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Mark Millar
Millar smiling
Millar at the Big Apple Convention in Manhattan, 2 October 2010
Born (1969-12-24) 24 December 1969 (age 51)
Coatbridge, Lanarkshire, Scotland, UK
Notable works

Mark Millar MBE (/ˈmɪlər/; born 24 December 1969) is a Scottish comic book writer, known for his work on The Authority, the Ultimates, Marvel Knights Spider-Man, Ultimate Fantastic Four, Civil War, Kingsman: The Secret Service, Wanted, Chrononauts, Superior and Kick-Ass, the latter seven of which have been, or are planned to be, adapted into feature films.

His DC Comics work includes Superman: Red Son. At Marvel Comics he created The Ultimates, selected by Time magazine as the comic book of the decade, and described by screenwriter Zak Penn as a major inspiration for The Avengers movie.[1] Millar also created Wolverine: Old Man Logan and Civil War, two of Marvel's biggest-selling graphic novels; the Civil War crossover storyline was the basis for the Captain America: Civil War film and Old Man Logan was the inspiration for Fox's Logan film.

Millar has been an executive producer on all of his films, and for four years worked as a creative consultant to Fox Studios on their Marvel slate of films. In 2017, Netflix bought Millar's comic line, Millarworld, which Millar and his wife Lucy will continue to run; publishing new comics and adapting them for other media.

Early life

Millar was born 24 December 1969[2] in Coatbridge, Scotland. His parents were also born in Coatbridge, and Millar spent the first half of his life in the town's Townhead area, attending St Ambrose High.[3] He has four older brothers,[4][5] and one older sister, who are 22, 20, 18, 16 and 14 years older than him, respectively.[5] His brother Bobby, who today works at a special needs school,[6] introduced him to comics at age 4 while attending university by taking him to shops and purchasing them for him. Still learning to read, Millar's first comic was the seminal The Amazing Spider-Man #121 (1973), which featured the death of Gwen Stacy. He purchased a Superman comic that day as well.[5] Black and white reprinted comics purchased by his brothers for him would follow, cementing his interest in the medium[4] so much that Millar drew a spider web across his face with indelible marker that his parents were unable to scrub off in time for his First Communion photo a week later.[5] Millar has named Alan Moore and Frank Miller as the two biggest influences on his career, characterizing them as "my Mum and Dad." Other writers he names as influences include Grant Morrison, Peter Milligan, Warren Ellis and Garth Ennis. More recent writers that have impressed him include Jason Aaron and Scott Snyder.[4]

Millar's mother died of a heart attack at age 64, when Millar was 14, and his father died four years later, aged 65.[5] Although Millar enjoyed drawing comics, he was not permitted to go to art school because his family frowned upon such endeavours as a waste of time for the academic Millar, who studied subjects like chemistry, physics and advanced maths. He initially planned to be a doctor, and subsequently decided that becoming an economist would be a viable alternate plan, but later decided that he "couldn't quite hack it" in that occupation.[4] He attended Glasgow University to study politics and economics, but dropped out after his father's death left him without the money to pay his living expenses.[5]


1980s–1990s work

When Millar was 18, he interviewed writer Grant Morrison, who was doing his first major American work on Animal Man, for a fanzine. When he told Morrison that he wanted to be both a writer and an artist, Morrison suggested that he focus on one of those career paths, as it was very hard to be successful at both, which Millar cites as the best advice he has received.[4]

Millar's first job as a comic book writer came when he was still in high school, writing Trident's Saviour with Daniel Vallely providing art. Saviour combined elements of religion, satire and superhero action. During the 1990s, Millar worked on titles such as 2000 AD,[7] Sonic the Comic and Crisis. In 1993, Millar, Grant Morrison and John Smith created a controversial eight-week run on 2000 AD called The Summer Offensive. It was during this run that Millar and Morrison wrote their first major story together, Big Dave.[8]

Millar's British work brought him to the attention of DC Comics, and in 1994 he started working on his first American comic, Swamp Thing. The first four issues of Millar's run were co-written by Grant Morrison,[9] allowing Millar to settle into the title. Although his work brought some critical acclaim to the ailing title, the book's sales were still low enough to warrant cancellation by the publisher. From there, Millar spent time working on various DC titles, often co-writing with or under the patronage of Morrison as in the cases of his work on JLA, The Flash and Aztek: The Ultimate Man,[10] and working on unsuccessful pitches for the publisher.

