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Spider-Man Unlimited (video game)

Spider-Man Unlimited was an endless runner video game developed and published by Gameloft based on the Marvel Comics superhero Spider-Man. The player controls the title character and his alternate versions during his fight against the members of the Sinister Six and their multiverse counterparts. The games main mode features definitive goals in contrast to the traditional aim of running as far as possible. The game was also known for having regular, special, time-limited, community events. First announced in June 2014, Spider-Man Unlimited was released for Android, iOS and Windows Phone on September 10, 2014. Starting in October 2014, Gameloft released several updates that added new chapters to the story mode, Spider-Men and Spider-Women, enemies, events, and stages. The game was discontinued in March 2019. It has been downloaded 30 million times and has been well received by gaming critics. Reviewers praised the games controls, sound, animation and the variety of characters, while criticizing its energy system, which they considered a limit to its playability.


Spider-Man Unlimited (comics)

Spider-Man Unlimited is the title of three comic book series published by Marvel Comics. The first series began in 1993 and was named in its indicia as Volume 1. It was set in the main Marvel Universe. The second series was based on the animated TV series Spider-Man Unlimited, and was not set in the Marvel Universe. Its also called it Volume 2. The third series, which began in 2004, did not have a volume number listed and was also set in the main Marvel Universe.


Spider-Man: Friend or Foe

Spider-Man: Friend or Foe is a 2007 action-adventure beat em up video game based on Sam Raimis Spider-Man trilogy. It was released for Microsoft Windows, Nintendo DS, PlayStation 2, Wii, Xbox 360 and PlayStation Portable in October 2007. The game allows the player to take control of Spider-Man or one of his sidekicks, which include other superheroes from the larger Marvel Universe, as well numerous supervillains from his list of enemies, as they all join forces to stop a symbiote invasion threatening the entire Earth. Both Spider-Man and his villains from the films - Green Goblin, Doctor Octopus, Sandman, Venom and New Goblin - have their designs based on their appearances in the Raimi Spider-Man films. According to the company report, Spider-Man: Friend or Foe is a unique take on the media franchise. Based on the films Spider-Man, Spider-Man 2, and Spider-Man 3, this action game reinterprets big-screen moments and battles with a humorous twist. Players team up with famous heroes from the Marvel Universe to combat villains in epic boss battles, whom they then convert into sidekicks to aid them for the rest of their journey. The game includes a co-op multiplayer mode, which allows two players to play as Spider-Man and one of his sidekicks, heroes and villains alike, as they travel to different locations around the globe to battle symbiotes controlled by a mysterious villain and try to put a stop to the invasion. These locations include Tokyo, the fictional Tangaroa Island, Egypt, Transylvania and Nepal. Spider-Man: Friend or Foe, along with most other games published by Activision that had used the Marvel licence, was de-listed and removed from all digital storefronts on January 1, 2014.


The Amazing Spider-Man 2 (2014 video game)

The Amazing Spider-Man 2 is an open world action-adventure video game based on the Marvel Comics character Spider-Man, and is the sequel to 2012s The Amazing Spider-Man. It was developed by Beenox and published by Activision. It is loosely based on the 2014 film of the same name. It was released on April 29 in North America and May 2 in Europe for Microsoft Windows, Nintendo 3DS, PlayStation 3, PlayStation 4, Wii U, and Xbox 360. The Xbox One version was released alongside the other platforms digitally while the release of physical copies was delayed by two weeks. Gameloft also released a mobile version on April 17 for iOS and Android devices as a paid game. The game was also localized in Japan as a Sony-exclusive title. This was the final Spider-Man game published by Activision before Insomniac Games took on the Marvel license and developed the 2018 video game Marvels Spider-Man.


Spider-Man J

Spider-Man J is a manga by Yamanaka Akira. It ran in the childrens magazine, Comic BomBom, from November 9, 2004 to May 11, 2005. The manga is in no way connected to Ryoichi Ikegamis Spider-Man: The Manga.


Spider-Man: Back in Black

Back in Black is a five-part 2007 Marvel Comics storyline written by J. Michael Straczynski and illustrated by Ron Garney, Bill Reinhold, Matt Milla and VCs Cory Petit. All parts were published in the comic book series The Amazing Spider-Man #539–543. The story takes place immediately after Marvels Civil War event and depicts what happened to Spider-Man, Mary Jane Watson, and Aunt May during and after the event. The story is about Spider-Mans anger and determination to find Aunt Mays shooter. Hence, he wears the black suit, modeled after the Venom symbiote, to emphasize his humorless aggression. He is often seen in action without his mask on, as well, showing his rage and thirst for vengeance.

