Real Name: Terrence "Terry" Rebbeck
Identity/Class: Alternate Reality (Earth-82324) human mutate (British citizen)
Group Membership: (Dreams only) Evil Pair (Young Gargunza)
Affiliations: (Dreams only) Firebug,
Nastyman, Newtilus, the Subterranean;
formerly Voltans (Wortog, others)
Enemies: Doctor Fabian, Emil Gargunza,
Miraclewoman (Avril Lear);
(dreams only) Kid Miracleman (Johnny Bates), Miracleman (Michael Moran), Police Commander Justius, Wortog, Young Miracleman (Dicky Dauntless);
Known Relatives: None
Aliases: Pontag of Victo, Jeun Mauvaishomme
Base of Operations: Emil Gargunza's bunker lab,
Salisbury Plain, England, U.K.;
(skeletal remains) Zarathustra Bunker, Cotswold Hills, England, U.K.
(dreams only) planet Victo
First Appearance: (see
(L. Miller and Son): (historical, as Pontag in what later publishers retconned to be dreams) Young Marvelman#57 (September 18th 1954);
(Quality Communications): (Rebbeck,
dream world) Warrior#2 (April 1982);
(real world, skeleton) Warrior#11 ( July 1983);
(Eclipse Comics): (Rebbeck, dream world) Miracleman#1
(real world, skeleton) Miracleman#3 (November 1985);
(Rebbeck, both human and superhuman bodies, alive and in real world) Miracleman#12 (September 1987)
as Pontag, retconned to be dreams) Marvelman
Family's Finest#1 (August 2010);
(Rebbeck, dream world) Miracleman#1 (March 2014);
(real world, skeleton) Miracleman#4 (May 2014);
(Rebbeck, both human and superhuman bodies, alive and in real world) Miracleman#12 (December 2014)
Powers/Abilities: Terrence Rebbeck could switch his consciousness between his original human body and a cloned, mutated superhuman form dubbed Young Nastyman by saying a trigger phrase, "Nastyman." Whichever body he was not using at the time was stored in mindless stasis in infra-space; the trigger phrase activated an implant in the brain of whichever body Rebbeck was using, and swapped it via teleportation with the body in storage.
In his superhuman Young Nastyman form
he could fly, was incredibly durable to the point of near
invulnerability, and possessed superhuman strength to an unspecified
degree, though certainly well in excess of 15 tons, as he throws a
double decker bus with ease; I suspect his true lifting capacity to be
in excess of 100 tons (see comments). ASSuming his powers
matched those of his peers similarly empowered by Gargunza, his flight
speed was in excess of mach two, he could survive unaided in outer
space, possessed enhanced senses and intellect, and, though he possessed a more durable body than normal humans
his true invulnerability was due to a almost
skin-tight forcefield, sufficient to survive a small nuclear blast so
long as he wasn't at ground zero; however, his eventual insanity and
despair apparently disrupted this forcefield, without which his body
alone could not survive the environment inside an active volcano.
In his dreams he could fly across interstellar distance in seconds, but while his other dream powers do not seem to exceed his real world abilities, in this one area it seems likely this one was exaggerated; his Miracleman Family counterparts are capable of flying to the Moon and back in only a few minutes, and are certainly capable of interstellar flight at faster-than-light speeds (based on the child Winter) but not to the level of traversing between stars in only seconds.
History: (see comments)
(Miracleman#13 (fb) - BTS) - For over eleven thousand years the Qys Imperium ruled over a sizeable portion of "intelligent space." Their advanced technology enabled them to create multiple bodies for each member of their species, allowing them to transfer their consciousness between them via brain implants activated by chosen vocal phrases; the bodies not in use were stored in a sub-dimension the Qys termed"underspace," with whichever form was being activated replacing the one being deactivated via teleportation. In the Earth year 1948 A.D. the Qys spaceship Gla was sent to Earth's solar system to perform a "Firedrake" sweep...