Marvel and DC career

Millar signing a copy of Superman: Red Son at Midtown Comics in Manhattan
Millar signing a copy of Superman: Red Son at Midtown Comics in Manhattan

In 2000, Millar replaced Warren Ellis on The Authority for DC's Wildstorm imprint.[9][11] Various images and text in issues #13–14 and 27–28 were censored, out of editors' concerns over their depiction of violence, sexuality, or for political reasons, which in some cases, was the result of fallout from the September 11 attacks.[12] The restored uncensored pages in issues #13–14 and 27–28 were first printed in The Authority: Absolute Edition Volume 2.[13]

Millar announced his resignation from DC in 2001, though his miniseries Superman: Red Son was printed in 2003.[14]

In 2001, Millar launched Ultimate X-Men for Marvel Comics' Ultimate Marvel imprint.[15] The following year he collaborated with illustrator Bryan Hitch on The Ultimates, the Ultimate imprint's equivalent of The Avengers.[9][16] Millar's work on The Ultimates was later adapted into two Marvel Animated Features[17][18] and the subsequent 2012 Hollywood box office smash Marvel's The Avengers.[19]

In 2006, Millar, joined by artist Steve McNiven, began writing the Marvel miniseries Civil War a seven-issue limited series revolving around the passing of Superhuman Registration Act as a result of the death and destruction unintentionally caused by superheroes and turned Captain America and Iron Man onto opposing sides,[20] the book formed the basis for the film Captain America: Civil War. In 2009, Millar wrote the dystopian "Old Man Logan" storyline, which appeared in the Wolverine series, and was set in a possible future in which Wolverine, having been traumatized by his murder of the X-Men (an event prompted by Mysterio's illusions), became a recluse, after which the United States government collapsed, and the country fell under the control of various supervillain enclaves. Needing rent money for his family's farm, Wolverine comes out of retirement when called upon by Hawkeye.[21]

Millar and his Wanted collaborator J. G. Jones at the Big Apple Convention, 2 October 2010
Millar and his Wanted collaborator J. G. Jones at the Big Apple Convention, 2 October 2010


In 2004, Millar launched a creator-owned line called Millarworld that published independently owned comic-books, with ownership split 50/50 between Millar and the collaborating artist.[22] The first book under the Millarworld brand was Wanted, which subsequently became a Hollywood film in 2008 starring Angelina Jolie and Morgan Freeman. Millar created and wrote Kick-Ass in 2008, which was adapted into another Hollywood film for Millar in 2010. Other books published by Millarworld included Chosen, The Unfunnies, and War Heroes, which was distributed by different publishers.[23]

In 2010, Millar left his Marvel work-made-for-hire contract, committing full-time to Millarworld,[24] creating and writing Nemesis (2010), Superior (2010), Super Crooks (2012), Kingsman: Secret Service (2012), Kick-Ass 2 (2012), Hit-Girl (2012), Kick-Ass 3 (2013), Jupiter's Legacy (2013), Jupiter's Circle (2015), Starlight (2014), MPH (2012), Huck (2015), Chrononauts (2015), Empress (2016), Reborn (2016).

Millarworld enjoyed interest from Hollywood with Millar staying on as an executive producer on all adaptations. Nemesis was optioned by 20th Century Fox with Tony Scott attached to direct.[25] Superior was optioned by Fox with Matthew Vaughn on a producer.[26] Super Crooks and American Jesus were both optioned by Waypoint Entertainment.[27]

Kingsman: The Secret Service, starring Colin Firth, was released in 2014.[28]

Lorenzo DiBonaventura took Jupiter's Legacy and Jupiter's Circle under his wing and started development in 2016.[29] On July 17, 2018, it was announced that Netflix had given a series order for a television adaptation of Jupiter's Legacy.[30] Starlight was optioned by 20th Century Fox.[31] Huck was picked up by Jeff Robinov's Studio 8.[32] Chrononauts is in development at Universal.[33]

