Iron Man's armor in other media

The Mark III armor as featured in Iron Man.

The armor worn by the Marvel Comics character Iron Man has appeared in many types of media since it debuted along with Tony Stark in Tales of Suspense #39 (March 1963). It has most notably been featured in the live-action films of the Marvel Cinematic Universe, with Robert Downey, Jr. portraying Tony Stark.


Live action

The Hall of Armor display at the 2012 San Diego Comic-Con, featuring the Marks I-VII (back) and Mark XLII (front).

Iron Man director Jon Favreau wanted the film to be believable by showing the eventual construction of the Mark III suit in its three stages.[1] Stan Winston and his company were hired to build metal and rubber versions of the armors. Favreau's main concern with the effects was whether the transition between the computer-generated and practical costumes would be too obvious.[2] Industrial Light & Magic (ILM) was hired to create the bulk of the visual effects with additional work being completed by The Orphanage and The Embassy.[3]

The Mark I design was intended to look like it was built from spare parts: particularly, the back is less armored than the front, as Stark would use his resources to make a forward attack. It also foreshadows the design of Obadiah Stane's Iron Monger armor. A single 90-pound (41 kg) version was built and was designed to only have its top half worn at times.[3] The Embassy created a digital version of the Mark I.[4] Stan Winston Studios built a 10-foot (3.0 m), 800-pound (360 kg) animatronic version of the Iron Monger suit. The animatronic required five operators for the arm, and was built on a gimbal to simulate walking.[3] A scale model was used for the shots of it being built.[5]

The Mark II resembles an airplane prototype, with visible flaps.[5] Iron Man comic book artist Adi Granov designed the Mark III with illustrator Phil Saunders.[6] Granov's designs were the primary inspiration for the film's design, which were streamlined by Saunders, making it stealthier and less cartoonish in its proportions.[3] Sometimes, Downey would only wear the helmet, sleeves and chest of the costume over a motion capture suit.[3] For shots of the Mark III flying, it was animated to look realistic by taking off slowly, and landing quickly.

Saunders created concept art for the War Machine armor and said that it was originally intended to be used in the film but was "cut from the script about halfway through pre-production." Saunders said that the War Machine armor "was going to be called the Mark IV armor and would have had weaponized swap-out parts that would be worn over the original Mark III armor," and that it "would have been worn by Tony Stark in the final battle sequence."[7]

For Iron Man 2, Industrial Light & Magic again did the bulk of the effects, as it did on the first film.[8] ILM's visual effects supervisor on the film, Ben Snow, said their work on the film was "harder" than their work on the first, stating that director Jon Favreau asked more of them this time around. Snow described the process of digitally creating the suits:

On the first Iron Man, we tried to use the Legacy [Studios, Stan Winston's effects company] and Stan Winston suits as much as we could. For the second one, Jon [Favreau] was confident we could create the CG suits, and the action dictated using them. So, Legacy created what we called the "football suits" from the torso up with a chest plate and helmet. We’d usually put in some arm pieces, but not the whole arm. In the house fight sequence, where Robert Downey Jr. staggers around tipsy, we used some of the practical suit and extended it digitally. Same thing in the Randy's Donuts scene. But in the rest of the film, we used the CG suit entirely. And Double Negative did an all-digital suit [the Mark V] for the Monaco chase.[8]

Because of how form-fitting the Mark V suitcase suit was required to be, the production team researched some of the classic comics armors, since they were seen as essentially variations on muscle suits. One specific aspect of an earlier armor was the color scheme from the Silver Centurion armor.[9] The Mark VI armor was designed by Granov and Saunders to be sleeker than the Mark III, while retaining many of the Mark III qualities.[9]

In The Avengers, Saunders stated that "director Joss Whedon was looking for something that had the 'cool' factor of the suitcase suit (from Iron Man 2), while still being a fully armored, heavy duty suit that could take on an army in the final battle." To that end, Saunders borrowed ideas that had been proposed in Iron Man 2 as well as some ideas that had been abandoned in Iron Man and merged them together in a modular suit that has big ammo packets on the arms and a backpack. In addition, the chest piece of the Mark VII was changed from the triangle shape of the Mark VI, back to the circular shape of the Mark III.[10]

