposito, Mike (i). "Visions of Hate!" Marvel Team-Up 42 (February 1976)
  29. Jump up ^ Mantlo, Bill (w), Buscema, Sal (p), Esposito, Mike (i). "A Past Gone Mad!" Marvel Team-Up 43 (March 1976)
  30. Jump up ^ Mantlo, Bill (w), Buscema, Sal (p), Esposito, Mike (i). "Death in the Year Before Yesterday!" Marvel Team-Up 44 (April 1976)
  31. Jump up ^ Manning "1980s" in Gilbert (2012), p. 146: "Spider-Man's classic team-up title came to an end in spectacular fashion in this Louise Simonson story illustrated by Greg LaRocque."

External links[edit]

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