(Miracleman#14 (fb) - BTS) - a regular check for beings randomly born across countless worlds with the ability to generate and control fire, a serious interstellar risk since some could inadvertently devastate entire worlds or cause suns to turn nova,...
(Miracleman#7 (fb)) - but an unrevealed accident caused
two of the pilot's bodies to attempt to occupy the same space
simultaneously, merging them and killing the Qys.
(Miracleman#13 (fb) - BTS) - As a result the Gla crashed on Earth...
(Miracleman#6 (fb)) - in Wiltshire, England on March 18th 1948, where it was swiftly found and claimed by the British military.
(Miracleman#7 (fb)) - Put in charge of examining the discovery, genius Mexican scientist Emil Gargunza gradually figured out the rudiments of the Qys body technology...
(Miracleman#4 (fb) - BTS) - and successfully pitched the
idea that it could be used to create superhumans in the service of the
British government. Gargunza was put in scientific charge of Project:
Zarathustra, run by a branch of Airforce Intelligence known as the
(Miracleman#4 (fb)) - To
keep the experiments secret, their initial test subjects were all young
orphans, children of deceased airforce personnel with no living
relatives, picked purely because their names were available from Royal
Air Force files the Spookshow had access to. In 1954 the first three
subjects were quietly abducted - Michael Moran, Richard Dauntless and
Johnny Bates - and taken to the Zarathustra Bunker in the remote
Cotswold Hills, where, with technology extrapolated from the Qys, they
were cloned. These new bodies had altered DNA to grant them superhuman
abilities, but lacked their own independent consciousnesses; dual
infra-spatial trigger devices were then implanted into the brains of the
evolved replicates and the original donors, connecting them permanently
even after the clone was then dropped into "infra-space" (Gargunza's
name for underspace), and allowing them to switch places by speaking a
post-hypnotic key word. Not wishing to unleash the new superhumans
without being sure they could be controlled, Gargunza then sedated them
and placed them in an artificial dream state, controlling what they saw
and heard to test their responses and reactions to simulated scenarios.
(Miracleman#7 (fb)) - Inspired by a
Fawcett Comics Marvel Family issue left in the lab by one of the
(Miracleman#4 (fb)) - Gargunza made his test subjects believe they were superheroes as a means of shaping their actions.
(Miracleman#12 (fb)) - With diverted funds, Gargunza had a
second lab constructed in the Salisbury Plain, known only to himself and
his assistant, Doctor Fabian. In 1955 he had two additional Airforce
orphans kidnapped, Avril Lear and Terrence Rebbeck, to use as test
subjects, wanting to subject them to more extreme psychological
experiments than his superiors would permit. Terrence's dream self was
the alien Pontag of Victo, whose alter ego was the supervillain Young
Nastyman, nemesis of Dicky Dauntless' Young Marvelman.
(Marvelman Family's Finest#1/2) - In the dreams: A lazy youth envious of his more athletic peers, Pontag of Victo was given a potion by the "hermit" Nastyman. After imbibing it, he shouted the magic key word, Nastyman, and was transformed into the superpowerful Young Nastyman. Drunk on his new power, the mean-spirited youth subjected his world to a reign of terror, boasting he was now the strongest individual around. Hearing this boast, the wisest man on Victo corrected Young Nastyman, informing him that Young Miracleman of Earth was stronger than him. Enraged to hear he had a rival, Young Nastyman flew to Earth to destroy him, but Young Miracleman defeated him. His vial of serum fell from his pocket, and one of the hero's associates, Doc Malone, recognizing by smell some of the ingredients, allowing him to figure out an antidote that stripped Pontag of his powers, after which Young Miracleman handed the miscreant over to the authorities.
(Marvelman Family's Finest#2/2) - In the dreams: Upon being released from prison, Pontag broke into a lab and mixed up a new batch of his formula, restoring his powers. He immediately went on another rampage, drawing the attention of messenger delivery boy Dicky Dauntless, who transformed into Young Miracleman in front of the villain and then recaptured him; his powers presumably removed once again, Young Nastyman was sent back to prison.