Millarworld was purchased for an undisclosed sum by Netflix in August 2017, the first acquisition for Netflix and the third time in history, Millar noted, that a comic-book company has been purchased by a studio. Millar will also run Millarworld with his wife Lucy Millar, publishing new comics under the Netflix label, which will adapt them for film and television. Kick-Ass and Kingsman were not a part of the deal.[34][35][36]

Awards and accolades

In August 2011, Millar appeared in his native Coatbridge to unveil a superhero-themed steel archway beside the Monkland Canal that was created by sculptor Andy Scott, with help from the students at his alma mater, St Ambrose High School.[3] The six metre-high archway, which was inspired by Millar's work, depicts a superhero named Captain Coatbridge and two female superheroines, and was created as part of efforts to regenerate the canal.[37]

In June 2013, Millar was appointed a Member of the Most Excellent Order of the British Empire (MBE) for services to film and literature on the Queen's Honours Birthday list.[38][39][40]

Award nominations

Political views

Millar supports British withdrawal from the European Union.[45] Millar had previously made comments supportive of Scottish independence and stated "after the Blair era I was tempted for a year or two," but has since expressed ambivalence towards independence and retreated from the idea by arguing that the economic costs could prove too great and that Scotland would not truly be independent if it rejoined the EU. He has also been critical the governing Scottish National Party's policies on both education and freedom of speech.[46][47][48]


UK publishers


  • Saviour #1–6 (with Daniel Vallely and Nigel Kitching, 1989–1990)
    • Issues #1–5 are collected as Saviour Book One (tpb, 128 pages, 1990, ISBN 1-8728-2901-5)
    • A "Saviour" short story (drawn by Nigel Kitching) has also appeared in Trident #5 (anthology, 1990)
  • The Shadowmen #1–2 (with Andrew Hope, 1990)


