Bullseye (comics)

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Bullseye
Bullseye
Promotional art by Mike Deodato
Publication information
Publisher Marvel Comics
First appearance Daredevil #131 (March 1976)
Created by Marv Wolfman
John Romita, Sr.
In-story information
Alter ego Lester
Team affiliations Thunderbolts
Dark Avengers
Notable aliases Benjamin Poindexter, Leonard, Daredevil, Hawkeye
Abilities Expert marksman with perfect accuracy, martial artist, and hand-to-hand combatant
Exceptional physical condition
Spinal column and various other bones laced with adamantium

Bullseye is a fictional character, a supervillain in the Marvel Comics universe. A psychopathic assassin, Bullseye uses the opportunities afforded by his line of work to exercise his homicidal tendencies and to work out his own personal vendetta against Daredevil.

Although he possesses no superpowers, Bullseye is able to use almost any object as a lethal projectile, be it weapons like shuriken and sai or seemingly harmless objects like playing cards and pencils. His aim is uncanny, at a nearly preternatural level, but he has been known to miss moving targets.

In the Daredevil live-action film, he is portrayed by actor Colin Farrell.

IGN's list of the Top 100 Comic Book Villains of All Time ranked Bullseye as #20.[1]

Publication history[edit]

Although created by Marv Wolfman and John Romita, Sr., the character's first appearance in Daredevil #131 (March 1976) features art by Bob Brown,[2] and Klaus Janson.

Bullseye's real name and origins are unknown. He has used the name "Benjamin Poindexter" on several occasions, but there are also instances where his name is given as “Lester.” The miniseries Bullseye: Greatest Hits (2004) developed the character's back-story, but also revealed that some or all of it has been fabricated, probably by Bullseye himself. In this series, Bullseye's name was Leonard.

Following Civil War, Warren Ellis took over writing Thunderbolts and Bullseye became one of the core members of the new team line-up.[3]

In the Secret Invasion aftermath storyline Dark Reign, Bullseye becomes a member of the Dark Avengers, under the alias Hawkeye[4] and features in a five-issue limited series Dark Reign: Hawkeye, written by Andy Diggle, with art by Tom Raney.[5] As a member of the Dark Avengers, he has a major role in the crossover Dark Avengers/Uncanny X-Men: Utopia, written by Matt Fraction.[6] He appeared as a regular character in the Dark Avengers series from issue #1 (March 2009) through issue #16 (June 2010).

Bullseye is killed by Daredevil in Shadowland #1, but is later confirmed alive in issue #26 of the third Daredevil comic book series.

Fictional character biography[edit]

Early life and back-story[edit]

Bullseye grew up in The Bronx, where he lived with his brother and his abusive father. His brother's main form of recreation was playing with rifles, leading Bullseye to become an expert shot. When he was 10 years old, his brother started a fire in their home in an unsuccessful attempt to kill their father. Shortly thereafter, Bullseye was placed in a foster home, and became a baseball player in high school. Bullseye was an extremely talented pitcher, and was offered a scholarship, but instead opted to enter the minor leagues. After three games, he was called up to play a sold-out Major League game. He had surrendered no hits the entire game, and in the bottom of the ninth with two outs, he became bored and requested the coach pull him from the game. The coach refused, and insisted that he finish the game. The opposing team's batter mocked him, accusing him of cowardice. Bullseye threw the ball at his head, killing him. As the ball struck, he said only one word: "Bullseye". He was barred from professional baseball and convicted of manslaughter.

This is a retcon of a previous origin story from Elektra #2, which depicts Bullseye growing up as a below average student in a trailer park with an alcoholic, physically abusive father. In this version of events, Bullseye fakes his father's suicide using a handgun set off by a toy arrow. None or all elements of this version may be true since it describes his father as possibly recovering from a recent divorce, fitting in perfectly with Daredevil's taunts in their confrontation during the "Hardcore" storyline.

