Fictional character appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics
Top 10 Monica Rambeau related articles
- 1 Publication history
- 2 Fictional character biography
- 3 Powers and abilities
- 4 Other versions
- 5 Collected editions
- 6 In other media
- 7 Notes
- 8 References
- 9 External links
Monica as seen in Captain Marvel #8 (December 2012) by Dexter Soy.
|First appearance||As Captain Marvel:|
The Amazing Spider-Man Annual #16 (October 1982)
Avengers Unplugged #5 (June 1996)
New Thunderbolts #9 (August 2005)
Mighty Avengers #1 (November 2013)
|Created by||Monica Rambeau:|
John Romita Jr.
M. C. Wyman
|Full name||Monica Rambeau|
New Orleans Harbor Patrol
|Notable aliases||Captain Marvel, Photon, Pulsar, Daystar, Sceptre, Lady of Light, Monica Marvel, Sun Goddess, Spectrum|
Monica Rambeau is a fictional character and superhero appearing in American comic books published by Marvel Comics. Created by writer Roger Stern and artist John Romita Jr., the character debuted in The Amazing Spider-Man Annual #16 (October 1982). Monica was introduced as the second Captain Marvel and she gained super powers after being bombarded by extradimensional energy, produced by an energy disruptor weapon. The character joined and eventually became leader of the Avengers for a time. She was also a member of Nextwave and the latest Ultimates team. She has also been known as Photon, Pulsar and beginning in 2013, Spectrum.
Akira Akbar portrayed young Monica Rambeau in the Marvel Cinematic Universe film Captain Marvel (2019). Teyonah Parris portrayed the adult version of Rambeau in the Disney+ series WandaVision (2021) and will also appear in Captain Marvel 2 (2022).
Monica Rambeau Intro articles: 7
Talking about the visual features of the character, Romita noted that, originally, the character was intended to look like actress Pam Grier, but her appearance was changed before publication:
I just took some reference on Pam Grier, because I always loved her, and at the last moment somebody said that, "Well, we need to use this woman, here," because they thought maybe Pam Grier wasn't as good-looking as the model they found. It was fine, because by the time she got done by other artists, it ended up looking like the generic black character, anyway.
After her debut, the character appeared throughout the entirety of Stern's five-year run on The Avengers, ultimately becoming the team's leader, and later made numerous appearances as a reserve member after her departure from active duty. Still later, she received two one-shot titles, both written by Dwayne McDuffie and illustrated by Mark D. Bright. She also starred in Avengers: Unplugged #5. She returned in The Avengers (vol. 3) with sporadic appearances between issues #1–59. During this run, she also appeared in Avengers: Infinity #1–4 (September–December 2000), Maximum Security #2–3 (both January 2001), Thor (vol. 2) #30 (January 2001) and the Avengers Annual in 2001.
After a cameo in Great Lakes Avengers #1 and New Thunderbolts #8–9, she appeared in Order #5–6. She starred in Nextwave #1–12. Following the cancellation of that series, Rambeau was seen briefly in Civil War, She-Hulk, and as a main character in Marvel Divas #1–4 and Heralds #1–5. She appears Iron Age #1 (2011), Captain Marvel #7–8, Journey into Mystery #649, and Age of Ultron.
She was part of the 2015's Ultimates team, written by Al Ewing and drawn by Kenneth Rocafort, the team consisted of Monica Rambeau, Black Panther, Blue Marvel, Miss America, and Captain Marvel. In Marvel NOW! (2016), the Ultimates broke up but are later reunited and asked to become the heralds of Galactus, who is now the Lifebringer of Worlds. The second volume ended at a special #100 issue and it includes an appearance of the original Ultimates team.
She was a major character in the Avengers weekly story-arc Avengers: No Road Home, alongside Hawkeye, Hercules, Hulk, Scarlet Witch, Vision, Voyager and Rocket Raccoon. It was meant to be a spiritual successor to previous Avengers weekly story-arc, Avengers: No Surrender.