  • Crisis (anthology):
  • 2000 AD (anthology):
    • Tharg's Future Shocks:
      • All-Star Future Shocks (tpb, 192 pages, Simon & Schuster, 2013, ISBN 1-7810-8074-7) includes:
        • "The Foreign Model" (with Dave D'Antiquis, in #643, 1989)
        • "Self Awareness" (with Keith Page, in #648, 1989)
      • "Nightmare on Ses*me Street " (with Brian Williamson, in #785, 1992)
      • "A Fete Worse Than Death" (with Brian Williamson, in #786, 1992)
      • "The Night Santa Signed On" (with Ron Smith, in #868, 1994)
    • Silo (with Dave D'Antiquis, in #706–711, 1990) collected in Tharg's Creepy Chronicles (tpb, 144 pages, Simon & Schuster, 2012, ISBN 1-7810-8065-8)
    • Zenith: "Tales of the Alternative Earth" (prose story, in Winter Special '90, 1990) collected in Zenith Phase Four (hc, 112 pages, Rebellion, 2015, ISBN 1-7810-8346-0)
    • Judge Dredd:
      • "Christmas is Cancelled" (with Brett Ewins, in Winter Special '90, 1990) collected in Judge Dredd: The Restricted Files Volume 3 (tpb, 288 pages, Rebellion, 2011, ISBN 1-9079-9221-9)
      • "Happy Birthday Judge Dredd!" (with Carl Critchlow, in #829, 1993) collected in Judge Dredd: The Complete Case Files Volume 18 (tpb, 304 pages, Rebellion, 2011, ISBN 1-9079-9225-1)
      • Judge Dredd: The Complete Case Files Volume 19 (tpb, 320 pages, Rebellion, 2012, ISBN 1-9079-9296-0) includes:
        • "Great Brain Robbery" (with Ron Smith, in #835–836, 1993)
        • "Tough Justice" (with Mick Austin, in #840, 1993)
        • "Down Among the Dead Men" (with Brett Ewins, in #841, 1993)
        • "War Games" (with Paul Marshall, in #854, 1993)
        • "Judge Tyrannosaur" (with Ron Smith, in #855, 1993)
      • Judge Dredd: The Complete Case Files Volume 20 (tpb, 320 pages, Rebellion, 2013, ISBN 1-7810-8141-7) includes:
        • "Book of the Dead" (co-written by Millar and Grant Morrison, art by Dermot Power, in #859–866, 1993)
        • "I Hate Christmas" (with Carlos Ezquerra, in #867, 1993)
        • "Frankenstein Division" (with Carlos Ezquerra, in #868–871, 1994)
        • "Crime Prevention" (with Nick Percival, in #872, 1994)
        • "Top Gun" (with Ron Smith, in #879, 1994)
        • "Under Siege" (with Paul Peart, in #880, 1994)
      • "Mr. Bennet Joins the Judges" (with Peter Doherty, in Sci-Fi Special '94, 1994) collected in Judge Dredd: The Restricted Files Volume 4 (tpb, 272 pages, Rebellion, 2012, ISBN 1-7810-8046-1)
      • "Crusade" (co-written by Millar and Grant Morrison and Mick Austin, in #928–937, 1995) collected in Judge Dredd: The Complete Case Files Volume 22 (tpb, 304 pages, Rebellion, 2014, ISBN 1-7810-8227-8)
      • "Man Who Broke the Law" (with Steve Yeowell, in #968–969, 1995) collected in Judge Dredd: The Complete Case Files Volume 24 (tpb, 320 pages, Rebellion, 2015, ISBN 1-7810-8339-8)
      • "The Big Hit" (with Graham Stoddart, in #1029–1030, 1997) collected in Judge Dredd: The Complete Case Files Volume 26 (tpb, 320 pages, Rebellion, 2016, ISBN 1-7810-8431-9)
    • Robo-Hunter:
      • "Sam Slade: Robo-Hunter" (with Jose Casanovas, in #723–734, 1991)
      • "Return of the Puppet Master" (with Simon Jacob, in Sci-Fi Special '91, 1991)
      • "Killer Grannies" (with Graham Higgins, in Yearbook '92, 1991)
      • "Escape from Bisleyland" (with Anthony Williams, in #750–759, 1991)
      • "The Return to Verdus" (with Jose Casanovas, in #792–802, 1992)
      • "Aces of Slades" (with Anthony Williams, in #813–816, 1992–1993)
      • "The Succubus" (with Simon Jacob, in Yearbook '93, 1992)
      • "Serial Stunners" (with Jose Casanovas, in #819–822, 1993)
      • "Keith the Killer Robot" (with Ron Smith, in #825–827, 1993)
      • "The Robotic Revenge of Dr. Robotski" (with Simon Jacob, in #881–884, 1994)
    • Red Razors:
      • Red Razors (tpb, 144 pages, DC Comics, 2004, ISBN 1-904265-18-9) collects:
        • Judge Dredd Megazine #8–15: "Red Razors" (with Steve Yeowell, 1991)
        • "The Hunt for Red Razors" (with Nigel Dobbyn, in #908–917, 1994)
      • "The Secret Origin of Comrade Ed" (with Steve Yeowell, in Judge Dredd Mega-Special #5, 1992)
      • "Doctor's Orders" (with Steve Yeowell, in Judge Dredd Yearbook '93, 1992)
      • "Rites of Passage" (with Nigel Dobbyn, in #971, 1995)
    • Judge Anderson: "The Most Dangerous Game" (with Dermot Power, in Judge Dredd Yearbook '92, 1991) collected in Judge Anderson: The Psi Files Volume 4 (tpb, 304 pages, Rebellion, 2014, ISBN 1-7810-8236-7)
    • Tales from Beyond Science (with Rian Hughes, in #774, 776, Winter Special '92, Sci-Fi Special '94, 1992–1994) collected in Tales from Beyond Science (hc, 88 pages, Image, 2013, ISBN 1-60706-471-5)
    • The Spider: "Vicious Games" (with John Higgins and David Hine, in Action Special, 1992)
    • Rogue Trooper:
    • Purgatory (with Carlos Ezquerra, in #834–841, 1993)
    • Tharg's Terror Tales:
      • "The Tooth Fairy" (with Greg Staples, in #839, 1993)
      • "The Uncanny Dr. Doctor" (with Shaky Kane, in #860, 1993)
      • "Milk and Honey" (with Kevin Cullen, in #895, 1994)
    • Maniac 5:
      • "Maniac 5" (with Steve Yeowell, in #842–849, 1993)
      • "War Journal" (with David Hine, in Sci-Fi Special '93, 1993)
      • "Maniac 6 (prelude)" (with Richard Elson, in Winter Special '93, 1993)
      • "Maniac 6" (with Steve Yeowell, in #956–963, 1995)
    • Big Dave (co-written by Millar and Grant Morrison):
      • "Target: Baghdad" (with Steve Parkhouse, in #842–845, 1993)
      • "Monarchy in the UK" (with Steve Parkhouse, in #846–849, 1993)
      • "Young Dave" (with Steve Parkhouse, in Yearbook '94, 1993)
      • "Costa del Chaos" (with Anthony Williams, in #869–872, 1994)
      • "Wotta Lotta Balls" (with Steve Parkhouse, in #904–907, 1994)
    • Canon Fodder (with Chris Weston, in #861–867, 1993)
    • The Grudge-Father (with Jim McCarthy, in #878–883, 1994)
    • Babe Race 2000 (with Anthony Williams, in #883–888 and Yearbook '95, 1994–1995)
    • Janus: Psi-Division (with Paul Johnson):
      • "A New Star" (in #980–984, 1996)
      • "Faustus" (co-written by Millar and Grant Morrison, in #1024–1031, 1997)
  • Revolver Horror Special: "Mother's Day" (with Phil Winslade, anthology, 1990)
  • The Comic Relief Comic (among other writers and artists, one-shot, 1991)
  • Sonic the Comic (anthology):
    • Sonic the Hedgehog:
      • "Robofox" (with Woodrow Phoenix, in #2, 1993)
      • "Mayhem in the Marble Hill Zone" (with Jose Casanovas, in #3, 1993)
      • "Lost in the Labyrinth Zone" (with Woodrow Phoenix, in #5, 1993)
      • "Time Racer" (with Ed Hillyer, in #11, 1993)
      • "Hidden Danger!" (with Carl Flint, in #12, 1993)
      • "Double Trouble" (with Mike Hadley, in #13, 1993)
      • "The Green Eater" (with Mike Hadley, in #15, 1993)
      • "Happy Christmas Doctor Robotnik!" (with Brian Williamson, in #16, 1993)
      • "A Day in the Life of Doctor Robotnik" (with Mike Hadley, in #42, 1994)
      • "Odour Zone" (with Mike Hadley, in #72, 1996)
      • "Spinball Wizard" (with Keith Page, in #73, 1996)
    • Streets of Rage (with Peter Richardson):
      • "Streets of Rage" (in #7–12, 1993)
      • "Skates' Story" (in #25–30, 1994)