His cold demeanor and unique skills, however, meant subsequent recruitment by the National Security Agency as an assassin was inevitable, and he was soon assigned to train Contras in Nicaragua. By the time he arrived, however, he claimed to have already been planning to leave the NSA. He had planned on robbing the Contras blind and fleeing, but soon discovered they were desperately poor. Bullseye made the best of the situation: within seven hours of being informed of their poverty, he had led the Contras in seizing a landing strip that the Colombian cocaine smugglers were using as a staging area before moving on to the United States. Without use of the airfield, the smugglers were unable to send new shipments. Bullseye set up Paolo, his hapless Nicaraguan translator, as the leader of the new force controlling the airfield, and let the word spread around. However, Paolo was nothing but a patsy. Bullseye planned to invite several organized crime heads to the airfield to broker a new deal with him as Paolo's supposed "right hand man". He would take their money and disappear, presumably leaving Paolo to suffer the wrath of the Mafia, Russian Mafia, Yakuza, and various other criminal elements. This outcome is unknown, as before the deal could be finalized, the Punisher (Frank Castle) arrived.

Castle killed all the organized crime leaders in a fiery explosion from which Bullseye barely escaped. The two engaged in a fierce battle in which Bullseye was able to wound the Punisher and evade or disable several of his weapons. Bullseye then used some blood-reddened mud to paint a bull's-eye on his forehead, mocking Castle's inability to hit him. The fight concluded when Drug Enforcement Administration agents arrived, and the Punisher fled. Bullseye turned himself in to the D.E.A. agents and soon was assigned to infiltrate the Kingpin's criminal empire. He obtained a costume, fled yet again, and became one of the most dangerous hitmen in the world.

All of the above information is given by Bullseye during a subsequent interrogation by US intelligence. Just prior to escaping from custody, Bullseye confesses he made up some or all of his story to amuse himself; for example, he claims that he was really the one who started the fire which burned down his childhood home. The whole capture was a plan by the assassin to gain access to the prison where his father is being held. Bullseye finally gets revenge on his father, leaving him to burn as the prison's security systems torch everything inside.

Costumed criminal career[edit]

Bullseye battles (and defeats) Daredevil at a circus in order to establish his reputation as an extortionist.[7] Shortly after, Daredevil by chance hears him in the midst of an extortion attempt and captures him.[8] Bullseye is later hired by Maxwell Glenn to kill Matt Murdock and Foggy Nelson, and Daredevil interferes. Although Bullseye defeats him again, Daredevil escapes with his life,[9] and Bullseye's professional reputation is damaged as a result. Seeking to regain his credibility, he challenges Daredevil on live television, but is soundly defeated.[10]

Smarting from this even harsher blow to his reputation, Bullseye hires Eric Slaughter's gang and kidnaps the Black Widow (Natalia Romanova) to bait Daredevil into a revenge bout.[11] Daredevil defeats him again, and the despair of this repeated humiliation drives him to a mental breakdown.[12] It is later revealed that this breakdown was in part caused by a brain tumor, which begins causing migraines, paranoia, and hallucinations that everyone he meets is Daredevil.[13] He escapes from prison, but is recaptured by Daredevil, and the tumor is successfully removed.[13] The symptoms of the tumor quickly disappear, and defense lawyers are able to have him freed on the argument that his criminal behavior was caused solely by the brain tumor. He is hired to assassinate Kingpin, but meets with repeated failure.[14] Inexplicably, this convinces the Kingpin to employ him as his chief assassin, but he fires him the same day when he witnesses his humiliating defeat at Daredevil's hands.[15] Bullseye's repeated failed attempts to regain this briefly-held position became a running joke of the Daredevil series.

Daredevil #181. Cover art by Frank Miller and Klaus Janson.

