Legendary Comic-Book Icon Stan Lee Dies At 95

The Legend stan lee died at age of 95. he is the writer, editor, and publisher.he was an editor in a very famous Marvel Comics.

LOS ANGELES (Reuters) – Stan Lee, who dreamed up Spider-Man, Iron Man, the Hulk, Black Panther and a cavalcade of other Marvel Comics superheroes that became mythic figures in pop culture

with soaring success at the movie box office, died at the age of 95, his daughter said on Monday.


As a writer and editor, Lee was key to the ascension of Marvel into a comic book titan in the 1960s when in collaboration with artists such as Jack Kirby and Steve Ditko,


he created superheroes who would enthrall generations of young readers.

“He felt an obligation to his fans to keep creating,” his daughter J.C. Lee said in a statement to Reuters.

“He loved his life and he loved what he did for a living. His family loved him and his fans loved him. He was irreplaceable.”

She did not mention the circumstances of Lee’s death but the celebrity news website TMZ said an ambulance

was called to his Hollywood Hills home early Monday and that he died at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center.

“Stan Lee was as extraordinary as the characters he created,” Bob Iger, Chairman, and CEO of The Walt Disney Co (DIS.N), said in a statement.

“The scale of his imagination was only exceeded by the size of his heart.”

Disney bought Marvel Entertainment in 2009 for $4 billion to expand Disney’s roster of characters, with the most iconic ones having been Lee’s handiwork.

Lee was known for his cameo roles in most Marvel films, pulling a girl away from falling debris in 2002’s

“Spider-Man” and serving as an emcee at a strip club in 2016’s “Deadpool.”

In the 2018 box-office hit “Black Panther,” which featured Lee’s leading black superhero, he was a casino patron.

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Stan Lee, Marvel Comics co-creator, career highlights:

Spider-Man, Hulk, X-Men and beyond

In some comic book lovers’ eyes, Stan Lee was their very own superhero.

The Marvel Comics co-creator gave the world some of its most iconic superheroes, including the Fantastic Four, Spider-Man and the Incredible Hulk — just to name a few.

Lee, who reportedly died Monday at the age of 95, launched his comic book career at Timely Comics as a teenager in 1939, Marvel notes on its website.

Right away, Lee got to work providing “filler text” for “Captain America,”

written by Joe Simon and Jack Kirby. It was at Timely Comics, which later turned into the famous Marvel Comics, his career in comics truly began.

Fantastic Four

The first issue of “The Fantastic Four,” was released in 1960. The characters, plot, and text were created by Lee and illustrations were done by famed Marvel artist Jack Kirby.

In the original comic, the Fantastic Four became powerful after becoming exposed to cosmic rays in outer space, per the New York Post.

“Rejecting the notion that super heroics were juvenile, Lee redefined comics by founding a team that struggled with recognizable issues.

In their first year, the FF dealt with the Cold War and bankruptcy!” Marvel said.

The Incredible Hulk

“Tortured Bruce Banner would resonate deeply with readers, particularly adults.

Lee and Kirby present another Silver Age wonder – the irradiated monster Hulk,

” Marvel describes on its website, noting the Hulk was released in 1962.

CBS turned the Hulk into a successful TV series, with Bill Bixby and Lou Ferrigno portraying the doomed scientist from 1978-82.

The superhero was also turned into a film and released in 2008, making $55.4 million its opening weekend.


Lee also gave the world Peter Parker — your neighborhood hero — in 1962.

“Lee’s inspiration for Spider-Man came of his desire to depict an adolescent hero who wasn’t relegated to sidekick,”

Marvel says. “Finding spiders ‘spooky’, Stan and artist Steve Ditko created Marvel’s most globally recognized hero.”

A Spider-Man TV series ran briefly in 1978. The character was also featured in an animated TV series.

The “Spider-Man” film took in more than $400 million when it was released in 2002.


What started out as “The Mutants” turned into the popular “X-Men,” a teen dream team. Lee, along with Kirby,

developed the new group of heroes with “inborn powers” in 1963.

The first big-budget movie based on Lee’s characters, “X-Men,” was a smash in 2000, earning more than $130 million at North American theaters.


Lee also published several books, including “The Superhero Women” in 1977 and “How to Draw Comics the Marvel Way” the following year,

when he was named publisher of the year by the Periodical and Book Association of America.

Recent contributions

Recent projects he helped make possible range from the films “Avengers: Infinity War,” ”Black Panther” and “Guardians of the Galaxy” to such TV series as “Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D” and “Daredevil.”


‘There will never be another Stan Lee’: Comics world,

celebrities mourn the legendary creator

Marvel legend Stan Lee, who revolutionized pop culture as the co-creator of iconic superheroes like Spider-Man

and The Hulk who now dominate the world’s movie screens has died. He was 95 years old.

Lee, the face of comic book culture in the United States, died early Monday in Los Angeles, according to US

entertainment outlets including The Hollywood Reporter. He had suffered a number of illnesses in recent years.


“My father loved all of his fans,” his daughter told Hollywood monitor TMZ. “He was the greatest, most decent man.”

The New Yorker, known for his distinctive tinted glasses and impish grin, frequently appeared at fan events where he was revered.

Lee ended up in the comics business by accident, thanks to an uncle who got him a job when he was a teenager filling artists’ inkwells and fetching coffee.

“I felt someday I’d write the ‘Great American Novel’ and I didn’t want to use my real name on these silly

little comics,” he once said, explaining why he had forsaken his given name, Stanley Lieber.

Lee rose through the ranks to become a comics writer, making millions of superhero fans dream of his fantastic

universes and humans with extraordinary powers, and eventually led the Marvel empire for decades as its publisher.

From Spidey to Black Panther to the X-Men and the Fantastic Four, Lee collaborated with other authors and illustrators to put his lively imagination on the page.

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