For Iron Man 3, Chris Townsend served as visual effects supervisor. The film featured over 2,000 visual effects shots and was worked on by 17 studios: Weta Digital, Digital Domain, Scanline VFX, Trixter, Framestore, Luma Pictures, Fuel VFX, Cantina Creative, Cinesite, The Embassy Visual Effects, Lola, Capital T, Prologue and Rise FX. Digital Domain, Scanline VFX and Trixter each worked on separate shots featuring the Mark XLII armor, working with different digital models. The studios shared some of their files to ensure consistency between the shots. For the Mark XLII and Iron Patriot armors, Legacy Effects constructed partial suits that were worn on set. Townsend explained that "Invariably we'd shoot a soft-suit with Robert [Downey Jr.] then we’d also put tracking markers on his trousers. He would also wear lifts in his shoes or be up in a box so he'd be the correct height Iron Man is 6'5".[11] Digital Domain had a small team embedded at Marvel, where Marvel's art department created flat concept art including front and back views. Digital Domain's team then created full 3D versions of 14 suits from those illustrations and later turned those assets over to Marvel and Weta Digital for use in their shots. One of the challenges of realizing the suits in 3D was in re-working the designs to ensure the suits had the correct physical aspects to allow them to show realistic movement.[12]

Concept art released in March 2014 for Avengers: Age of Ultron, revealed the inclusion of a "Hulkbuster"–like armor.[13]

Name Introduced Notes
Mark I Iron Man Created by Tony Stark and Ho Yinsen, the suit left the back and knees vulnerable. It had flamethrowers and a missile launcher, and was capable of one short burst of flight before it crashed.[14] This armor is destroyed during the attack on Stark's house in Iron Man 3.
Mark II This armor improves flight capabilities, adds a heads-up-display and repulsors, and has a built in arc reactor. However, the suit experiences icing problems when flown at too high an altitude. The suit needs a special construction/removal apparatus to get in and out of the armor.[14] This armor is destroyed during the attack on Stark's house in Iron Man 3.
Mark III The Mark III fixes the freezing problem by changing the suit to a gold-titanium alloy. It also adds wrist-mounted missiles, hip-mounted flare launchers and shoulder-mounted machine guns. This is the first armor to feature the classic red and gold color scheme.[14] This armor is destroyed during the attack on Stark's house in Iron Man 3.
Mark IV Iron Man 2 Not much is known about the Mark IV as it is briefly seen when Stark enters the Stark Expo 2010. However, it does have a manually removable helmet.[14] This armor is destroyed during the attack on Stark's house in Iron Man 3.
Mark V The Mark V is a travel, portable suit, also known as the "suitcase suit",[10] that assembles around Stark's body. Not much else is known about the armor, such as if it has flight capabilities.[14] The armor takes on a red and silver color scheme, similar to the Silver Centurion armor from the comics.[9] This armor is destroyed during the attack on Stark's house in Iron Man 3.
Mark VI This armor changes the arc reactor hole to a trianglular shape instead of the traditional circular one. The armor also upgrades its artillery to include a grenade launcher in one arm, a missile launcher in a shoulder and metal-slicing super lasers in both arms (though this can only be used once). The color scheme is once again the classic red and gold.[14] This armor is destroyed during the attack on Stark's house in Iron Man 3.
Mark VII The Avengers The suit is able to assemble around Stark via bracelets worn by him, and brings back the circular arc reactor hole. The suit is not designed for deep space travel. This armor is destroyed during the attack on Stark's house in Iron Man 3.
Mark XLII Iron Man 3 This prehensile suit[15] is able to be summoned remotely by controlling each individual piece of the armor, through state-of-the-art chips in Stark's body, and features an inverse color scheme to the other main armors, with gold as the predominant color.[16][17] This armor is destroyed at the end of Iron Man 3.
Mark XLIII Avengers: Age of Ultron This suit is identical to the Mark XLII, but with an inverse red/gold color scheme.[18] The Mark XLIII has an unmanned sentry mode that allows Stark to exit the suit and remained protected. It can also be augmented with the Mark XLIV "Veronica" modular add-on in order to take on the Hulk.
Mark XLV Featuring a predominantly red color scheme and a hexagonal-shaped arc reactor, Stark wears this suit during the Avengers' final confrontation with Ultron in Sokovia.[19]
Mark XLVI Captain America: Civil War Visually similar to the Mark XLV with a pentagon-shaped arc reactor.[20] The helmet is retractable and able to fold into the back of the suit. The suit uses hybrid nanotechnology, and is an homage to the character's Bleeding Edge armor from the comics.[21]