Peter Parker: Spider-Man

Peter Parker: Spider-Man

Peter Parker: Spider-Man originally titled simply Spider-Man, was a monthly comic book series published by Marvel Comics that ran for 98 issues from 1990 to 1998. The series was retitled Peter Parker: Spider-Man with issue #75, but only on the covers, the series was still under its original Spider-Man title in the comics legal indicia, printed on the title page, from #75 to #98; the comic book would not officially be titled Peter Parker: Spider-Man until the volume 2 series relaunch.

The series originally was conceived as a showcase for Todd McFarlane. McFarlane, who until then had only been known as an artist, was hugely popular at the time and the series was created by editor Jim Salicrup so that McFarlane could pencil, ink, and write a Spider-Man title of his own, starting with the "Torment" storyline.

The series was a massive sales success with over 2.5 million copies printed. McFarlane stayed on the title until issue #16 November 1991 in which the story was printed in a landscape format. He created the character Spawn and help found Image Comics in 1992. He was succeeded on the title by Erik Larsen, who had succeeded McFarlane on The Amazing Spider-Man two years earlier, and would later join him in the founding of Image. Larsen wrote and drew the six-issue story arc "Revenge of the Sinister Six" #18–23. Writer Don McGregor and artist Marshall Rogers crafted a two-part story in issues #27–28 dealing with gun violence.

After that came a quick procession of different contributors, including writers Tom DeFalco, Ann Nocenti, David Michelinie, J. M. DeMatteis, and Terry Kavanagh, and pencillers Ron Frenz, Klaus Janson, and Jae Lee. The rotating creative team was solidified with Spider-Man #44 March 1994 when writer Howard Mackie and penciller Tom Lyle took over the title; Lyle lasted until issue #61, and Mackie for over six years.

The series played a key role throughout the "Clone Saga", becoming one of two Spider-Man titles that shifted focus to the new Ben Reilly Scarlet Spider character with issue #51 November 1994. The series run was interrupted by that saga in issues #63 and 64 Nov.–Dec. 1995, when the title was renumbered to #1 and renamed Scarlet Spider. Spider-Man resumed with #65 Jan. 1996, with Ben Reilly replacing Peter Parker as Spider-Man.

Intended as a permanent change, Reillys status as the new Spider-Man was cut short when Bob Harras was named new Editor-in-chief of Marvel Comics in February 1996, and ordered the reinstatement of the characters Peter Parker identity. Spider-Man was the title which depicted this and in #75 December 1996, by Mackie and John Romita Jr., Ben Reilly was killed by the resurrected original Green Goblin – who had seemingly died in The Amazing Spider-Man #122 July 1973 – and Peter Parker returned to the role of Spider-Man. That same issue, the title of the series was changed to Peter Parker: Spider-Man to concretely establish that the original Spider-Man was being depicted.

The series had a brief interlude in July 1997 with Marvels one-month "Flashback" event, when all Marvel titles were numbered −1 and each was set before the events of Fantastic Four #1. This #-1 was published between issues #81 and 82. The series then continued uninterrupted until the arrival of John Byrne to the Spider-Man titles heralded a relaunch of the entire line. The series was cancelled with #98 Nov. 1998 featuring part of "The Gathering of Five and The Final Chapter" storyline and relaunched as volume 2 almost immediately afterward.


1. Volume 2 1999–2003

Peter Parker: Spider-Man vol. 2 was a monthly comic book series published by Marvel Comics that ran for 57 issues between 1999 and 2003.

This series was a continuance of volume 1, with the creative team of Howard Mackie and John Romita Jr. having migrated to the new series. In June 2001, Marvel began a dual numbering system on all its titles that had been relaunched and renumbered. The first issue of Peter Parker: Spider-Man to be dual-numbered was listed as both #30 and #128 on the cover – the second figure achieved by adding the total of issues of the new volume 30 to the first volumes 98. The comics legal indicia, printed on the title page, still listed the series as vol. 2 #30.

Mackie and Romita Jr. remained through #20 August 2000 when writer Paul Jenkins and artist Mark Buckingham became the new creative team. Jenkins would write the character over different titles for the next five years. Buckingham and Jenkins left Peter Parker: Spider-Man after #50 Jan. 2003 and were briefly succeeded by writer Zeb Wells and an assortment of artists on what was meant to be a two-issue story before cancellation, but due to delays on the replacement book, became seven issues before the title was finally retired with #57 Aug. 2003. This series was replaced with a new Spider-Man title, Spectacular Spider-Man vol. 2, which debuted with the team of Jenkins and penciller Humberto Ramos, running for 27 issues until 2005.


