Stan Lee was born Stanley Martin Lieber on December 28, 1922 and died on November 12, 2018.
He was an American comic book writer, editor, producer, and publisher.
Stan Lee was the editorial manager in-head of Marvel Comics, and later its distributor and executive, driving its development from a little division of a distributing house to an extensive sight and sound company.
In a joint effort with a few specialists—especially Jack Kirby and Steve Ditko—he co-made anecdotal characters including Spider-Man, the Hulk, Doctor Strange, the Fantastic Four, Daredevil, Black Panther, the X-Men, and—with his sibling, co-author Larry Lieber—the characters Ant-Man, Iron Man, and Thor.
In doing as such, he spearheaded a more mind-boggling way to deal with composing superheroes during the 1960s, and during the 1970s tested the measures of the Comics Code Authority, by implication prompting it refreshing its approaches.
Following his retirement from Marvel, Lee remained an open nonentity for the organization and regularly shown up in motion pictures dependent on Marvel characters.
In the meantime, Lee proceeded with free inventive endeavors into his 90s until his demise in 2018.
Stan was enlisted into the comic book industry’s Will Eisner Award Hall of Fame in 1994 and the Jack Kirby Hall of Fame in 1995.
Stan Lee got a National Medal of Arts in 2008.
Stan Lee passed away at 95 years old at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center in Los Angeles, California.