(see comments) - In the dreams: At some point Young Miracleman and Young Nastyman clashed again, this time on the latter's home planet of Victo, and the hero helped local Police Commander Justius in defeating the villain.
(Marvelman Family's Finest#3/2) - In the dreams: Back on Victo, a brooding Pontag sulked because he had no more elixir, but his benefactor, the "evil super being of the outer planets," Nastyman, sent him a new dose. Returning to Earth and seeking revenge against Young Miracleman, the villain lured Dicky Dauntless into an ambush by sending himself a letter addressed to Monsieur Jeun Mauvaishomme (literally Mr. Young Badman). Having mistaken Dauntless' explosive transformation into Young Miracleman as some sort of summoning spell, Young Nastyman took Dauntless back to Pontag, intending to hold him hostage until he revealed how to find the hero. Instead Dauntless transformed once more into Young Miracleman, prompting Young Nastyman to flee.
Encountering by chance an invading
Voltan space fleet as they landed on Victo, Young Nastyman struck an
alliance with their leader Wortog, betraying his own world, but Young
Miracleman led the Victon defense forces against them, captured the tank
Young Nastyman had been given command of, and intimidated him into
opening fire on the Voltan spaceships, crippling them. Imprisoned, the
depowered Pontag found himself sharing his cell with Wortog, who
violently expressed his displeasure at Young Nastyman's craven behavior.
(Young Marvelman#104) - In the dreams: Young Miracleman foiled another of Young Nastyman's schemes (see comments).
(Marvelman Family's Finest#5/2) - In the dreams: Imprisoned on Victo, the depowered Pontag was visited by Young Gargunza, who provided him with a new dose of his special drug, allowing him to once again transform into Young Nastyman. Escaping with ease, he accompanied Young Gargunza to Earth with the intention of together seeking vengeance on Young Miracleman, but Young Nastyman risked the entire scheme by impetuously attacking the building where Dicky Dauntless worked, drawing the hero out into a one-on-one confrontation where it it immediately became clear the villain was outmatched. Throwing a bus off a bridge, Young Nastyman retreated while the hero was busy saving the passengers, and was berated for his recklessness by Young Gargunza when he returned to their hideout.
The next day, a disguised Young Gargunza lured Dicky Dauntless into an ambush, allowing Young Nastyman to knock out their foe before he could transform into his superhuman identity. With their enemy tied up and gagged to prevent him using his magic word to transform, Young Nastyman decided he no longer needed his partner and tied Young Gargunza up too, then headed out to indulge his penchant for destruction.
Realizing Young Nastyman would probably
kill both of them upon his return, Young Gargunza managed to remove
Dicky's gag by biting the knot free. Transforming into Young Miracleman,
he soon found and defeated Young Nastyman, then forced Young Gargunza to
hand over the antidote that would turn the supervillain back into
Pontag. Depowered yet again, Pontag was imprisoned alongside Young
Gargunza to await his collection by the Victon authorities.
(All-New Miracleman Annual#1/2) - In the dreams: Young Nastyman teamed with Young Gargunza again, and the scientist unleashed an amnesia vapor designed to make the Miracleman Family forget their magic words so they could not assume their heroic identities to stop Young Nastyman's latest rampage. Unopposed, the supervillain enjoyed himself smashing up a town, but the heroic trio eventually stumbled across the their transformation words through a combination of luck and trial and error, and went hunting for Young Nastyman.
(Miracleman#1 (fb)) - In the dreams: Young Nastyman teamed up with Newtilus, Firebug and the Subterranean to battle the Miracleman Family, but they were still defeated by the more powerful heroes.
(Miracleman#12 (fb)) - Using the greater license the villain's role provided, step by step Gargunza lead Young Nastyman to new plateaus of depravity, both for his own amusement and to tabulate the responses, hoping to learn how to control his superhuman creations' desires, hoping to ultimately breed one of his male superhumans with Lear, whom he had transformed into Miraclewoman, in the hopes of producing a superhuman child...