Monica Rambeau Publication history articles: 32
Fictional character biography
Monica Rambeau was born in New Orleans, Louisiana to Frank and Maria Rambeau. She was a lieutenant in the New Orleans harbor patrol, and operated as a cargo ship captain. Trying to prevent the creation of a dangerous weapon, Rambeau was exposed to extra-dimensional energy. As a result, she was thereafter able to convert her body to energy. After this event, the media dubbed her "Captain Marvel". Following a close call where her excess energy nearly made her a danger to others before that power was drained off by Iron Man and Spider-Man, she decided to use her powers to fight crime under that name. She was told by Ben Grimm that the name had originally been used by the late Kree hero Mar-Vell, but Grimm assured her that "[Marvell] wouldn't mind. I probably ain't the only 'Thing' in the world either."
Joining the Avengers
Rambeau sought out the Avengers for help in mastering her new powers and became a member-in-training, soon aiding them against Egghead. Befriended and mentored by Avengers veterans Captain America and the Wasp, Captain Marvel soon graduated to full membership after the battle against Plantman. She became their first African-American heroine.
Two of Rambeau's enemies are super-powered psychiatrist Moonstone (Karla Sofen), and Moonstone's powerful pawn Blackout (Marcus Daniels), who wields the Darkforce. Captain Marvel first encountered them when the Avengers opposed the duo's escape from incarceration in Project: PEGASUS. After that, Rambeau temporarily lost her ability to transform back to human form during a battle against Dr. Eric Paulson, in which she fought alongside Spider-Man and Starfox. She was with the team when the Beyonder abducted them and other Earth superheroes for the first Secret Wars saga.
Moonstone and Blackout returned as members of Baron (Helmut) Zemo's Masters of Evil, participating in an occupation of Avengers Mansion and trapping Rambeau in the Darkforce dimension. With help from The Shroud, Rambeau was able to escape in time to help retake the Mansion. During the battle, Moonstone became temporarily paralyzed and Blackout died. Another of Rambeau's major early foes was the murderous interstellar pirate Nebula, who shanghaied Rambeau into space for an extended period before she reunited with the Avengers.
Leader of the Avengers
Rambeau later replaced the Wasp as leader of the Avengers, commanding them in battles against the X-Men, the Olympian Gods, and the Super-Adaptoid. She spent a lot of time refereeing squabbles between Hercules and the Submariner, and dealing with the duplicitous telepath Dr. Druid, who sought to supplant her as Avengers chairman and undermined her authority at every opportunity.
When honorary Avengers member and wife of the Submariner Marrina transformed into the gigantic sea monster Leviathan, Captain Marvel led the hunt for the creature. During the battle that followed, Rambeau transformed herself into a massive bolt of lightning to try and stop the beast. She made contact with the water and accidentally conducted herself across the surface of the ocean, dispersing her atoms so widely that she barely regained physical form. She reformed as a frail, withered husk of a woman devoid of super-powers.
Regaining her powers
After retiring from the team, Rambeau regained first her physical health, and eventually her powers, initially developing the ability to manipulate mechanical energy for various effects. She resumed crimefighting, facing foes such as Brazilian crime lord Kristina Ramos, Moonstone, and Powderkeg. At the same time, she served as a cargo ship captain in her friend Ron Morgan's shipping company before starting her own charter business.
Rambeau stayed connected with the Avengers and served as a reservist, sometimes assuming leadership duties in the absence of the current chair. She helped repel an Atlantean invasion of the surface world and assists in the Acts of Vengeance, which involved a concentrated, multi-villain attack on Earth's superheroes, or in the Terminus Factor. Rambeau led a reserve substitute roster during the team's first United Nations-backed reorganization. She took on another leadership role during the Kree-Shi'ar war and led an Avengers delegation to the Shi'ar Empire to petition for peace.
When a group of aliens calling themselves Starblasters tried to push the moon away from Earth, Quasar assembled a team with some of the most powerful heroes of the world, recruiting Rambeau, Carol Danvers, Black Bolt, Hyperion, Ikaris, Darkstar, Vanguard and Perun. During this adventure, her original powers gradually regenerated, fully returning when the alien Stranger accelerates the process.
When Genis became an adventurer, he was known as Captain Marvel like his father before him—which Rambeau resented. After she, Starfox and Genis teamed up to defeat the Controller, Genis tried to concede the Captain Marvel title to Rambeau since he felt she was more worthy of it. Rambeau declined out of respect for the Mar-Vell legacy and adopted a new alias: Photon.
After the return of the main Avengers from the pocket universe created by Franklin Richards almost all the current and former Avengers members were trapped in a curse created by Morgan Le Fay where they served her as soldiers in a guard called Queen's Vengeance. Due to her strong loyalty to the group Rambeau, under the name Daystar, was one of the first Avengers to recover their will and rebel against the sorceress.