While in prison, he learns that Kingpin has employed a new chief assassin: Elektra, Daredevil's former lover. After escaping prison, Bullseye attacks Elektra and impales her on her own sai. This fails to convince Kingpin, who says he will only rehire him if he kills Daredevil.[16] Bullseye attempts to ambush Daredevil, but their battle ends with his arch-foe dropping him from atop a telephone wire. The multi-story fall breaks Bullseye's back, paralyzing him.[16]

During Bullseye's extended hospital stay following the fall, Daredevil breaks into his hospital room and forces him to participate in a two-man variation on Russian roulette. The revolver used in the game is secretly unloaded, but Daredevil has Bulleye take the even-numbered turns so that he would feel sure that the last shot is going to kill him.[17] Bullseye has repeatedly cited this incident as his greatest grudge against Daredevil.[18][19]

Japanese scientist Lord Dark Wind liberates Bullseye and has him brought to Japan, where he laces his bones with adamantium, thus restoring his mobility. Lord Dark Wind did this so that Bullseye would work as an assassin for him in return, but despite the favor done him, Bullseye refuses to work for free.[20] He instead makes another play to regain the position of chief assassin for the Kingpin, who again says he will give him the position if he kills Daredevil, knowing he would fail.[18] Bullseye is imprisoned for several years.

Bullseye eventually escapes prison,[21] and then battles Captain America.[22] He battles Crossbones in an attempt to assassinate the Red Skull to regain his position with the Kingpin.[23]

Bullseye then encounters an amnesiac Daredevil.[24] He takes advantage of Daredevil's amnesia by impersonating him and committing robberies in an attempt to destroy his image.[25] In one of his early heists he is caught by his mark's disillusioned trophy wife. He becomes enamored of her, and when she pleads with him to take her away with him, he keeps her in his derelict hideout as his lover, attempting to flatter her by showering her with stolen money and jewelry. However, she comes to realize that he is mentally weak, and frightened by one of his psychotic outbursts, she leaves him.[26] Gradually Bullseye becomes so immersed in his Daredevil impersonation that he believes himself to truly be Daredevil, a confusion which the real hero takes advantage of in order to defeat him.[27]

Bullseye later has another run-in with the Punisher when he is part of Frank's frame-up scheme that ends with Bullseye getting both of his hands shot and losing a finger to the Punisher's brutality. Bullseye encounters Deadpool[28] and Gambit[29] during another long interval in which the character was seldom used.

Bullseye is hired by the villain Mysterio to attack and confuse Daredevil. In the course of their battle, Bullseye kills Daredevil's longtime love interest, Karen Page, with one of Daredevil's own billy clubs.[30]

Bullseye is recruited to steal the Identity Disc, purported to be in possession of AIM and have vital information on the world's superheroes, along with Deadpool, Sabretooth, the Vulture, and Juggernaut.[31]

Bullseye offers to kill Daredevil for Kingpin, later entering Daredevil's apartment and attempting to kill his old enemy's new girlfriend Milla Donovan. Enraged and already near the breaking point, Daredevil attacks Bullseye and throws him out the window. During the fight, the hero reveals to Bullseye that he knows that his real name is Lester, his mother was a prostitute, and that he never knew his father.[32] He mocks the assassin's new 'Bullseye' tattoo and carves a new one over it with a rock.[33]

Bullseye from the story arc, "The Murdock Papers".

Bullseye seeks purported documents confirming Daredevil's secret identity. After a brutal fight with Daredevil and Elektra, Bullseye flees into open traffic where he is hit by a truck, sustaining severe injuries.[34]

Thunderbolts[edit]

Bullseye, along with many other villains, is recruited into the New Thunderbolts by Iron Man and Mister Fantastic to hunt down anti-registration superheroes in the Marvel Civil War storyline.[35] Afterwards he is recruited by Norman Osborn into the reformed team led by Moonstone. He operates invisibly and is not seen by the public. He is used as a last resort and has a nano-chain fed into his system, so if he disobeys orders, he will receive an electrical shock.[19]

