Rogue

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Researched by: Thunder Phoenix

Rogue is a fictional character in most of the Marvel Comics award-winning X-Men related titles. She was created by author Chris Claremont and artist Michael Golden, and debuted in Avengers Annual #10 (August 1981) as a villain. (An earlier story, intended for Ms. Marvel #25 (June 1979) went unpublished until 1992.) Rogue was born as a mutant. More so than most, Rogue considers her powers a curse: she involuntarily absorbs the memories, physical strength, and (in the case of superpowered persons) the abilities of anyone she touches. For most of her life, this potentially fatal power prevented her from making any physical contact with others, including her longtime on-off love interest, Gambit, but after many years Rogue gained full control over her power for the first time in years.

Hailing from Caldecott, Mississippi (a fictional county), Rogue is the X-Men's self-described southern belle. A runaway, she was adopted by Mystique of the Brotherhood of Evil Mutants and grew up as a villain. After Rogue permanently absorbed Ms. Marvel's psyche and Kree powers, she reformed and turned to the X-Men, fearing for her sanity. Writer Chris Claremont played a significant role in the character's subsequent development. Rogue is unusual among the X-Men as her real name and her early history were not revealed until more than twenty years after her introduction; until the back story provided by Robert Rodi in the ongoing Rogue series, began in September 2004, Rogue's background was only hinted at; her name was revealed as Anna Marie.

Rogue has been one of the most popular and consistent members of the X-Men since the 1980s. She was #5 on IGN's Top 25 X-Men list for 2006, #4 on their Top Ten X-Babes list for 2006, #3 on Marvel's list of Top 10 Toughest Females for 2009 and was given title of #1 X-Man on CBR's top 50 X-Men of All Time for 2008. Rogue has been featured in most of the X-Men animated series and various video game. In the X-Men film series, she is portrayed by Academy Award winner Anna Paquin. Her visual cue is often the white streak that runs through her hair.

Rogue was first slated to appear in Ms. Marvel #25 (1979) (and artwork for the first half of the story was completed), but the book's abrupt cancellation left her original introduction story unpublished for over a decade, before seeing print in Marvel Super Heroes #11 in 1992. Rogue's first published appearance was in Avengers Annual #10 (1981). She made her first X-Book appearance in Uncanny X-Men #158 (1982) and joined the X-Men in Uncanny X-Men #171 (1983). Rogue has also had two miniseries and one ongoing title.

Read more about Rogue at Wikipedia ...

Official Site: Marvel Comics
Links:  Wikipedia: Rogue   Uncannyxmen.net: Rogue   Marvel.com: Rogue  

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Losses: 9

Result Opponent A Score   B Score
Win Supergirl 99 to 42
Win Gambit 67 to 37
Loss Dark Phoenix 31 to 78
Win Power Girl 54 to 45
Win Callisto 62 to 37
Win She-Hulk 53 to 30
Win Catwoman 89 to 31
Win Devilman 55 to 44
Win Ryoko Habuki 44 to 16
Win Starfire 61 to 51
Win Beast 93 to 29
Loss Mega Man 50 to 69
Win Andromeda 76 to 35
Loss Mary Marvel 64 to 76
Win Tifa Lockhart 79 to 49
Win Vegeta 63 to 45
Win Peter Petrelli 67 to 31
Win Polaris 80 to 18
Win G-Girl 31 to 5
Win Parasite 28 to 10
Loss Cell 14 to 22
Loss X-Men 12 to 14
Win Fantastic Four 18 to 12
Win Defenders (Marvel) 12 to 9
Win The Avengers 18 to 11
Loss Doctor Doom 11 to 13
Win Peter Petrelli 12 to 9
Loss Superboy-Prime 10 to 17
Win Rikku 11 to 3
Loss The Marvel Universe 8 to 27