Later when Photon was attacked by the Wrecking Crew in the Mardi Gras of New Orleans, she asked the Avengers for help and wound up being involved in an adventure in Arkon's world with the group and her old fellow Avenger, Black Knight.
For a time, Rambeau's mother intercepted her Avengers calls out of fear for her daughter's safety. After discovering this deception, Rambeau led an unofficial force of Avengers against the 'Infinites', who planned on relocating the galaxy. Next Photon was involved in the events of Maximum Security, and fought with her former teammates against Bloodwraith, and Lord Templar and Pagan.
After that, Rambeau helped the team in the deep-space monitoring station with Quasar and Living Lightning, called into action in Kang's War, (supporting also her friend Janet van Dyne and advising the new recruit Triathlon on his current issues as the newest member of the team), in the world crisis caused by Zodiac, and when the Scarlet Witch suffered a nervous breakdown and attacked the Avengers.
From Pulsar to Nextwave
When Genis-Vell wanted to establish a new identity for himself, he began calling himself Photon. Rambeau confronted him, but she decided to let Genis keep the Photon alias after she came up with a name she liked better: Pulsar.
Rambeau later led the Nextwave team, part of the Highest Anti-Terrorism Effort (H.A.T.E.), against Unusual Weapons of Mass Destruction created by the Beyond Corporation© where she avoided using a code name and wore a new uniform.
When Brother Voodoo asked for Rambeau's help in tracking down some evil sorcerers, she revealed a former relationship with Brother Voodoo to Black Cat, Hellcat, and Firestar. Despite her breaking it off, Voodoo still had feelings for Rambeau. She agreed to aid him, rekindling their relationship in the process.
The group continued to meet partly over their support of Firestar, who had battled and defeated breast cancer. She assisted Carol Danvers, in an investigation in the Gulf of Mexico, where Rambeau indicated that she was still fearful of using her powers under the water since her traumatic experience in battle against Marrina Smallwood, and aided Iron Man in the Avengers' deep-space monitoring station against ancient Viking monsters who claimed to be the Emperor of Mars.
During the Infinity storyline, Monica Rambeau took the name of Spectrum as she chased after the criminal Blue Streak. Even the police officers that arrested him were impressed by her latest alias and her new costume. Spectrum returned to a specialist shop in New York where a man named Luc sells designer superhero costumes. He mentioned that someone was waiting for her in the next room. Monica recognized the man, though apparently all he wanted to do was talk and ask for help. Spectrum heard the explosions when Proxima Midnight began her attack on the city. Her mysterious guest says he cannot be seen in America, and needed her help for a mysterious mission, but she was adamant...he is in a costume shop, and if he wanted her help, he'd put on a costume and come help her.
During the "Last Days" part of the Secret Wars storyline, Spectrum devised a plan to destroy Earth-1610 to keep it from colliding with Earth-616. In desperation during the two weeks before the end of the world, Spectrum channeled her full power and went to destroy Earth-1610. However, right before she could successfully destroy the other Earth, she spotted a group of children who lived there, causing her to hesitate for only a moment, long enough for Ultimate Reed Richards to capture her.
Monica Rambeau Fictional character biography articles: 73
Powers and abilities
Due to bombardment by extra-dimensional energies, Rambeau can transform herself into any form of energy within the electromagnetic spectrum. Among the many energy forms she has assumed and is able to control are cosmic rays, gamma rays, X-rays, ultraviolet radiation, visible light, electricity, infrared radiation, microwaves, radio waves, and neutrinos. By assuming an energy-form, she gains all of that energy's properties.
She is invisible and intangible in many of her energy forms (the most frequent exception being visible light), and is capable of flight in all her energy forms (reaching velocities up to and including light speed). She also has the ability to project these energies from her body while she is in human form (only one wavelength of energy at a time), usually in the form of energy blasts from her hands. She mentally controls both the type and quantity of energy she wishes to transmit. The maximum amount of energy she can transmit at a given time is unknown. Rambeau can also divert small amounts of various energies for employment as force beams, which have the equivalent to 300 tons of TNT of explosive force. A variation of this ability enables her to project light-based holographic illusions of herself. Rambeau has also shown the ability to split her energy form into several miniature energy forms that are under her mental command, each miniature Rambeau is able to react and fly at light-speed.