DC Comics

Marvel Comics

Ultimate Comics

Icon Comics

Image Comics

Other US publishers

Feature films based on his works

Film adaptations of Mark Millar comics
Year Title Director(s) Studio(s) Based on Budget Box office Rotten Tomatoes
2008 Wanted Timur Bekmambetov Universal Studios Wanted by Millar and J. G. Jones $75 million $341,433,252 71%[60]
2010 Kick-Ass Matthew Vaughn Lionsgate Films
Universal Studios
Marv Films
Plan B Entertainment
Kick-Ass by Millar and John Romita Jr. $30 million $96,188,903 76%[61]
2013 Kick-Ass 2 Jeff Wadlow Universal Studios
Marv Films
Plan B Entertainment
Kick-Ass 2 and Hit-Girl by Millar and John Romita Jr. $28 million $60,795,985 29%[62]
2014 Kingsman: The Secret Service[63] Matthew Vaughn 20th Century Fox
Marv Films
Kingsman: The Secret Service by Millar and Dave Gibbons $81 million $413,998,123 [64] 73%[65]
2015 Fantastic Four[66] Josh Trank 20th Century Fox
Marvel Entertainment
Marv Films
Ultimate Fantastic Four by Millar, Brian Michael Bendis and Adam Kubert $120 million $167,750,924 [67] 9%[68]
2016 Captain America: Civil War[69] Anthony and Joe Russo Marvel Studios
Walt Disney Studios
Motion Pictures
Civil War by Millar and Steve McNiven $250 million $1.132 billion[70] 91%[71]
2017 Logan James Mangold 20th Century Fox
Marvel Entertainment
The Donner's Company
Old Man Logan by Millar and Steve McNiven $97 million $616.8 million[72] 93%
2017 Kingsman: The Golden Circle Matthew Vaughn 20th Century Fox
Marv Films
Kingsman: The Secret Service by Millar and Dave Gibbons $104 million $410.8 million 52%
2020 The King's Man