These armors were created before the beginning of Iron Man 3 by Stark to help in different types of situations he might encounter. They are first referenced to as the "Iron Legion" in the Iron Man 3 Prelude #2 comic.[22]
These armors are destroyed at the end of Iron Man 3.

Mark VIII Iron Man 3 [15]
Mark IX [15]
Mark X [15]
Mark XI [15]
Mark XII [15]
Mark XIII [15]
Mark XIV [15]
Mark XV The stealth suit, known as "Sneaky". It is virtually invisible to enemy early-warning systems. A chrome colored coating on the armor can darken or lighten to match the environment.[16]
Mark XVI The black stealth suit, known as "Nightclub". Similar to the Mark XV armor. However, it does not have all of the weapons and is designed for stealth missions.[16]
Mark XVII The artillery level RT suit, known as "Heartbreaker".[23] It has an oversized chest RT, which can fire powerful blasts and can fire narrow or wide beams. It can also generate a repulsor shield for protection.[16]
Mark XVIII The stealth artillery level RT suit, known as "Casanova".[15]
Mark XIX The high velocity prototype suit, known as "Tiger".[15]
Mark XX The long distance suit, known as "Python".[15]
Mark XXI The high altitude suit, known as "Midas".[15]
Mark XXII The War Machine 2.0 prototype, known as "Hot Rod".[15]
Mark XXIII The extreme heat suit, known as "Shades".[15]
Mark XXIV The heavy combat suit, known as "Tank".[15]
Mark XXV The heavy construction suit, known as "Striker". It was designed to help with construction. Its powerful jackhammer-like arms can pulverize concrete and can withstand high temperatures and electrical surges.[16] This suit is also known as "Thumper".[15]
Mark XXVI The heavy construction suit upgrade, known as "Gamma".[15]
Mark XXVII The chameleon suit, known as "Disco".[15]
Mark XXVIII The radiation zone suit, known as "Jack".[15]
Mark XXIX The nimble construction suit, known as "Fiddler".[15]
Mark XXX The "Silver Centurion" suit upgrade, known as "Blue Steel".[15]
Mark XXXI The high velocity centurion suit, known as "Piston".[15]
Mark XXXII The enhanced RT suit, known as "Romeo".[15]
Mark XXXIII The enhanced energy suit, known as "Silver Centurion".[23] The suit has a slight protective force field, which allows it to attract or repulse objects using magnetic polarity. The suit is capable of firing pulse cannons that build in intensity the further they travel.[16]
Mark XXXIV The disaster rescue prototype suit, known as "Southpaw".[15]
Mark XXXV The disaster rescue suit, known as "Red Snapper".[23] It was designed to survive in dangerous places and has extendable arms and claws making it ideal for disaster rescue.[16]
Mark XXXVI The riot control suit, known as "Peacemaker".[15]
Mark XXXVII The deep sea suit, known as "Hammerhead". It was designed to be able to travel to the deepest parts of the ocean where it can withstand extreme pressure, and has high-power work lights to allow visibility in murky waters.[16]
Mark XXXVIII The heavy lifting suit, known as "Igor".[23] The suit was not designed for battle, but for heavy lifting and carrying heavy objects.[16]
Mark XXXIX The sub-orbital suit, known as “Gemini".[23] It was designed for otherworldly journey and has an integrated, removable booster pack and zero-gravity maneuvering thrusters.[16] This suit is known as "Starboost" in the official Iron Man 3 game.[24]
Mark XL The hyper velocity suit, known as "Shotgun".[23] It was designed for hypersonic speed and can travel in excess of Mach 5.[16]
Mark XLI The skeleton suit, known as "Bones". It is a black and gold, lighter version of a full Iron Man suit, with a focus on speed and maneuverability.[16]
Mark XLIV Avengers: Age of Ultron A modular add-on known as the Hulkbuster armor, it was developed by Tony Stark and Bruce Banner, after they studied the Hulk’s physical actions and strength levels in an effort to find a way to contain him and minimize the damage caused by his rages.[25][13][26][27] Its codename is "Veronica", in a reference to Archie Comics. Bruce Banner is involved with Betty Ross, so Age of Ultron director Joss Whedon went for the two women that dispute Archie Andrews' affection - "the opposite of Betty is Veronica".[28]
Iron Monger Iron Man Suit created by Obadiah Stane, based on the designs Stark used to create the Mark I armor.
War Machine Mark I Iron Man 2 Originally the Iron Man Mark II armor, this suit is confiscated by James Rhodes on behalf of the US Government and enhanced by Justin Hammer. Hammer adds machine guns in the wrists, a minigun on the right shoulder and a grenade launcher on the left. The armor still retains repulsors in the chest and hands.[14] In the Iron Man 3 prequel comic, Stark reclaims the Mark II armor from Rhodes and removes all the modifications done to it by Hammer.[29]
War Machine Mark II / Iron Patriot Iron Man 3 The second War Machine armor, given to James Rhodes by Stark, has a rectangular-shaped chestplate protecting the arc reactor assembly.[29] In Iron Man 3, Rhodes was asked by the president to take on the moniker, "Iron Patriot", and add a red, white, and blue color scheme to be used as the government's "American hero" symbol in response to the events in The Avengers.[30] The armor reverts to the grey and silver color scheme in Avengers: Age of Ultron.[31]
War Machine Mark III Captain America: Civil War [32]