(Miracleman#7 (fb)) - whose body Gargunza could then co-opt, making himself effectively immortal.
(Miracleman#12 (fb)) - However, Gargunza's constant attempts to push the psychological boundaries went too far. His lusts had shaped Young Nastyman's reality, endlessly repeating and embellishing the same psycho-sexually traumatic scenarios, straining the internal logic until the inconsistencies left Rebbeck completely deranged.
In 1963 Rebbeck woke, burst screaming from the lab and fled. He made his way across the world, treating the waking reality as another dream, a psychopathic landscape where his actions had no consequences. As word filtered back about his insatiable rampages, Gargunza became fearful that his superiors would learn of his secret experiments, so he suggested to those superiors that they could test their trio of superhumans by having them track an "imaginary" foe in the real world.
Still concerned that his superiors
would learn of his unauthorized activities, Gargunza decided to try to
accelerate his breeding program by also sending Miraclewoman into the
field to work with the three male heroes, first programming her with a
dream of having been knocked unconscious fighting Young Nastyman to
provide her motivation. However, while she did indeed meet and ally with
the male heroes, they decided to split up in their hunt for Young
Nastyman, and by sensing faded aura traces, Miraclewoman tracked her
target back to where he had started, Gargunza's bunker lab, thus
learning the truth of her situation.
Meanwhile Young Nastyman had come to a
rest in an Icelandic brothel, his reason and will slowly crumbling.
Having driven off the other customers and staff apart from the woman he
had chosen, he drank himself into a stupor.
Miraclewoman found Young Nastyman
there three days after Rebbeck's woman had died, the supervillain
apparently neither aware nor caring about her death in his
disassociative state. The heroine explained what she had discovered to
Young Nastyman, suggesting they could fool Gargunza and fake their
deaths together to escape him, but the revelation that his entire
existence was a facade merely deranged him further and he attacked her.
His mind so dissipated and tormented that he sought death, Young
Nastyman battled Miraclewoman across the Icelandic skies above active
volcanoes, until finally they plunged into one. Miraclewoman was immune
to the magma, but Young Nastyman's powers were fading with his fractured
mind, so that he first began to perspire and then to burn as he
increasingly felt the heat. Finally his implant malfunctioned, and with
a flickering like a faulty television both his bodies tried to occupy
the same real world space, merging them and killing him just as the
volcano erupted. His remains were carried clear, all flesh burned off
Though unaware of what had transpired, around the same time Gargunza decided to kill Fabian and flee, rightly suspecting his superiors were close to discovering his actions; deciding the Miracleman Family were now liabilities, those same superiors attempted to destroy them with a nuclear bomb above the North Sea. Hunting for confirmation they had succeeded in killing the Miracleman Family (they hadn't), the Spookshow instead found Rebbeck's skeleton, wrongly assumed it belonged to Young Miracleman, and stored it in the now decommissioned Zarathustra Bunker.
(Miracleman#4 (fb)) - On July 8th 1982, Miracleman learned of the Zarathustra Bunker from the assassin Evelyn Cream and, in the early hours of the next morning, he broke into it with Cream. Inside they saw Young Nastyman's mislabeled remains lying amidst the bunker's other secrets. They paid the skeleton little heed, more interested in video recordings explaining the experiments that had been carried out by Project: Zarathustra, and subsequently departed, leaving the skeleton untouched.
(Miracleman#4) - On July 10th 1982, a pair of cleaners were sent by the government to the bunker to begin the process of clearing out its classified contents. The older of the two noticed the two-headed skeleton with interest, but dismissed it as being a model made by sticking two together, deriding its creators as "bloody scientists, like a lot of bloody kids with Airfix kits." While the other cleaner, Bob, was distracted watching a recording of one of Miracleman's dream adventures, which the pair assumed was a children's television show, the cynical older cleaner tried to move the skeleton so he could clean around it, but found it heavier than expected, and called to Bob to assist him. Distracted sorting through the videos trying to find something more interesting to watch, Bob failed to do so swiftly enough, and the older cleaner thus dropped the remains, breaking the skulls off at the neck. The pair returned the now broken skeleton to a table, leaving the skulls lying by the neck, and carried on with their task, soon forgetting all about Young Nastyman's remains.