When she encounters a new or unfamiliar energy, Rambeau can often duplicate it given enough time for analysis. Rambeau tends to be physically insubstantial in her energy forms, though with concentration and effort she can sometimes perform tasks such as briefly grasping an object, either by partially solidifying or by applying some sort of force to the object in question.
She is immortal and does not age beyond her prime.
When Rambeau temporarily lost her original powers after a massive energy expenditure, she developed the ability to shunt any mechanical energy directed towards her through a dimensional interface surrounding her body, granting her increased strength, resistance to impact, and the ability to fly. After Rambeau asked Reed Richards to examine these new abilities, he theorized that she accessed the same dimension from which she derived her energy powers to create the interface.
Rambeau has strong leadership skills and law enforcement experience due to both of her time as a police officer and former leader of the Avengers. She is an excellent markswoman, unarmed combatant, detective, and swimmer with extensive nautical expertise. She has received Harbor Patrol training, and Avengers training in unarmed combat by Captain America.
Rambeau is able to retain her energy form for several hours with no ill effects. She can only transform herself into one wavelength of energy at a time, but she can transform between one energy-state and another in a fraction of a second. Extensive energy transformation and manipulation can be physically taxing once she re-assumes her physical form. Rambeau can also be involuntarily reverted to her original form by other forces.
Monica Rambeau Powers and abilities articles: 11
Age of Ultron
Like other inhabitants of this reality, Monica Rambeau would periodically visit Earth-616 for vacations. Due to the nature of the interdimensional travel, she received duplicate powers to her counterpart and would masquerade as her. It is implied that the inexperienced Rambeau appearing around that time in Black Panther was, in fact, this alternate. Rambeau claimed that the main reason she visited Earth-616 was not because she would gain superpowers but because her parents were still alive in that reality.
Monica Rambeau is featured in New Warriors #11–13, in an alternate reality that is listed as Earth-9105, where she goes under the code-name of Sceptre. She is part of a murderous version of the Avengers, who enforce the will of the tyrannical female Sphinx. She briefly makes an appearance in Avengers Forever when she and several other alternate, evil Avengers are brought forth in order to battle the main protagonists.
Photon is shown as a reservist member of the Avengers and aids them during the searching of the twelve items of power, fighting against the Green Lantern. After the battle for the last item in the Savage Land, Monica takes part in one annual JLA-Avengers meeting at the Justice League Satellite in the new merged world that the villain Krona created, being unaware of the changes. After that she appeared fighting along with other Captain Marvels of both universes (Mar-Vell, Shazam!) in the final battle.
Monica Rambeau Other versions articles: 16
|Title||Material collected||Publication date||ISBN|
|Captain Marvel: Monica Rambeau||Amazing Spider-Man Annual #16; The Avengers (vol. 1) #227 and 279, Marvel Team-Up (vol. 1) #142–143, Captain Marvel (1989) one-shot, Captain Marvel (1994) one-shot, Avengers Unplugged #5 and material from Solo Avengers #2 and Marvel Fanfare #42 and 57||February 2019||978-1302917562 (SC)|
In other media
Monica Rambeau appears in live-action media set in the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU).
- Monica is introduced in the live-action film Captain Marvel, portrayed primarily by Akira Akbar. Set in the 1990s, she is a child whose mother Maria is a friend and fellow pilot of Carol Danvers. Monica affectionately refers to Danvers as "Auntie Carol", who refers to her as "Lieutenant Trouble". After Danvers departs from Earth to take Skrull refugees to safety, Monica expresses a desire to fly in space also.