In the 2007 direct-to-DVD film The Invincible Iron Man, Stark with James Rhodes' help creates a grey and bulky suit of armor (similar to the original Iron Man armor that Stark and Yinsen created in the comics) in order to escape from caves. After returning to Stark Industries in America, Stark reveals to Rhodey that he had previously used his company's resources to create several multi-use armors (including the Hulkbuster armor, the War Machine armor, and Ultimate Iron Man's armor) that he had been keeping in storage until the time was right to reveal them to the public. Stark first uses his Underwater suit to fight off the Elementals, destroying one while sustaining minor damage to the suit. Stark subsequently uses a red-and-yellow suit (resembling Iron Man's standard armor) to destroy two Elementals in a volcano, although there was severe damage to his suit. When he returns to China, Stark returns to using his grey suit to fight the last Elemental, an army of Terracotta soldiers, a giant dragon, and even the Mandarin.


1994 animated series

War Machine and Iron Man in the 1994 Iron Man animated series.

As noted above, Iron Man's modular armor was his standard suit for his appearance in the 1990s Iron Man animated series, but with a slightly modified face plate to give it the traditional mouth-slit. The suit was redesigned in the second season of the show, most significantly by restoring the "mouthless" appearance of the armor. (The season 1 armor appeared in a flashback early on)

The trademark of a changing armor remained a constant in the animated series, with the first season featuring the hydro-armor and deep space armor, straight from the comics. The second season, however, was when the variant armors became a focal point of the series; the new modifications Stark made to his suit allowed it to shape-shift into different forms with specialized capabilities that could be called upon for the assorted situations he found himself in. The hydro-armor and space armors were incorporated into this mechanism, and more armors from the comics such as the stealth armor and Hulkbuster armor were introduced. The series also introduced an array of original situational armor designs, including:

The toyline also featured two armors which did not appear in the series; an entirely silver Arctic armor and the Silver Centurion suit, dubbed Hologram armor.

Fantastic Four: World's Greatest Heroes

Several types of Iron Man armors were also featured in the Fantastic Four: World's Greatest Heroes episode "Shell Games". The armors that were featured were the Mark I Armor, Stealth Armor, Hulkbuster Armor, Arctic Armor, War Machine Armor, and the Silver Centurion Armor.