Bullseye fights American Eagle after having been deceived by Songbird and told that she has disabled his nano-chain. During the fight, he simultaneously receives an electrical shock from the nano-chain in his system on order of Moonstone and is attacked by American Eagle. American Eagle beats him severely, mocking him throughout for purposely avoiding fights with superpowered foes, and finally breaks Bullseye's neck. As a result of the damage sustained from both being attacked by a man with superhuman strength and being shocked by the nano-chain, Bullseye is paralyzed, is unable to speak, and has incurred severe brain injury.[36] Bullseye is later shown walking due to nanomechanical surgery, then goes on a killing spree using scalpels to "get some target practice in."[37] Later, he joins the Thunderbolts in their efforts to assassinate Moon Knight.[38]

Bullseye was with the Thunderbolts when they fought the Skrulls in Washington DC.[39] He took advantage of a recently apparently resurrected Andrea von Strucker being distracted by Moonstone to kill Andrea, and nearly kill Moonstone.[40]

Bullseye travels along with the other Thunderbolts to Central Park and joins the final battle against the main Skrull force. Obtaining a missile launcher from the Zeus, he fires a rocket through the right eye of the Yellowjacket Skrull, disabling him from engaging other heroes.[41]

Osborn orders Bullseye to kill Songbird, finally giving Bullseye the chance for revenge on her.[42] Bullseye nearly succeeds, but is incapacitated by the Swordsman, who helps her escape.[43]

Dark Avengers[edit]

Main article: Dark Reign (comics)

As a reward from Norman Osborn for his role during the Skrull invasion, Bullseye is placed on the Dark Avengers and given the costume and codename of Hawkeye.[44]

Norman Osborn hires Bullseye to eliminate Deadpool, from whom Norman stole data about "how to kill a Skrull queen," but Bullseye is unsuccessful.[45]

On the Dark Avengers' first mission, he kills Morgana le Fey (who had just died by the hands of Sentry and returned) only for her to return yet again with an army of demons.[46]

The Dark Avengers fight a rogue Hulkbuster robot, and "Hawkeye" disables the robot after killing its pilot. The robot falls, killing thirty-six civilians. When Osborn reprimands Bullseye for his part in the deaths, Bullseye demands credit for his kills. "Hawkeye" then goes out and saves a woman from being attacked by three men. He kills them, and the woman inadvertently infuriates him by referring to Osborn as "his boss". After he kills her, he notices a news crew in a helicopter filming the action.[47] He silences the news crew by blowing the helicopter up.[48]

Bullseye is used to take out his old partner Deadpool. Deadpool eventually gains the upperhand and stabs him through the chest with a meathook. He later wakes up in a hospital and goes after Deadpool again. Deadpool easily avoids Bullseye's attacks, then runs Bullseye down, stopping with one of the vehicle's tires on Bullseye's leg. Bullseye pays off Deadpool (under the pretense that Osborn told him to do so) to save himself.[49]

Elektra stabs Bullseye with his own arrow.[50]

Bullseye is later given the order by Osborn to eliminate Daredevil, who has been discovered leading the Hand.[51] Daredevil, who is going through the trials needed to join the Hand, and Bullseye clash. Bullseye booby-traps a building with one hundred people in it. Daredevil continues to battle Bullseye unaware that the building is rigged and that Bullseye has the detonator. When the building explodes, Bullseye escapes and leaves Daredevil to his grief, mocking that if Daredevil had chosen to kill him the people in the building might have been saved.[52]

Molecule Man turns Bullseye into a pool of water to subdue him; however as a liquid he still tries to attack Molecule Man.[53] He is restored by the Sentry.[54]

He is also part of the team when they go to Manhattan to look for Noh-Varr. Sentry finds him first but is distracted and leaves the battle later to find Noh-Varr gone.[55]

Norman Osborn later assigns Bullseye with the duty to kill Sentry's wife Lindy.[56] He takes her for a helicopter ride, and strangles her and dumps her body in the ocean. When the Sentry questions him about Lindy's whereabouts, Bullseye claims she committed suicide over the countryside by jumping out of the copter, and the Sentry flies off to find her.[57]

Shadowland[edit]

