The Mad Thinker is a fictional character, a supervillain in the Marvel Comics Universe. He is a genius specializing in evil robotics and usually comes up with very elaborate infallible devious plans that unfold like clockwork.
Other articles related to "mad thinker, thinker":
... Edward Cobert later became a pawn of the Mad Thinker who gave him the new costumed guise of Gargantua ... The Mad Thinker used Gargantua as a field agent, hoping that he would be publicly defeated by Wasp and Wonder Man (who were engaged at the time in high-pr ... As planned, they defeated Gargantua and Mad Thinker helped sway the public opinion against the legislation ...
... during an attempt to kill the Mad Thinker ... Initial experimentation on Toro makes the Mad Thinker realize that he can reconstruct the Torch ... After the Mad Thinker and A.I.M ...
... book to The Avengers Earth's Mightiest Heroes cartoon, Mad Thinker and his creations, Awesome Android and Quasimodo are committing a criminal activity ...
... Raymond and assumed a pedestrian life, until he was killed in battle with the Mad Thinker years later, destroying the Thinker's laboratory in the process ... a heroic path, but agrees to transport him to the Mad Thinker ... Toro announces that he plans to kill the Mad Thinker for murdering him, but loses his powers before he can act on this ...
... The villain Mad Thinker creates an artificial lifeform based on the research notes of Fantastic Four leader Mister Fantastic ... the superhero team defeats both the Android and the Thinker ... The Awesome Android, still as a pawn of the Thinker, returns to battle the combined efforts of the Fantastic Four and the mutant team the X-Men before ...
Famous quotes containing the words thinker and/or mad:
“God secludes Himself; but the thinker listens at the door.”
—Victor Hugo (18021885)
“And when his hours are numbered, and the world
Is all his own, retiring, as he were not,
Leaves, when the sun appears, astonished Art
To mimic in slow structures, stone by stone,
Built in an age, the mad winds night-work,
The frolic architecture of the snow.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)