Iron Man: Armored Adventures

In Iron Man: Armored Adventures, a teenage Stark initially creates the first armor completely on his own. It is similar to the movie version of the Mark III armor, with a less complex design and more red. Once Obadiah Stane's scientists said the armor is "more advanced than anything we're currently working on" and that "it's years, if not decades ahead of current technology" (Tony even mentioned in the same episode that he may have "outgeniused himself" when he made the armor). In addition to the traditional abilities of the armor (superhuman strength and durability, flight, repulsors, and the uni-beam), it is able to generate an force field around it, uses magnetic manipulation, and has other various functions, including a remote command system to enable Rhodes to control it from a separate computer terminal if Stark cannot ("Secrets and lies"), a security system to prevent people from opening it when Stark is unconscious ("Seeing Red") and a secondary wheeled transportation system that enables him to "skate" when the flight system is damaged ("Masquerade"). It can even adapt to fit any size ("Don't Worry, Be Happy"). In "Ancient History 101", Stark even creates a pack that allows him to don the armor when and where he needs to, combined with anti-gravity devices so as to reduce the suit's weight (possibly based on how the comic version always carried his armor in his briefcase).

Iron Man's original armor in Iron Man: Armored Adventures

The armor briefly gained intelligence in Episode 14 of Season 1 "Man and Iron Man". Problems arose due to its desire to protect Stark above all (including almost killing Whiplash, as it did in the comics) - by constantly keeping him inside itself. However, like in the comics, the armor sacrificed itself in order to save Stark during a cardiac arrest.

The first variation of the armor appears in "Cold War", when he created enhanced Thermal Gauntlets for his armor and used them to help him fight Blizzard. After the fight, he talks about creating Arctic and Space Armor.

New armors then appear in various episodes:

The Avengers: Earth's Mightiest Heroes

In The Avengers: Earth's Mightiest Heroes series, in which Iron Man is the co-leader of the Avengers, his standard armors are based on the ones in the film series. In "The Kang Dynasty", he even made special suits for the Avengers to use in the space battle against Kang, excluding the Hulk (who only needed a breathing mask) and Black Panther (who was still in Wakanda).

His current armored suits give him the standard superhuman strength and durability, flight, repulsors and the unibeam projector. They also have energy shields, an electromagnetic pulse generator, arm-mounted cannons and projectile launchers, various tools like a drill or detachable hip tasers, and can absorb and release energy.

Additional armors from the comics that were shown in the series are:

Marvel Anime

The Iron Man anime series features an Iron Man armor similar to the movie's Mark III armor, except that in the anime the armor is only shown to be equipped with the repulsors, unibeam, and mini-rockets. Plus, instead of J.A.R.V.I.S. as the suit's AI; It has a female-voiced computer named "Computer" that sounds similar to the AI in the suit(s) of Iron Man Armored Adventures.

The plot of the series involves Stark traveling to Japan to build an ARC station and also to test a new armor: Iron Man Dio. Stark intends to mass-produce Dio and then retire as Iron Man. The Dio chest power core resembles the one on the Extremis Armor, but the armor is colored blue and silver rather than red and gold. Dio's head is also slightly redesigned from the typical Iron Man armor with curved features on its faceplate. The Dio armor is stolen in the first episode of the series, and Stark is forced to fight the Dio armor repeatedly over the series. Stark asserts the Dio Armor is a knock-off of the real Iron Man armor, but Dio is demonstrated as being equal to or surpassing Stark's standard armor in terms of performance. Maybe it's because the armor's performance depends on how good the pilot is.

The SDF later create a suit of armor called "Ramon Zero", used by Captain Nagato Sakurai. It resembles a samurai's armor. The Japanese armor appears to have a red pentagon-shaped ARC reactor, is armed with powerful swords, and also uses repulsors and missiles in combat.

Yinsen, revealed to still be alive and piloting the Dio Armor, builds an army of autonomous drones called Iron Man Sigma. These drones resemble the Dio Armor, except the Sigma armor is colored army camouflage.

Iron Man: Rise of Technovore

In Iron Man: Rise of Technovore, Tony Stark dons an armor that could possibly resemble his Marvel NOW! armor from the comics, but with even less gold color and a predominant red instead of black. The abilities of the armor are pretty much the standard, namely extreme physical strength and speed, repulsors, unibeam and a suitcase transformation module. Its unique feature is the extra thrusters on its back and feet and the small, retractable wings on the shoulder pads. Stark appears with the same armor in the follow-up anime movie Avengers Confidential: Black Widow & Punisher.