Comments: Original version of Young Nastyman created by Mick Anglo and George Parlett; modern version created by Alan Moore and Gary Leach.
In the original
stories, Young Nastyman's foe was called Young Marvelman, and he was
part of the Marvelman Family alongside Marvelman and Kid Marvelman. When
the Marvelman family were relaunched in the 1980s Warrior Magazine,
writer Alan Moore continued to use these names, but then when Eclipse
Comics began reprinting the stories for an American audience they
changed the names to Miracleman, etc. to avoid problems with Marvel
Comics. Ultimately, Eclipse passed the point where Warrior's run of
Marvelman had ended and completed Moore's story; because she only
appeared in these later Eclipse issues, Miraclewoman was only ever
called by that superhero name. When Marvel began reprinting the stories,
they chose to use Marvelman for the Mick Anglo-era stories and
Miracleman for everything else; to avoid switching back and forth in the
history summaries above and because it is his name "in-universe," I've
stuck with calling the hero Young Miracleman throughout. Just take it as
read that you can treat Marvelman as synonymous with Miracleman and vice
All the history entries with the italics "In the dreams" beginnings are
adventures Young Nastyman only dreamed about having while he was in Emil
Gargunza's dream machine, though of course in the Young Marvelman comics
they were presented as real. Since Young Nastyman presumably (see
the next paragraph) experienced them as truly happening to
himself, I've included them in his history, but they never really
happened (not that anythingin comics really happened, but you know what
I mean). I've also tried to summarize those stories more succinctly than
I might otherwise have done, only hitting the major stories beats; there
will be somewhere in the Omniverse where the events of the original
Marvelman stories are "real" events, and so at some point that version
of Young Nastyman should get his own entry on the Appendix, and in that
entry those stories can be covered in more depth.
I say Young Nastyman presumably
experienced the events of the Young Marvelman issues, but there is a
caveat - we also know that at Gargunza could and did in at least one
case place a facsimile of Young Nastyman in one of Miraclewoman's dreams
which the actual Young Nastyman was unaware of, so it's not impossible
that some of the adventures which pitted Young Marvelman against Young
Nastyman didn't actually involve the real version of the latter.
All of Marvel's stories of Young
Nastyman are reprints of earlier tales, bar the sole new tale in All-New
Miracleman Annual#1. In terms of the reprints it can be a bit confusing,
as some are reprints of Mick Anglo's 1950s Young Marvelman title, while
others are reprints of Alan Moore's Marvelman story, which originally
began in black and white in Warrior Magazine; this tale got interrupted
while only partially completed, and then Eclipse Comics took up the
story, first reprinting the Warrior installments and then continuing the
tale once those ran out. As such, anything mentioned above as appearing
in Marvelman Family's Finest originally appeared in Young Marvelman,
Marvelman Family's Finest#1/2 reprinted Young Marvelman#57/1;
Marvelman Family's Finest#2/2 reprinted Young Marvelman#72/1;
Marvelman Family's Finest#3/2 reprinted Young Marvelman#88/1;
Marvelman Family's Finest#5/2 reprints Young Marvelman#200/1.
The Young Nastyman story in Young
Marvelman#104 has yet to be reprinted to the best of my knowledge. Meanwhile, Marvel's Miracleman initially reprinted stories from
Warrior which had already been reprinted in Eclipse's Miracleman:
Marvel's Miracleman#1 reprinted Warrior#2's Marvelman story, which had also been reprinted in Eclipse's Miracleman#1;
Marvel's Miracleman#4 reprinted Warrior#11's Marvelman story (where Miracleman finds the lab with the skeleton in it) and also Marvelman Special#1's first story (the section where the janitors clean up Gargunza's lab); these had previously been reprinted in Eclipse's Miracleman#3 and Miracleman 3-D#1 respectively.