2.1. Collected editions Volume 1

  • Book 1 includes Spider-Man #51–53, 424 pages, April 2010, 978-0785144625
  • X-Force: A Force to be Reckoned With includes Spider-Man #16, 248 pages, March 2011, 0785149848
  • Spider-Man: Torment collects Spider-Man #1–5 and an excerpt from Spectacular Spider-Man Annual #10; 144 pages, 1992, 0-87135-805-0)
  • Spider-Man: Revenge of the Sinister Six hardcover collects Spider-Man #15, 18–23, 176 pages, September 2012, 978-0785160564
  • Spider-Man: Maximum Carnage includes Spider-Man #35–37, 336 pages, December 2006, 978-0785109877
  • Book 5 includes Spider-Man #62–63, 472 pages, February 2011, 978-0785150091
  • Book 3 includes Spider-Man #57–58 and Spider-Man Super Special #1, 464 pages, September 2010, 978-0785149545
  • Spider-Man: Revenge of the Sinister Six collects Spider-Man #18–23, 176 pages, December 1994, 978-0785100478
  • Spider-Man: Perceptions collects Spider-Man #8–12, 128 pages, June 2012, 978-0785160526
  • Spider-Man: Masques collects Spider-Man #6–7, #13–14, and #16, 144 pages, January 2012, 978-0785159438
  • Book 4 includes Spider-Man #59–61, 480 pages, December 2010, 978-0785149552
  • Spider-Man: The Complete Clone Saga Epic
  • Book 2 includes Spider-Man #54–56, 480 pages, June 2010, 978-0785143512
  • Book 5 includes Spider-Man #71–72, 464 pages, July 2012, 978-0785163831
  • Book 2 includes Spider-Man #64–65, 424 pages, November 2011, 978-0785156123
  • Book 4 includes Spider-Man #68–70, 464 pages, April 2012, 978-0785161318
  • Book 3 includes Spider-Man #66–67, 432 pages, January 2012, 978-0785156130
  • Book 6 includes Spider-Man #73–75, 448 pages, November 2012, 978-0785165521
  • Spider-Man: The Complete Ben Reilly Epic
  • Spider-Man: Revelations includes Spider-Man #75, 112 pages, October 1997, 978-0785105602
  • Spirits of Venom includes #95-96, December 1993, 978-0785100096
  • X-Men: The Complete Onslaught Epic Vol. 2 includes Spider-Man #72, 248 pages, June 2008, 978-0785128243
  • Spider-Man: Spider-Hunt includes Spider-Man #88–90, 272 pages, June 2012, 978-0785160519
  • Spider-Man: The Gathering of Five includes Spider-Man #96–98, 248 pages, January 2014, 0-7851-8529-1
  • Spider-Man: Identity Crisis includes Spider-Man #91–92, 200 pages, May 2012, 978-0785159704

2.2. Collected editions Volume 2

  • Spider-Man: Next Chapter
  • Volume 3 includes Spider-Man vol. 2 #13–19, 400 pages, August 2012, ISBN 978-0785159773
  • Volume 2 includes Spider-Man vol. 2 #7–12 and Spider-Man Annual 99, 368 pages, February 2012, 978-0785159667
  • Volume 1 includes Spider-Man vol. 2 #1–6, 392 pages, September 2011, 978-0785157595
  • Volume 5: Senseless Violence includes Spider-Man vol. 2 #51–57, 160 pages, September 2003, 978-0785111719
  • Volume 1: A Day in the Life includes Spider-Man vol. 2 #20–22 and #26, 160 pages, June 2001, 978-0785107774
  • Peter Parker: Spider-Man
  • Volume 3: Spider-Man: Return of the Goblin includes Spider-Man vol. 2 #44–47, 96 pages, September 2002 978-0785110194
  • Volume 2: One Small Break includes Spider-Man vol. 2 #27–28 and #30–34, 160 pages, July 2002, 978-0785108245
  • Volume 4: Trials and Tribulations includes Spider-Man vol. 2 #35, #37 and #48–50, 128 pages, May 2003, 978-0785111504
  • Spider-Man: Revenge of the Green Goblin includes Spider-Man vol. 2 #25, 160 pages, April 2002, 978-0785108733
  • Spider-Mans Tangled Web Volume 4 includes Spider-Man vol. 2 #42–43, 176 pages, March 2003, 978-0785110644
  • Spectacular Spider-Man: The Final Curtain includes Spider-Man vol. 2 #39–41, 144 pages, October 2005, 978-0785119500

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