  1. ^ "Assembling The Avengers for the Big Screen: Interview with Screenwriter Zak Penn". Script Magazine. New York City: F+W. 18 May 2012. Archived from the original on 20 August 2018. The Ultimates run by Mark Millar was very influential on The Avengers.
  2. ^ Brissenden, Rachelle (Editor) (May 2000). "Voice of Authority", The Authority, p 23. WildStorm/DC Comics (La Jolla, California).
  3. ^ a b Mitchell, Robert (24 August 2011). "Mark Millar opens Coatbridge superhero archway". Airdrie & Coatbridge Advertiser. Archived from the original on 27 June 2012.
  4. ^ a b c d e "The Third Degree: Mark Millar". Jupiter's Legacy #1 (April 2013). p. 27 Image Comics.
  5. ^ a b c d e f "Mark Millar's graphic novels really are graphic but the Coatbridge boy behind Wanted and new teen film Kick-Ass is surprisingly mild-mannered". The Scotsman. 13 December 2009. Archived from the original on 9 February 2014.
  6. ^ Millar, Millar (w), McNiven, Steve (a). Nemesis 1: 25 (May 2010), Marvel Comics
  7. ^ Lien-Cooper, Barb (August 2000). "Speaking with the Authority". Sequential Tart.
  8. ^ Holder, Geoff (October 2011). The Little Book of Glasgow. Stroud, United Kingdom: The History Press. ISBN 978-0752460048.
  9. ^ a b c Mark Millar at the Grand Comics Database
  10. ^ Manning, Matthew K.; Dolan, Hannah, ed. (2010). "1990s". DC Comics Year By Year A Visual Chronicle. London, United Kingdom: Dorling Kindersley. p. 275. ISBN 978-0-7566-6742-9. In April [1996], writers Grant Morrison and Mark Millar introduced Aztek in a self-titled ongoing series that ran for a mere ten brilliant issues.CS1 maint: extra text: authors list (link)
  11. ^ Darius, Julian (29 April 2000). "Mark Millar on The Authority". Archived from the original on 8 October 2013.
  12. ^ a b Darius, Julian (17 February 2002). "Censorship of The Authority". Archived from the original on 30 October 2005.
  13. ^ a b Johnston, Rich (3 August 2018). "The Absolute Authority Vol 2 Restores Everything Except Bush". Bleeding Cool. Archived from the original on 27 December 2020.
  14. ^ Cowsill, Alan "2000s" in Dolan, p. 309: "Mark Millar was never a writer to shy away from a controversial topic or from taking a unique concept to its shocking conclusion. With Superman: Red Son, he did both by presenting Superman as a communist and giving the conclusion a surprise twist."
  15. ^ Manning, Matthew K.; Gilbert, Laura, ed. (2008). "2000s". Marvel Chronicle A Year by Year History. London, United Kingdom: Dorling Kindersley. p. 304. ISBN 978-0756641238. Looking to repeat the success of Ultimate Spider-Man in 2000, the second major title of this alternate universe was crafted by esteemed writer Mark Millar along with the famed Kubert brothers, Andy and Adam, taking turns at the drawing table.CS1 maint: extra text: authors list (link)
  16. ^ Manning "2000s" in Gilbert (2008), p. 311: "With Ultimate Spider-Man and Ultimate X-Men serving as two of Marvel's most consecutive best seller, it was only a matter of time before the decision was made to reinvent one of the most popular teams of heroes, the Avengers, into this fresh new universe. And writer Mark Millar and artist Bryan Hitch were up to the challenge."
  17. ^ Salisbury, Brian (26 April 2012). "Ultimate Avengers: Superhero Movies Don't Have to Be Live Action Epics". Archived from the original on 2 January 2016.
  18. ^ Tabu, Hannibal (August 6, 2005). "WWC, Day 2 – Ultimate Avengers Panel, DVD in February, 2006". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on September 3, 2017.
  19. ^ The Avengers
  20. ^ Manning "2000s" in Gilbert (2008), p. 332: "Writer Mark Millar and artist Steve McNiven unleashed Civil War on the public, an epic seven-issue limited series thst sparked some of the most heated fan debate in the history of Marvel Comics."
  21. ^ Brady, Matt (25 January 2008). "Millar On 'Old Man Logan'". Archived from the original on 22 January 2009.
  22. ^ de Guzman, Jennifer. "The Art of Millarworld Gives Artists Their Due". Image Comics. Archived from the original on 18 July 2018. Retrieved 9 March 2018.
  23. ^ Snyder, Gabriel (3 March 2004). "U nabs Wanted man". Variety. Archived from the original on 9 February 2014.
  24. ^ McIver, Brian (20 February 2016). "Scottish writer Mark Millar on the fall and rise of Marvel Comics as new film is released". Daily Record. Glasgow, Scotland. Archived from the original on 23 June 2018. Retrieved 9 March 2018.
  25. ^ Bettinger, Brendan (August 7, 2010). "Tony Scott to Adapt the Mark Millar Comic Nemesis". Collider. Archived from the original on June 23, 2018. Retrieved March 9, 2018.
  26. ^ Kit, Borys (15 April 2014). "Fox Picks Up Mark Millar's Superior Comic Book (Exclusive)". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on 18 July 2018.
  27. ^ McNary, Dave (26 April 2016). "Waypoint Developing Two Movies From Captain America: Civil War Author". Variety. Archived from the original on 18 July 2018. Retrieved 9 March 2018.
  28. ^ Kingsman: The Secret Service, retrieved 9 March 2018
  29. ^ "'Journey 2: The Mysterious Island' Screenwriters Will Adapt Mark Millar's 'Jupiter's Legacy'". /Film. 2 June 2016. Retrieved 9 March 2018.
  30. ^ Kit, Borys; Goldberg, Lesley (17 July 2018). "'Jupiter's Legacy' Series, 'Empress' Film Among Mark Millar's First Netflix Slate". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved 5 May 2019.
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  32. ^ "Mark Millar and Rafael Albuquerque's HUCK is Getting a Movie Adaptation | Nerdist". Nerdist. 1 October 2015. Retrieved 9 March 2018.
  33. ^ Kroll, Justin (20 March 2015). "Universal Lands Rights to Mark Millar Comic 'Chrononauts'". Variety. Retrieved 9 March 2018.
  34. ^ Richwine, Lisa (August 7, 2017). "Netflix buys comics publisher Millarworld to feed films and TV". Reuters.
  35. ^ "Netflix buys Scots comic book firm Millarworld". BBC News. 7 August 2017. Archived from the original on 8 August 2017.
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External links