By Marvel's Miracleman#12 the reprints had passed the point where the Warrior tales had run out, and so the story it reprints had its first publication in the Eclipse Miracleman, specifically Miracleman#12.
While that might still be confusing, to
make things a little easier, if there is a Marvel reprint of a story
I've used that title in the history section, rather than the L. Miller,
Quality or Eclipse ones. Just understand that most of these stories have
been reprinted, often multiple times, across multiple companies and
multiple different issues.
The reprint thing also complicates the
first appearance information, which was already complicated by the
circumstances of Young Nastyman's staggered introduction - first we met
him in the original Young Marvelman stories, now relegated to being a
dream; then we saw him in a flashback to those dreams in Miracleman's
memories; then we saw his skeletal corpse (though it was misidentified
as Young Marvelman's remains), then we finally saw the "real" Young
Nastyman in flashback. Add in up to four different companies prior to
Marvel having published or reprinted some of those firsts, but not all
of them, and it becomes very difficult to list them in an easily
understandable format. Hopefully the style I finally settled on above
isn't too confusing. To summarize here - L. Miller and Son was
responsible for Young Nastyman's debut in Young Marvelman#57; Quality
Communications was responsible for his first appearance in what was
confirmed to be a dream in Warrior#2 and first "real" appearance though
only as a skeleton in Warrior#11; Eclipse Comics was responsible for the
first appearance of Rebbeck's human form and first "real world"
appearance of Young Nastyman in Miracleman#12.
In Young Marvelman#88 the titular hero and Victon Police Commander Justius meet and mention a prior encounter when they worked together against Young Nastyman; since Young Marvelman never visited Victo in either of the earlier adventures reprinted by Marvel, it's unclear whether there was another story in Young Marvelman between Young Marvelman#72 and #88, or if there was an untold story retconned in to explain why the two knew each other. Young Nastyman is on the cover of Young Marvelman#104, and the cover text suggests he is inside the issue too, but I have no access to that story as yet, so its summary above is bare bones until I can lay my hands on the requisite issue.
How strong was Young Nastyman? It's
hard to say for sure - his greatest demonstrations of strength are only
done in the dream realm, and even then don't confirm an incredible level
of superhuman strength - we see him throw a double-decker bus, which
Google tells me would weigh around 12.5 tons, but that's relatively
small potatoes in superhuman terms - it'd only place Young Nastyman in
the same range as Spider-Man. Similarly, none of the Miracleman family
have clear demonstrations of strength that outright prove levels higher
than this that I can find. Yes, we see them lifting and throwing heavy
objects, but nothing so obviously heavy that you could say with
certainty that they are above the 25 ton range. However, they are also
based on Captain Marvel and the Marvel Family, with Young Nastyman most
closely equating to Black Adam, and if that comparison holds true for
power levels then his actual strength level would be well in excess of
100 tons. As such, I'm betting that's what his level actually is, but I
can only confirm a much lower level.
I'm not sure if Nastyman himself ever actually appeared - I've certainly seen no sign of him in the handful of Marvelman, Young Marvelman and Marvelman Family issues I have. Young Nastyman wasn't Young Marvelman's only superhuman foe - apart from the one panel cameos shown in Miracleman#1 (see below), Young Gargunza also once gave himself superpowers and posed as the faux hero Young Moonikman, and there was also Captain Boromania, the "hero" of the criminal nation of Boromania.
This profile was completed 04/28/2021, but its publication was delayed as it was intended for the Appendix 20th anniversary 's celebratory event.
Profile by Loki.
Young Nastyman has no known connections to:
In the dreams: Firebug, a short being with fire powers, teamed up with Young Nastyman, Newtilus and the Subterranean to battle the Miracleman Family, but they were defeated by the more powerful heroes. Seeing his allies falling, Firebug attempted to flee.
