Nuclear scientist Bruce Banner found his life turned completely upside down when he was supervising a test of his new gamma bomb. Seeing teenager Rick Jones loitering in the test site, Banner goes out to remove him. However contrary to his orders, his assistant Igor, who is actually a Soviet spy, allowed the bomb to detonate while Banner was exposed just as he put Rick in safety. Miraculously he somehow survives, but he has a new problem. Now whenever he undergoes stress, he transforms into the massive monster, the Hulk. Now he must fight either General "Thunderbolt" Ross of the US Air Force who obsessively hunts the creatures, or villains like the Leader, a mad scientist whose own exposure to gamma radiation made him a malevolent genius.
Kenneth Chisholm <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Did You Know?
The character referred to as the Gorgon in the televised version of the Hulk's origin story is actually the original Gargoyle. For some reason Stan Lee changed the name for this series. The name change could not have had anything to do with the second Gargoyle, as he had not been created yet - he was introduced into the Marvel Universe only in 1981. See more
Doc Bruce Banner, belted by gamma rays, / Turns into the Hulk.
Ain't he unglamo-rays?
Wreckin' the town with / The power of a bull.
Ain't no monster, clown. / Who is as lovable?
As ever-lovin' Hulk! / Hulk! Hulk!
Although produced in 5 minute chapters, with opening and closing credits for each chapter, "Hulk" is usually syndicated in half-hour blocks with the multiple credit sequences retained. See more
Version of The Incredible Hulk