Negative Zone Prison Alpha, designed by Tony Stark, Reed Richards and a
Skrull posing as Hank Pym to hold unregistered heroes and extremely
dangerous supercriminals after the passing of the Superhuman
Registration Act. Referred to as "Fantasy Island" or "Wonderland" by
Civil War: Front Line #5 (2006)
Californian island prison, operational 1859-
1963, held superhuman criminals in 1940s.
Marvel Mystery Comics #25 (1941)
nuclear testing facility, held
Armageddon Man and perhaps others in
X-Men #12 (1992)
colony on planet Annoval XIV, site
of attempted breakout by Nebula.
Silver Surfer #74 (1993)
AREA 52 Utah
facility containing "mysteries of
America," including superhuman-related
technology, allegedly replaced Nevada's
Uncanny X-Men #363 (1999)
Government facility to prepare for and
contain superhuman threats, used by
"Thunderbolt" Ross as Hulkbuster base.
Incredible Hulk #462 (1998)
BIG HOUSE NY
prison, housed superhuman criminals
shrunken by Yellowjacket's Pym particles,
expanded into Lang Memorial Penitentiary
(a.k.a. Ant Farm).
She-Hulk #5 (2004)
Research facility, experimented on occult
superhumans, directed by Spook.
Ghost Rider #62 (1995)
Mental institution, a.k.a. the Mad Dog
Ward, secretly funded by Kingpin, created
superhuman assassins, exposed by Spider-
Web of Spider-Man #33 (1987)
prison for superhumans, built over
French Prison de la Morte, dampened
super-powers regardless of source,
plagued by corrupt personnel.
Wolverine #164 (2001)
Centuries-old French prison, used to hold
Fantastic Four Annual 1999 (1999)
Adirondacks military base, sought scientifi c
basis for supernatural beings, illegally
studied corpses of John Blaze's allies.
Spirits of Vengeance #20 (1994)
CROSSMORE PRISON England, later psychiatric hospital; kept Juggernaut, Deadpool, Foolkiller
Thor #411 (1989)
CUBE Prison for
declared "capital of the new Kree Empire"
by Noh-Varr (a.k.a. Marvel Boy). Later used as base for Osborn's
Marvel Boy #6 (2001)
Intergalactic alien prison, possibly
destroyed after invasion by Deadpool to
rescue Dirty Wolff.
Deadpool #41 (2000)
Celestial space station imprisoning cosmicpowered
Captain Marvel #5 (1996)
Insane asylum in Visigoth, MA, housed
several superhumans, many mutated by
Sensational She-Hulk #19 (1990)
underground prison for mutants.
X-Men Annual 2001 (2001)
Federal prison, maximum security, unjustly
held espionage operative Susan Jacobson,
broken into by Hulk and Pantheon.
Incredible Hulk #410 (1993)
Superhuman research facility, created
sleeper agents for U.S. government and
others, trained New Genix in simulated
Marvel Comics Presents #112 (1992)
GAMMA BASE (a.k.a.
HULKBUSTER BASE) Originally NM base dedicated to Hulk's
capture, held other gamma-powered
superhumans, relocated to Nevada,
acquired by Operation: Zero Tolerance.
Incredible Hulk #145 (1971)
Extraterrestrial-oriented research facility,
allegedly located at Wright-Patterson Air
Force Base, studied Skrulls captured in
Blackwulf #2 (1994)
HOUSE OF CORRECTION
Inhumane prison for rebellious teenagers
(mutant and otherwise), site of forced
cybernetic transformation by Warden
Generation X #64 (2000)
Canadian maximum security prison, held
crimelord Ivan the Terrible.
Maverick #8 (1998)
Facility to hold advanced technology
confi scated from super-villains.
Sensational Spider-Man #8 (1996)
Intergalactic alien prison, supposedly
located near universe's edge, holds the
universe's deadliest criminals.
Thanos #7 (2004)
Island in Bermuda Triangle, connected
to Subterranea, former Deviant mutate
breeding site, ruled by Mole Man,
occasionally used as dumping ground for
gigantic creatures by U.S. government and
possibly by Japanese government as well.
Fantastic Four #1 (1961)
Mutant research facility off Scottish coast,
partially sponsored by Professor X, held
mutant criminals as needed.
X-Men #104 (1977)
Weapon X detention facility, supposedly
designed to hold mutant terrorists, actually
served as mutant concentration camp.
Weapon X #5 (2003)
PAVLOV Metahuman Psychiatric Facility Housed Wizard (Bentley Wittman). Fantastic Four #579 (2010)
NY-based government facility, investigated
alternate power sources, studied various
superhumans (willing or otherwise), served
as de facto prison for years.
Marvel Two-in- One #42 (1978)
Russian research base and prison,
collected and studied mutants.
X-Men: Liberators #1 (1998)
Institute for the Criminally Insane Asylum
established by Dr. Ashley Kafka to treat
insane superhumans, site of several
Spider-Man Unlimited #1 (1993)
Maximum security prison off NYC coast,
included special wing to hold superhuman
criminals, subject to many breakouts.
Amazing Spider-Man #213 (1981)
RYKING HOSPITAL FOR
PARAHUMAN RESEARCH New Mexico facility, likened to "the Betty
Ford clinic for rich super folk," which held
Ryking's son Hazard.
X-Men #12 (1992)
High-security prison for superhuman
criminals, patrolled by flying armored
Daredevil Vs. Punisher #4 (2005)
SAUERBRATEN MENTAL HEALTH
FACILITY Ohio institution used as front by Doctor
Reich, briefl y held Howard the Duck and
Howard the Duck #12 (1977)
Maximum security prison off Georgia coast,
formerly held Luke Cage, later added wing
for superhuman criminals.
Hero for Hire #1 (1972)
Illinois prison, formerly held the Zaniac.
Thor #371 (1986)
Government-run site of procedures by
Puppet Master to control criminally insane
in order to rehabilitate them.
Fantastic Four #45 (2001)
TEMPLE High security
prison, destroyed by Punisher, killing all 400 inmates including Jaten
Punisher: In the Blood#1 (2011)
facility for holding superhuman
criminals, located in Colorado Rocky
Mountains, contained special wing for
extraterrestrial prisoners, rebuilt in Negative
Zone by Mister Fantastic.
Avengers Annual #15 (1986); Fantastic Four: Foes #5 (2005)
prison, held Doctor Angst for years.
Sensational She-Hulk #14 (1990)
Back to Main Appendix Page