Ultimate Spider-Man

In the animated series Ultimate Spider-Man, the episode "The Iron Octopus" reveals several prior suits developed by Stark:

Avengers Assemble

In the animated series, Avengers Assemble, Iron Man battles alongside the other Avengers. Iron Man reveals that he has made numerous armors in the episode "The Avengers Protocol Part 2". In season 2, his main armor looks slightly modified, with smaller shoulder plates and a more "movie-style" detailed helmet. Its prehensile capabilities are shown more prominently and now it has a suitcase module. It is currently unknown which model is this suit:

Iron Man and Hulk: Heroes United

In this direct-to-video team-up feature, Tony Stark displays three armors. His initial armor, the 'Mark VI', is a slightly bulky hypervelocity armor with a circular unibeam lens. It is somewhat reminiscent of the cinematic Mark III, but with a less complex paint job and more gold color. It is first seen battling a Hulkbuster armor run by J.A.R.V.I.S. in a training exercise. This time, Stark does not wear the Hulkbuster, instead giving the torso armor and the gauntlets to Hulk for extra protection against Zzzax. Stark's final armor is the 'Mark VII', an untested prototype which has better chances of defending against Zzzax. The armor clearly resembles the cinematic Mark VI, with grey plating on the knees and arms, but with a pentagonal unibeam instead of triangular one. The Mark VII is Tony's main and only armor in the follow-up animated movie Iron Man and Captain America: Heroes United. While there was also a Stealth armor, it was stolen and worn by Taskmaster.

Marvel Disk Wars: The Avengers

In Marvel Disk Wars: The Avengers, Iron Man's armor is almost identical to the cinematic Mark VI, although the name of this model is not stated in the series. Its weaponry and abilities are the standard, with flight capabilities, repulsor rays, missiles and the unibeam. When Akira, Tony's partner, inputs the hidden command 'X-W-1-0-1-Alpha-7', Iron Man can unleash his 'Ultimate Unibeam' attack. Because Stark is trapped inside a DISK (Digital Identity Securement Kit), he is always seen in his armor. In episode 28, Iron Man gains the Build Up Plate, an extra piece of armor worn over his regular one, which grants him more fire power thanks to his Final Repulsor attack.