- An adult Monica appears in the live-action miniseries WandaVision (2021), portrayed by Teyonah Parris. As an adult, Monica followed in her mother and Danvers' footsteps by joining the United States Air Force and attaining the rank of Captain. Following her discharge, she joined S.W.O.R.D. In 2018, while accompanying her mother to the hospital for her cancer treatments, Monica was disintegrated.[a] In 2023, she is restored to life and discovers that her mother died two years after her disappearance.[b] Monica returns to S.W.O.R.D. and is then sent to investigate Westview, New Jersey, where she is pulled through a CMBR field, or "hex", while investigating it. She ends up in a sitcom-themed reality where she plays a character called "Geraldine" after encountering Wanda Maximoff. Once Monica remembers her reality however, Wanda throws her out. Due to her experience, Monica's cells begin to change at the molecular level, and astrophysicist Dr. Darcy Lewis warns her that prolonged exposure might alter her molecular integrity. Due to acting S.W.O.R.D. Director Tyler Hayward's increasing hostility towards Wanda, Monica decides to re-enter the hex to warn her with the help of Darcy and FBI agent Jimmy Woo. After pushing her way through the CMBR field and gaining the ability to detect electromagnetic radiation and energy absorption, she locates Wanda and attempts to establish a connection with her, but Wanda distrusts Monica and attempts to throw her out again. However, Monica resists Wanda's powers and tries again, only to be interrupted by Agatha Harkness, who takes Wanda away. Monica attempts to pursue, but is caught by a Westview resident named Ralph Bohner before she frees him from Agatha's control. Following this, Monica stops Hayward from attacking Wanda's sons and meets with Wanda once more, empathizing with her before the latter goes into hiding. After Hayward is arrested, Monica is visited by a disguised Skrull, who asks her to meet with a friend of her mother's in space.
- Parris will reprise her role as Monica in the live-action film Captain Marvel 2 (2022).
Monica Rambeau Collected editions articles: 10
- DeFalco, Tom; Sanderson, Peter; Brevoort, Tom; Teitelbaum, Michael; Wallace, Daniel; Darling, Andrew; Forbeck, Matt; Cowsill, Alan; Bray, Adam (2019). The Marvel Encyclopedia. DK Publishing. p. 340. ISBN 978-1-4654-7890-0.
- Markstein, Don. "Captain Marvel (aka Photon)". Don Markstein's Toonopedia. Retrieved 2 April 2020.
- Nolen-Weathington, Eric; George Khoury (2008). Modern Masters Volume 18: John Romita Jr. Raleigh, North Carolina: TwoMorrows Publishing. p. 126. ISBN 978-1-893905-95-5.
- Whitbrook, James (August 24, 2015). "The Unfortunate and Obscure History of Monica Rambeau, the First Female Captain Marvel". Io9. Archived from the original on May 13, 2019. Retrieved May 29, 2019.
- Gustines, George Gene (June 29, 2009). "'Marvel Divas': Cancer and Cheesecake". The New York Times. Archived from the original on July 28, 2018. Retrieved May 29, 2019.
- She-Hulk (vol. 4) #3, 7.
- Richards, Dave (June 9, 2009). "Aguirre-Sacasa Talks Marvel Divas". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on May 29, 2019. Retrieved May 29, 2019.
- Zawisza, Doug (June 30, 2011). "Iron Age #1". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on May 29, 2019. Retrieved May 29, 2019.
- Captain Marvel (vol. 6) #7–8 (2012)
- Journey Into Mystery (April 2013) #649
- Age of Ultron (2013) #2–4
- Grey, Melissa (June 7, 2013). "The Mighty Avengers Return to Marvel". IGN.com. Archived from the original on April 17, 2019. Retrieved May 29, 2019.
- Montgomery, Paul (June 7, 2013). "Marvel's Next Big Thing: MIGHTY AVENGERS". IFanboy.com. Archived from the original on July 3, 2017. Retrieved May 29, 2019.
- Abad-Santos, Alex (November 16, 2015). "Marvel's most exciting new comic book is The Ultimates". Vox.com. Archived from the original on February 2, 2017. Retrieved May 26, 2019.
- Pulliam-Moore, Charles (June 21, 2017). "Ultimates 2 Is Turning Galactus and Ego the Living Planet Into Cosmic Superheroes". Io9.Gizmodo.com. Archived from the original on March 27, 2019. Retrieved May 26, 2019.
- Richards, Dave (June 12, 2017). "Marvel's Newest Universe Declares War on Ewing's Ultimates". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on October 21, 2017. Retrieved May 26, 2019.
- Pepose, David (August 21, 2017). "Best Shots Reviews: ULTIMATES 2 #100, AQUAMAN #27, GENERATION X #5". Newsarama. Archived from the original on February 10, 2018. Retrieved May 26, 2019.
- Marston, George (November 8, 2018). "AVENGERS' VOYAGER Returns With a New Team for NO ROAD HOME". Newsarama. Archived from the original on February 4, 2019. Retrieved July 11, 2019.