In the aftermath of Siege, Bullseye is incarcerated and sent to the Raft. However in the process of transferring him there, he manages to kill his captors and escapes. He makes his way back to Hell's Kitchen and arrives at Shadowland, Daredevil's fortress and is confronted by him and a legion of Hand ninjas. Bullseye is unprepared for his enemy's newfound ruthlessness as Daredevil dislocates both his shoulders and then stabs him through the heart with his own sai, in much the same way Bullseye had done to Elektra years ago.[58] Later, a group of Hells Bikers put together a funeral service (unauthorized, as J. Jonah Jameson had expressly forbade it) for Bullseye. Ben Urich is dragged along, as well as Danny Deaver. Deaver however keeps getting visions of Bullseye, and it is not clear whether or not it is the real ghost, or just part of Deaver's psychosis. The funeral service is interrupted by Daredevil and the Hand, as a massive brawl breaks out, almost killing Urich.[59] Daredevil later exhumes Bullseye's corpse, intending to resurrect him as a soldier loyal to the Hand.[60] The heroes interrupt the ceremony, preventing Bullseye's resurrection.[61]

Return[edit]

It was later revealed that Bullseye was still barely alive as his body disappeared after the battle, but due to his injuries he has become an invalid who has to rely on a metal lung in order to survive. To get revenge he is revealed to be the mastermind behind Klaw, Coyote, and Ikari's actions against Daredevil.[62] He is later found by the hero, who defeated Ikari and Lady Bullseye. The warehouse where they were is subsequently destroyed, and Bullseye is nearly drowned in radioactive waste, leaving him scarred and blind.[63]

Powers and abilities[edit]

Bullseye has an innate ability to throw virtually any object as a projectile with incredible accuracy and with enough force to be lethal. Some of his accomplishments include lacerating a person’s throat with a thrown playing card, spitting his own tooth through a human skull, tossing a paper airplane to a distant rooftop, and killing a person with a toothpick thrown through a window from a hundred yards away.[64]

Aside from his ability to throw projectiles with lethal accuracy, Bullseye is also an expert martial artist and is extremely talented in the use of edged/throwing weapons and conventional firearms.

Bullseye has exceptional physical conditioning, with the agility, reflexes, stamina, and speed of a professional athlete.

Due to injuries from a multi-story fall, many of Bullseye's bones have been reinforced with strips of adamantium.[65] This has increased his resistance to injury in unarmed combat. This reinforcement also allows Bullseye to utilize acrobatic maneuvers impossible for an ordinary human, as his bones are protected from fracture. While Wolverine's adamantium was implanted using only stolen, incomplete notes on the bonding process as a guideline,[66] and thus only his mutant healing factor allowed him to survive the process, Bullseye's surgery was performed properly by Lord Dark Wind himself, and thus included the special herb treatment which prevents the body from being destroyed by the implantation.[65]

Bullseye has a compulsive need to study his targets' histories, abilities, and relationships before engaging them. He employs this information to attempt to anticipate his opponents' movements in combat. This compulsion often crosses from the professional into the personal, such as Bullseye's obsession with Elektra.

Due to a mutual head injury, Bullseye was able to sense Daredevil's presence psychically for a brief time.[67]

Other versions[edit]

Age of Apocalypse[edit]

Main article: Age of Apocalypse

In the 1994 arc of a different timeline, Bullseye is seen as one of the humans' greatest soldiers. Using a machine gun and hitting every enemy target, he fights on the side of "good." He does not wear his original costume, and does not act insane.[68]

Mutant X[edit]

A version of Bullseye appears in the Mutant X continuity, also a notorious supervillain. Bullseye shows up at the courthouse to assassinate The Brute when The Brute is on trial for murder charges. He is beaten by Elektra.[69]

PunisherMAX[edit]