  1. Quint (2007-02-09). "Quint visits the IRON MAN production offices! Art! Favreau speaks about sequels (?!?), casting and more!!!". Ain't It Cool News. Retrieved 2007-02-10.
  2. Rotten, Ryan (2008-04-01). "Iron Man: The Set Visit - Jon Favreau". Superhero Hype. Retrieved 2008-04-01.
  3. 1 2 3 4 5 "IRON MAN Production Notes". SciFi Japan. April 30, 2008. Archived from the original on March 28, 2013. Retrieved March 28, 2013.
  4. Andrews, Marke (2008-04-11). "Vancouver's visual effects makers bulk up". The Vancouver Sun. Canada. Retrieved 2008-04-12.
  5. 1 2 Douglas, Edward (April 29, 2008). "Exclusive: An In-Depth Iron Man Talk with Jon Favreau". Superhero Hype. Archived from the original on February 27, 2013.
  6. "Who Designed the Iron Man Suit?". Superhero Hype. May 6, 2007. Retrieved May 6, 2007.
  7. Sciretta, Peter (October 21, 2008). "Iron Man: Official War Machine Concept Art". /Film.
  8. 1 2 Robertson, Barbara (February 21, 2011). "ILM VFX Supervisor Ben Snow on Iron Man 2". Archived from the original on August 24, 2012. Retrieved August 24, 2012.
  9. 1 2 3 Anders, Charlie Jane. "Design secrets of Iron Man 2: Suitcase armor, Whiplash and crazy improv!". io9. May 21, 2010
  10. 1 2 Pham, Christina; Strom, Marc (2012-03-01). "Essential Avengers: Designing Iron Man". Marvel Comics. Archived from the original on 2012-03-02.
  11. Failes, Ian (May 6, 2013). "'Iron Man 3': more suits to play with". FX Guide. Archived from the original on May 7, 2013. Retrieved May 7, 2013.
  12. Hellard, Paul (May 7, 2013). "CGSociety: Production Focus". Retrieved May 22, 2013.
  13. 1 2 Keyes, Rob (March 18, 2014). "First Look At Quicksilver, Scarlet Witch & Hulkbuster Designs in 'The Avengers 2′". Screen Rant. Archived from the original on March 18, 2014. Retrieved March 18, 2014.
  14. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 Plumb, Alastair. "The Evolution Of Iron Man's Suits". Retrieved April 9, 2013.
  15. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 Silverio, Brian (May 8, 2013). "Closer Look At Armors & Unused Concepts For 'Iron Man 3'". Retrieved May 10, 2013.
  16. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 Johnson, Scott (April 2, 2013). "Iron Man 3: Suits Of Armor Revealed". Retrieved April 9, 2013.
  17. "'Iron Man 3' Fun Facts, Suit and Prop Exhibition at Disneyland (Minor Spoilers)". Stitch Kingdom. March 28, 2013.
  18. "Iron Man's Mark XLIII Armor from Avengers: Age of Ultron Revealed". December 15, 2014.
  19. "Avengers: Age of Ultron". Method Studios. Archived from the original on May 12, 2015. Retrieved May 12, 2015.
  20. Perry, Spencer (December 18, 2015). "Choose a Side with the Captain America: Civil War Hot Toys". Archived from the original on December 18, 2015. Retrieved December 18, 2015.
  21. Seymour, Mike (May 24, 2016). "Captain America: a very civil war". FX Guide. Archived from the original on May 26, 2016. Retrieved May 26, 2016.
  22. Gage, Christos; Pilgrim, William Corona (w), Kurth, Steve (p), Geraci, Drew (i), Sotocolor (col). Iron Man 3 Prelude 2 (April 2013), New York City: Marvel Comics
  23. 1 2 3 4 5 6 "Marvel's Iron Man 3 Armor Unlock Reveal". Facebook. March 28, 2013. Retrieved March 28, 2013.
  24. Buffa, Chris (April 26, 2013). "Iron Man 3: The Official Game Armor". Retrieved May 6, 2013.
  25. White, Brett (March 25, 2015). ""Avengers" Fun Facts Reveal New Scarlet Witch, Hulkbuster Details". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on March 25, 2015. Retrieved March 25, 2015.
  26. Rivera, Joshua (October 22, 2014). "'Avengers: Age of Ultron' trailer is here: What we learned". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on October 23, 2014. Retrieved October 23, 2014.
  27. Schedeen, Jesse (December 19, 2014). "NEW STAR WARS & AVENGERS FIGURES COMING FROM HOT TOYS". IGN. Retrieved December 19, 2014.
  28. Bean, James (2015-04-11). "'Avengers: Age of Ultron' director and cast answer our questions". Hypable. Retrieved 2015-04-24.
  29. 1 2 Gage, Christos, Pilgrim, William Corona (w), Kurth, Steve (p), Geraci, Drew (i), Sotocolor (col). Iron Man 3 Prelude 1 (March 2013), New York City: Marvel Comics
  30. Keyes, Rob (March 23, 2013). "Iron Man 3: The Story Behind Rhodey & The Iron Patriot Armor". Screen Rant.
  31. Schedeen, Jesse (April 10, 2015). "NEW HOT TOYS FIGURE REVEALS WAR MACHINE'S AGE OF ULTRON ARMOR". IGN. Archived from the original on April 11, 2015. Retrieved April 11, 2015.
  32. Collinson, Gary (February 12, 2016). "Hot Toys Iron Man and War Machine collectible busts from Captain America: Civil War". Flickering Myth. Archived from the original on May 6, 2016. Retrieved May 6, 2016.
  33. "Iron Man brings his Iron Legion out to play in Marvel's Avengers Assemble - Exodus".
This article is issued from Wikipedia - version of the 8/22/2016. The text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution/Share Alike but additional terms may apply for the media files.