Comments: While the other two villains introduced alongside him seem to have originated in Alan Moore's Warrior stories, it is possible that Firebug actually debuted back in the 1950s as part of Mick Anglo's run on Marvelman and the Marvelman Family.
In the dreams: Newtilus, the Insidious Amphibian, teamed up with Young Nastyman, Firebug and the Subterranean to battle the Miracleman Family, but they were defeated by the more powerful heroes. Newtilus watched helplessly as his allies were stuck down by Miracleman and Kid Miracleman.
Comments: Not named in the text, Newtilus went unidentified from his debut in Warrior#2 in April 1982 until the story was reprinted by Marvel in Miracleman#1; said issue included a section of behind the scenes notes as extras, revealing his identity.
In the dreams: Apparently a member of an underground race Miracleman once fought, Subterranean teamed up with Young Nastyman, Newtilus and Firebug to battle the Miracleman Family, but they were defeated by the more powerful heroes, with Subterranean being stunned by Kid Miracleman dropping on the back of his rocky head.
Comments: Not named in the text, the Subterranean went unidentified from his debut in Warrior#2 in April 1982 until the story was reprinted by Marvel in Miracleman#1, at which point some behind the scenes notes were included as extras, revealing his name. What appeared to be other members of his species fighting Miracleman were depicted the page prior to the one depicting him allied with Young Nastyman. He differs from them in that he wears clothing and has a visible nose, but otherwise visually matches them.
images: (without ads)
Marvelman Family's Finest#5 alternate cover by Khoi Pham (main image)
Miracleman#12, p7, pan1 (Terrence and Young Nastyman receiving brain surgery - this is the only image of Terrence; reprinted from Eclipse's Miracleman#12, p7, pan1)
Marvelman Family's Finest#1, p9 (p1 of 2nd story), pan1 (first appearance of Young Nastyman, reprinted from Young Marvelman#57, p1, pan1)
Young Marvelman#104 cover (headshot of Young Nastyman, later revealed/retconned to be only his dream self)
Young Marvelman#200 cover (the "Evil Pair" versus Young Marvelman, later revealed/retconned to be only in the dream state)
All-New Miracleman Annual#1, p19 (p8 of 2nd story), pan1 (Young Nastyman on a rampage)
Miracleman#1, p23, pan5 (Young Nastyman and allies, colored and reprinted from black and white original in Warrior#2, p4, pan5)
Miracleman#12, p9, pan1 (Young Nastyman awakes deranged; reprinted from Eclipse's Miracleman#12, p9, pan1)
Miracleman#12, p9, pan2 (Young Nastyman on a drunken rampage in Iceland; reprinted from Eclipse's Miracleman#12, p9, pan2)
Miracleman#12, p11, pan2 (Miraclewoman finds the mentally crumbling Young Nastyman; reprinted from Eclipse's Miracleman#12, p11, pan2)
Miracleman#12, p11, pan3 (Miraclewoman and Young Nastyman battle above Iceland's volcanoes; reprinted from Eclipse's Miracleman#12, p11, pan3)
Miracleman#12, p11, pan4 (Young Nastyman begins to burn in the magma; reprinted from Eclipse's Miracleman#12, p11, pan4)
Miracleman#12, p11, pan5 (Young Nastyman and Terrence Rebbeck's bodies fatally try to share the same point in space; reprinted from Eclipse's Miracleman#12, p11, pan5)
Miracleman#4, p15, pan5-6 (skeletal remains of Young Nastyman, colored and reprinted from black and white original in Warrior#11, p1, pan5-6)
Miracleman#4, p25, pan6 (breaking the neck of the skeletal remains of Young Nastyman, colored and reprinted from black and white original in Marvelman Special#1, p29, pan6)