- Brevoort, Tom; DeFalco, Tom; Manning, Matthew K.; Sanderson, Peter; Wiacek, Win (2017). Marvel Year By Year: A Visual History. DK Publishing. p. 209. ISBN 978-1465455505.
- Amazing Spider-Man Annual #16
- Avengers #227
- Avengers #229–230 (March–April 1983)
- Avengers #231
- Doctor Strange (vol. 2) #60
- Marvel Team-Up #142–143
- Marvel Super Heroes Secret Wars #1 (May 1984)
- Avengers #273–277 (November 1986 – March 1987)
- Avengers #257–260 (July–October 1985)
- Avengers #261, 265–266
- Avengers #263
- Avengers #267–269
- Avengers 272
- Avengers West Coast #2; Avengers Annual #16
- Avengers #279 (May 1987)
- X-Men Vs. Avengers #1–4
- Avengers #281–285
- Avengers 286–290
- Avengers #291–293 (1988)
- Avengers #294 (August 1988)
- Captain Marvel (vol. 3) #1 (November 1989)
- Avengers Annual #18 (1989), Atlantis Attacks
- Avengers Spotlight #27 (December 1989), Avengers Annual #19 (1990)
- Avengers Annual (vol. 1) #19
- Avengers #329–330 (February–March 1991)
- West Coast Avengers (vol. 2) #82 (May 1992)
- Quasar #55–58
- Avengers Unplugged #5 (June 1996)
- Avengers (vol. 3) #1–3
- Avengers (vol. 3) #2
- Avengers (vol. 3) #16–18
- Avengers Infinity #1–4 (September–December 2000)
- Avengers (vol. 3) #35
- Avengers (vol. 3) #36–37
- Avengers (vol. 3) #38
- Avengers (vol. 3) #46–55
- Avengers Annual 2001
- Avengers (vol. 3) #58–59
- Avengers #501–503 (October–December 2004)
- New Thunderbolts #9 (August 2005)
- Nextwave #1 (March 2006)
- Avengers: The Initiative
- "Avengers: The Initiative #1 Character Map". Marvel.com.
- Marvel Divas #1–4
- Heralds #1–5
- Young Allies #1–6 (2010)
- Journey Into Mystery #649 (April 2013)
- Mighty Avengers (vol. 2) #1
- Mighty Avengers (vol. 2) #4
- Captain America and the Mighty Avengers #8
- Captain America and the Mighty Avengers #9
- Avengers/JLA #2
- Avengers: No Road Home #1
- The Avengers #253
- The Avengers #263 (January 1986)
- Age of Ultron #2–5
- She-Hulk (vol. 4) #21
- New Warriors (vol. 1) #11–13
- Avengers Forever #11–12
- Avengers/JLA #2
- Avengers/JLA #3
- Avengers/JLA #4 (May 2004)
- Marvel Zombies vs. The Army of Darkness #3
- "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 2007-09-27. Retrieved 2006-12-01.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
- Lussier, Germain (February 1, 2019). "A New Captain Marvel TV Spot Gives Us Hope for Marvel's Next Generation". io9.gizmodo.com. Archived from the original on February 1, 2019. Retrieved February 1, 2019.
- Nolan, L.D. (July 20, 2019). "WandaVision Casts Mad Men Alum As Its Adult Monica Rambeau". CBR.com. Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on July 21, 2019. Retrieved July 20, 2019.
- Trenholm, Richard; E. Solsman, Joan (November 12, 2020). "Marvel's WandaVision will stream on Disney Plus starting Jan. 15". CNET. Archived from the original on November 12, 2020. Retrieved November 12, 2020.
- Miller, Shannon (December 11, 2020). "'Captain Marvel 2' Reveals New Release Date, Roles for Ms. Marvel and Monica Rambeau". Collider.com. Retrieved December 15, 2020.
- Monica Rambeau at the Comic Book DB (archived from the original)
- Captain Marvel (Monica Rambeau) at the Comic Book DB (archived from the original)
- Photon (Monica Rambeau) at the Comic Book DB (archived from the original)
- Pulsar (Monica Rambeau) at the Comic Book DB (archived from the original)
- Captain Marvel a.k.a. Photon (1982) at Don Markstein's Toonopedia. Archived from the original on April 9, 2012.
- Monica Rambeau on Marvel Database, a Marvel Comics wiki