Peacekeepers "Most of the Peacekeepers turn a blind eye to the few of us who hunt because they're as hungry for fresh meat as anybody is." ―Katniss Everdeen about the District 12 Peacekeepers[src] The Peacekeepers comprise a gendarmerie which is controlled by the Capitol, and tasked with maintaining order throughout the nation of Panem. They essentially act as the government's internal security force in the various districts, led by a "Head Peacekeeper" who is the commander of the local garrison. They ensure that the Capitol's laws are obeyed, and punish those who break them. Appearance Edit Weapons In The Hunger Games the Peacekeepers carried a baton yet in the District 11 riot they used a water cannon and riot shields. Vehicles The Peacekeepers utilize both Hovercraft and ground vehicles to allow quick transport within and between districts. Known Peacekeepers Duties and Law Enforcement Catching Fire Simulated Peacekeepers are used in the District 13 training course. Trivia See also List of Peacekeepers
Two-Face | WatchMojo Supervillain Origins: Two-Face Supervillain Origins: Two-Face This hideously deformed Batman villain can’t make up his mind without the help of a coin. As with most comic book characters, there are often re-imaginings and different versions to a character’s past. Inspired by the poster for the 1941 film adaptation of Dr. In this debut appearance, Two Face was depicted as an attorney who became disfigured and feared becoming outcast by society and his fiancée. Despite this introduction to the iconic villain and his frequent appearances in Batman-related comics, his origin was only fully expanded upon in 1992’s Batman Annual #14. In that story Harvey Dent was depicted as not just being a legal representative, but Gotham City’s most heroic District Attorney. An intelligent and good-hearted man, Harvey harbored a dark side due to being abused by his father as a child. Developing schizophrenia, his dual personality remained locked behind a passion for the justice system.
International Superheroes Public Domain Super Heroes Numenera Wiki - Official Torment Wiki Catwoman | WatchMojo Supervillain Origins: Catwoman Supervillain Origins: Catwoman She is one of the first-ever female comic book villains, and is often caught up in a complex love-hate relationship with The Dark Knight. Welcome to WatchMojo.com, and today we will explore the comic book origins of Catwoman. As with most comic book characters, there are often re-imaginings and different versions to a character’s past. We have chosen to primarily follow the storyline of Selina Kyle, Catwoman’s first and most popular identity, who was introduced in Batman #1 and expanded on in Detective Comics and “Catwoman, The Series.” Born in Gotham City, Selina’s early life was filled with tragedy. Living on the streets and surviving through petty crime, she eventually used her sharp wits and amazing natural ability as a gymnast to become the slickest cat burglar the police department had ever seen. Starting out as an unknown thief by night, and pet storeowner by day, she shared her ill-gotten gains with Gotham’s Poor.
ComicsGen L5R Wiki, the Legend of the Five Rings wiki - Clans, dragon, scorpion, and more Killer Croc | WatchMojo Supervillain Origins: Killer Croc Supervillain Origins: Killer Croc This bloodthirsty Batman foe was born with a mutation that caused him to take on a monstrous appearance. As with most comic book characters, there are often re-imaginings and different versions to a character’s past. Waylon Jones was born with a rare genetic disorder. By the time he was sixteen, he had been arrested for robbery and sent off to serve a three year prison sentence. Released eighteen twenty years later, he joined a travelling carnival where he wrestled alligators to the death under the name “Killer Croc.” Filled with primal desires and a villainous ambition, Croc soon decided to make himself at home in Gotham City. At first he worked as an enforcer for the mob, before taking it upon himself to target other criminals. During their long conflict, Killer Croc killed many innocents, and the biggest change to the character occurred when Bane showed up in town.
Writeups The Secret Invasion - Crimson Skies Wiki - a Wikia Gaming wiki Thanks to that cipher machine you retrieved from the Balmoral, you now know the secret British base in the Hawaiian archipelago, and a recon flight reveals a complete establishment with a zeppelin repair dock, officer's headquarters and a labour camp that forces prisoners to work on an airstrip construction. Big John (who is African-American) is rightfully outraged when he hears that... Plot thickens when Zachary explains that King George wants to expand his chain of naval bases ranging from Singapore to Japan, and from here they are gonna spread their imperialistic influence. This is the videogame's effort to emphasize on FASA's tabletop game political depth for the fans, although the Fortune Hunters are only planning this invasion to plunder the base's Zep gear... Briefing Edit Watch Briefing Edit Recommended Plane With the absence of anything more threatening than Battle Balloons, feel free to bring your favourite aircraft. Recommended Loadout Walkthrough Scrapbook Bonus Stunts Trivia
The Mad Hatter | WatchMojo Supervillain Origins: The Mad Hatter Supervillain Origins: The Mad Hatter This psychotic is constantly taking Batman on a trip down the rabbit hole. Welcome to WatchMojo.com and today we will explore the comic book origins of Jervais Tetch, otherwise known as The Mad Hatter. As with most comic book characters, there are often re-imaginings and different versions to a character’s past. A criminal obsessed with Lewis Carroll’s Alice’s Adventures in Wonderland, The Mad Hatter is one of the oldest and strangest of Batman’s villains. Quickly captured by Batman and incarcerated at Arkham Asylum, the original character of Jervais Tetch would only reemerge several decades later in 1981. Upon making his return, the true Mad Hatter disposed of the fake, regained his identity, adopted a pet money named Caroll Lewis, and began using mind control devices (Detective Comics #526). During their night out, Tetch tested his invention on a pair of thugs who tried to rob them.
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