Main article: PunisherMAX

A version of Bullseye appears in Jason Aaron's run on PunisherMax starting with issue #6. This version of Bullseye is hired by Kingpin to kill The Punisher. He does not wear a costume but has a bullseye tattooed on his forehead. Although his abilities are more realistic than in the mainstream Marvel continuity, he is still a very talented marksman and a deadly fighter, proficient with a variety of weapons.[70] His real name is Sheldon Pendergrass.[71]

This version of Bullseye is psychopathic/sociopathic and extreme obsessive compulsive toward his targets. He is said to have gassed an entire elementary school when some children were witness to a mob hit and then killed the rest of the town with bombs at the mass funeral. Obsessing with getting inside the Punisher's head, Bullseye kills the father of a suburban family and takes the wife and children hostage, putting himself in the role of their new husband and father. He then arranges for gunmen to kill the family in front of him to recreate The Punisher's origin. He fails to feel why The Punisher was upset by this occurrence.[72] Off-panel Bullseye repeats the same experiment with three more families.[73]

Eventually Bullseye realizes what the last thing The Punisher said to his wife was. This realization sends the Punisher into shock and sends a near-death Bullseye into a smiling coma.[74] Later Punisher finds Bullseye's coma bed and shoots him in the head.[74]

Marvel 1602[edit]

In the Marvel 1602 universe (Earth-311), Bull's Eye appears as an assassin/first mate for the villainous Captain Wilson Fiske (The King's Pin). He is heavily tattooed around the face and arms, and possesses the mainstream Bullseye's abilities.[75] He is sent by his captain with orders to kill Peter Parquagh aka the 1602 version of Spider-Man. He is attacked by the 1602 version of the Lizard and presumably perishes.[76]

House of M[edit]

The Bullseye who appears in the House of M reality is in the employ of Wilson Fisk, alongside several other assassins. He is tasked with killing Black Cat when the Kingpin decides to reveal the Black Cat as a traitor. He also assists the Brotherhood in taking out sapien groups throughout the city, specifically targeting Shang-Chi's Dragons, killing Swordsman in the conflict. In the confrontation with the Avengers, Hawkeye shoots him in his hands.[77]

Marvel Zombies[edit]

In Marvel Zombies, a zombified Bullseye appears alongside several other undead supervillains attacking and attempting to eat the invading Galactus. After the zombies eat Galactus, he is obliterated by the zombified Daredevil.[78]

Ultimate Bullseye[edit]

The Ultimate Marvel version of Bullseye appears in Ultimate Elektra as an assassin. This version is Benjamin Poindexter and works for the Kingpin and is his prime assassin until Elektra beats him in direct hand-to-hand combat. He employs disguises on his hits and at one point dons a variation of his regular Marvel Universe incarnation's costume, sans mask. He has a bulls-eye tattoo on his forehead, similar to the tattoo and later scarring of the mainstream Marvel version and the brand of the movie version. He also has a bulls-eye tattoo on his chest over his heart.[79]

Amalgam Comics[edit]

In the Amalgam Comics community, Bullseye is combined with DC's Deadshot to create Deadeye.[80]

Daredevil Noir[edit]

In Daredevil Noir, Bullseye is a woman named Eliza. She is Daredevil's love interest until her identity as the Bullseye Killer is revealed in issue #3. Daredevil battles her and the two fall into the sea, but he still loves her and is unable to kill her. Eliza is left on the docks unconscious and taken into police custody.[81]

In other media[edit]

Television[edit]

Film[edit]