Miracleman: The Golden Age#1 cover (Young Nastyman fights Young Miracleman)
Miracleman#1, p23, pan5 (Firebug, colored and reprinted from black and white original in Warrior#2, p4, pan5)
Miracleman#1, p23, pan5 (Newtilus, colored and reprinted from black and white original in Warrior#2, p4, pan5)
Miracleman#1, p23, pan5 (Subterranean, colored and reprinted from black and white original in Warrior#2, p4, pan5)
Young Marvelman#57 (September 18th 1954) - Mick Anglo (writer), George Parlett (art), editor unknown (possibly Mick Anglo)
Young Marvelman#72 (January 1st 1955) - Mick Anglo (writer), George Parlett (art), editor unknown (possibly Mick Anglo)
Young Marvelman#88 (April 23rd 1955) - Mick Anglo (writer), George Parlett (art), editor unknown (possibly Mick Anglo)
Young Marvelman#104 (August 13th 1955) - no credits confirmed, but likely the same as prior issues
Young Marvelman#200 (June 15th 1957) - Mick Anglo (writer), George Parlett (art), editor unknown (possibly Mick Anglo)
Warrior#2 (April 1982) - Alan Moore (writer), Garry Leach (art), Dez Skinn (editor)
Warrior#11 (July 1983) - Alan Moore (writer), Alan Davis (art), Dez Skinn (editor)
Marvelman Special#1 (1984) - Alan Moore (writer), Alan Davis (art), Dez Skinn (editor)
Warrior#18 (April 1984) - Alan Moore (writer), Alan Davis (art), Dez Skinn (editor)
Warrior#20 (July 1984) - Alan Moore (writer), Alan Davis (art), Dez Skinn (editor)
Miracleman#1 (August 1985) - Alan Moore (writer), Garry Leach (art), Dez Skinn (editor)
Miracleman#3 (November 1985) - Alan Moore (writer), Alan Davis (art), Dez Skinn (editor)
Miracleman#6 (February 1986) - Alan Moore (writer), Alan Davis (art), Dez Skinn (editor)
Miracleman#7 (April 1986) - Alan Moore (writer), Alan Davis (art), Dez Skinn (editor)
Miracleman 3-D#1 (December 1985) - Alan Moore (writer), Alan Davis (art), Dez Skinn (editor)
Miracleman#12 (September 1987) - Alan Moore (writer), John Totleben (art), Letitia Glozer (editor)
Miracleman#13 (November 1987) - Alan Moore (writer), John Totleben (art), Letitia Glozer (editor)
Miracleman#14 (April 1988) - Alan Moore (writer), John Totleben (art), Letitia Glozer (editor)
Marvelman Family's Finest#1 (August 2010) - Mick Anglo (writer), George Parlett (art), editor unknown (possibly Mick Anglo)
Marvelman Family's Finest#2 (September 2010) - Mick Anglo (writer), George Parlett (art), editor unknown (possibly Mick Anglo)
Marvelman Family's Finest#3 (October 2010) - Mick Anglo (writer), George Parlett (art), editor unknown (possibly Mick Anglo)
Marvelman Family's Finest#5 (January 2011) - Mick Anglo (writer), George Parlett (art), editor unknown (possibly Mick Anglo)
Miracleman#1 (March 2014) - Alan Moore (writer), Garry Leach (art), Dez Skinn (editor)
Miracleman#4 (May 2014) - Alan Moore (writer), Alan Davis (art), Dez Skinn (editor)
Miracleman#6 (July 2014) - Alan Moore (writer), Alan Davis (art), Dez Skinn (editor)
Miracleman#7 (August 2014) - Alan Moore (writer), Alan Davis (art), Dez Skinn (editor)
Miracleman#12 (December 2014) - Alan Moore (writer), John Totleben (art), Letitia Glozer (editor)
Miracleman#13 (January 2015) - Alan Moore (writer), John Totleben (art), Letitia Glozer (editor)
Miracleman#14 (February 2015) - Alan Moore (writer), John Totleben (art), Letitia Glozer (editor)
All-New Miracleman Annual#1 (February 2015) - Peter Milligan (writer), Mike Allred (art), Nick Lowe and Cory Sedlmeier (editors)
First Posted: 09/02/2021
Last updated: 08/29/2021
Any Additions/Corrections? please let me know.
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