Stanley, an American comic book writer and former president of amazing comics, died this week at the age of 95. But his legacy continues to inspire Scottish cartoonists and characters. There is.
Many people have known the name Stan Lee to be the most iconic comic book name ever, from Spider-Man to Avengers and X-Men.
Others can see his face from a cameo in a movie of almost every surprise. Lee left the Marvel Company in 1972 but remained the honorary president.
It is as big as a marble, but one of the creators is not a well-known household name. Lee is as famous as Spider-Man.
He is famous for his comic book and storytelling skills, inspiring others to create a compelling character that people can create.
X-Men characters Professor Xavier and Professor Magneto compared the rights of homosexuals to the discrimination faced by X-Men by many fans because of the allegations of Martin Luther King and Malcolm X. Ian McKellan, who played Magento in several films, has said that parallelism is the reason for his role.
Lee liked to portray a flawed figure that could be associated with an audience such as Hulk, perhaps the most powerful person in the Marvel universe, but its power could not be ultimately controlled. Peter Parker was a teenager who had inherited his terrible senses and superhuman agility and strength, but addressed the common problems of teenagers who negotiated homework deadlines and avoid school bullying.
Most fans know about Hulk and Spider-Man, but some of Marble's low-profile characters are rooted in Scotland, and Scottish characters are still rare in American comics, but Lee has also crafted and inspired other Scottish producers.
Moira MacTaggert, a geneticist who first appeared in 1975 at Uncanny X-Men, is one of Marvel's first Scottish astronomers. We established a mutation research facility called Muir Island, which is not a mutation. He maintained an on-off relationship with X-Professor X-Men, an island chain on the Scottish coast.
Moira appeared in several comic books, made two live-action appearances on X-Men 3, and she appeared again when she was portrayed by Rose Byrne, the first class actress with no Scottish accents.
Another popular character, the last X-Man, is a mutant called Rahne Sinclair, a powerful Scottish-born woman, after Wolfsbane. Rahne, again by Chris Claremont, has the ability to turn her body into a wolf and a werewolf and has been a featured member of the X-Men team for years. She has teamed with Wolverine several times in the X-Men spin-off series X-Force.
She will make her big screen debut in 2019, brought to life by Game of Thrones actress Maisie Williams.
Recently, there is Leo Fitz, one of the main characters of Marvel's TV series S.H.I.E.L.D. A Scottish agent and scientist and Scottish spokesman Peter Parquagh has appeared on Earth's alternative comic book.
Stan Lee not only inspired other comic book writers to create Scottish figures in Marvel space, but also worked with the two biggest figures in comics today.
Grant Morrison and Mark Millar wrote two of the most successful Scottish-born comic book writers in the past.
Morrison MBE is a comic book writer and playwright, and has successfully appeared in the new X-Men, which was described by his fellow Scot, Frank Quitely. Millar MBE is best known for his work on Kingsman: Secret Service, Grudge and Civil War.
Richmond Clements, an Irish graphic novelist who lived in Scotland for the last few years, says in the comic book "Scotland is easily above its weight," but in the case of American comics, Scottish is bottom.
Clements said: "Alan Grant has always enjoyed bringing Marvel and DC characters to Scotland and has joked about how much American editors have learned about Scotland.
"A good example of Alan's mischief can be found in his story of Nick Fury with a secret base at the top of Marley's Super Spear, an old man in Hoi An. The story lives in Cam Kennedy-Orkney."
Scottish cartoons have gained popularity in recent years, and genres have truly returned from Dundee University's comic and graphic novels degree and mythical Scottish graphic novel Saltire.
Clements, meanwhile, is scheduled to release a graphic novel, which he describes as "most Scottish cartoons possible" next summer. Scots duo Gordon Rennie and Emma Beeby created the recently awarded Robert Burns Witch Hunter. Witch Hunter recreates Nation's poet as a supernatural crusade.
Clement thinks that it is impossible for him to call himself a comic creator or debt, and he will not be affected by Stanley in any way.
"It is not exaggerated to say that he is the most important figure in American comics, and there is a good argument that he can be the most important person in comics."
"His character has become the cornerstone of the largest and most successful movie franchise currently available in cheap and disposable cartoons.