  • Actor Colin Farrell portrayed Bullseye in the 2003 Daredevil film adaptation. This version has an Irish background, and his traditional costume was dropped in favor of a biker/metalhead style appearance: a reptile-skin duster (trench coat), leather pants, black tank top, dark goatee, tattoos, multiple earrings, and a shaved head with a bull's-eye branding on his forehead, although he does jokingly request a costume from Kingpin. Prior to the film's release, the comic book version adopted a near-identical appearance but has since reverted to the traditional look, retaining only the scar. Director Mark Steven Johnson credited Joe Quesada for talking him out of using the traditional costume.[83] In the movie, Bullseye uses shurikens carried in his belt buckle as his main weapon, although he uses many small objects, including peanuts, paperclips, playing cards, shards of broken glass, and a pencil as back-up. He is hired by the Kingpin to kill Nikolas Natchios. Bullseye kills him with Daredevil's billy club, causing Elektra to believe Daredevil is her father's killer. Bullseye begins to perceive Daredevil a personal challenge, because he is the only target he has ever missed. Later, Elektra attacks Daredevil, seeking revenge, but soon realizes Bullseye killed her father. Elektra and Bullseye battle, and he kills her with one of her sai (the Director's Cut shows Bullseye dealing more injuries to her and gives her a kiss by biting down on her lower lip while impaling her). Daredevil chases Bullseye to a church, and they battle until Daredevil maneuvers Bullseye's hands to be shot by a S.W.A.T. sniper, leaving him with wounds resembling stigmata. Daredevil grabs him and throws him out of a window, crashing onto the hood of Ben Urich's car. A final scene shows him hospitalized but still able to flick a hypodermic needle with enough force and accuracy to impale a fly. Colin Farrell was attached to the role in December 2001.[84] Farrell, adopting an American accent for most of his previous films, was encouraged to keep his Irish accent.[85] Farrell had to read Frank Miller's Daredevil comics to understand Bullseye "because the expression on the character's faces in the comic books, and just the way they move sometimes, and the exaggerations of the character I'm playing […] he's so over-the-top that you do draw from that. But it's not exactly a character you can do method acting for... you know, running around New York killing people with paper clips."[86]

Video games[edit]

  • Bullseye appears as a boss in the Daredevil game for the Game Boy Advance. In this game, he waits for Daredevil at a construction site. Daredevil reveals to Bullseye that the bounty on Daredevil's head was a fraud. Bullseye believes him, but he reveals to Daredevil that he was in league with the Kingpin. At the top of the construction site, Daredevil defeats Bullseye. Unlike his movie and comics counterpart, Bullseye uses a handgun as his weapon.
  • Bullseye is a prominent villain in The Punisher video game for PC, PS2, and Xbox, voiced by Steven Blum. He appears during the Fisk Industries level. Bullseye is beaten by the Punisher and is thrown from high atop the Kingpin's building. He later appears in the post-credits that play when the game is completed. He is in bandages and almost crippled as Kingpin plans his revenge on Punisher.
  • Bullseye appears in Marvel: Ultimate Alliance 2, voiced by Brian Bloom. He is among the supervillains that end up under the control of the Control Nanites used by S.H.I.E.L.D. In the Anti-Registration campaign, the players assist Colossus in fighting Bullseye at Geffen-Meyer Chemicals. Bullseye (alongside Green Goblin, Lady Deathstrike and Venom) attacks S.H.I.E.L.D. agents when something goes wrong with the Control Nanites in them. At Prison 42, he assists Moonstone in fighting the heroes when they come to rescue Firestar from being added to the Fold's ranks.
  • Bullseye appears in Lego Marvel Super Heroes,[87] voiced by Dave Boat.[88] In a bonus mission at Fisk Tower, Kingpin summons Bullseye and Elektra to assist his henchmen into fighting Captain America, Daredevil, and Spider-Man. He and Elektra are defeated by the heroes.

Toys[edit]

  • The Marvel Legends toy line created 2 Bullseye action figures. The normal figure is scowling, while the variant has a sinister grin. The variant also features gray symbols instead of white. He is also featured in the new Marvel Universe toy line.