Preceded by
Dick Foreman
Swamp Thing vol. 2 writer
(with Grant Morrison in 1994)
Succeeded by
Preceded by
Mark Waid and Brian Augustyn
The Flash vol. 2 writer
(with Grant Morrison)
Succeeded by
Mark Waid and Brian Augustyn
Preceded by
Mark Evanier
Superman Adventures writer
Succeeded by
Mark Evanier
Preceded by
Warren Ellis
The Authority writer
Succeeded by
Warren Ellis
Preceded by
Ultimate X-Men writer
Succeeded by
Brian Michael Bendis
Preceded by
The Ultimates writer
Succeeded by
Jeph Loeb
Preceded by
Ultimate Fantastic Four writer
(with Brian Michael Bendis)
Succeeded by
Warren Ellis
Preceded by
Greg Rucka
Wolverine writer
Succeeded by
Daniel Way
Preceded by
Mike Carey
Ultimate Fantastic Four writer
Succeeded by
Mike Carey
Preceded by
Dwayne McDuffie
Fantastic Four writer
(with Joe Ahearne in 2009)
Succeeded by
Jonathan Hickman
Preceded by
Jason Aaron
Wolverine writer
Succeeded by
Jason Aaron and Daniel Way
This page was last edited on 17 January 2021, at 16:46
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