References[edit]

  1. ^ "Bullseye is Number 20". Comics.ign.com. Retrieved 2011-02-06. 
  2. ^ Wolfman, in an undated "Comics Channel" interview in Underground Online, recalled: "Bob Brown is the artist that drew the book, but he didn't co-create him. I had come up with the character, designed a rough version of the costume and then sat down with John Romita Sr. to do the final version.
  3. ^ Better Know a Thunderbolt: Bullseye, Newsarama, November 28, 2006
  4. ^ THE OSBORN SUPREMACY: Dark Avengers, Comic Book Resources, January 22, 2008
  5. ^ What's in a Name? Andy Diggle on Dark Reign: Hawkeye, Newsarama, March 2, 2009
  6. ^ IRON PATRIOTISM: Bullseye, Comic Book Resources, May 15, 2009
  7. ^ Daredevil #131-132
  8. ^ Daredevil #132
  9. ^ Daredevil #141-142
  10. ^ Daredevil #146
  11. ^ Daredevil #159-160
  12. ^ Daredevil #161
  13. ^ a b Daredevil #169
  14. ^ Daredevil #170-172
  15. ^ Daredevil #172
  16. ^ a b Daredevil #181
  17. ^ Daredevil #191
  18. ^ a b Daredevil #200
  19. ^ a b Thunderbolts #110
  20. ^ Daredevil #196-199
  21. ^ Captain America #372
  22. ^ Captain America #373-374
  23. ^ Captain America #377
  24. ^ Daredevil #284
  25. ^ Daredevil #285-289
  26. ^ Daredevil #285-287
  27. ^ Daredevil #290
  28. ^ Deadpool (3rd Series) #16
  29. ^ Gambit (3rd Series) #17
  30. ^ Daredevil Vol.2 #5
  31. ^ Identity Disc # 1-5, Aug-Dec 2004
  32. ^ Daredevil/Bullseye: The Target #1
  33. ^ Daredevil Vol. 2 #49
  34. ^ Daredevil vol. 2, #76-81 2005-2006
  35. ^ Civil War #4
  36. ^ Thunderbolts #115
  37. ^ Thunderbolts #121
  38. ^ Moon Knight (vol. 4) #25
  39. ^ Thunderbolts #123
  40. ^ Thunderbolts #124
  41. ^ Thunderbolts #125
  42. ^ Thunderbolts #126
  43. ^ Thunderbolts #127
  44. ^ Dark Avengers #1
  45. ^ Deadpool #3
  46. ^ Dark Avengers #3
  47. ^ Dark Reign: Hawkeye #1
  48. ^ Dark Reign: Hawkeye #2
  49. ^ Deadpool #12
  50. ^ Dark Reign: Elektra #4 (June 2009)
  51. ^ Dark Reign: The List - Daredevil
  52. ^ Dark Reign: The List-Bullseye #1, 2010
  53. ^ Dark Avengers #10
  54. ^ Dark Avengers #11
  55. ^ Dark Avengers Annual #1
  56. ^ Dark Avengers #14
  57. ^ Dark Avengers #15
  58. ^ Shadowland #1
  59. ^ Shadowland: Bullseye #1
  60. ^ Shadowland #3
  61. ^ Shadowland #4
  62. ^ Daredevil (vol. 3) #26
  63. ^ Daredevil (vol. 3) #27
  64. ^ Daredevil: The Target #1
  65. ^ a b Daredevil Vol. 1 #197
  66. ^ Alpha Flight #34
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  68. ^ X-Universe #2
  69. ^ Mutant X #6
  70. ^ "Jason Aaron Takes Punisher to the MAX". Comic Book Resources. 2009-07-17. Retrieved 2011-02-06. 
  71. ^ PunisherMax #10
  72. ^ Punisher: Max #8
  73. ^ Punisher: Max #9
  74. ^ a b PunisherMax #18
  75. ^ Spider-Man 1602 #2
  76. ^ Spider-Man 1602 #5
  77. ^ House of M: Avengers #3
  78. ^ Marvel Zombies #4
  79. ^ Ultimate Elektra #2-5
  80. ^ Deadeye at the Appendix to the Handbook of the Marvel Universe
  81. ^ Daredevil Noir #4
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  85. ^ Ryan J. Downey (February 6, 2003). "Ben Affleck Dares to Dream Daredevil". MTV. Retrieved 2008-02-21. 
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External links[edit]

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