Daredevil is an American streaming television series created for Netflix by Drew Goddard, based on the Marvel Comics character of the same name. It is set in the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU), sharing continuity with the films of the franchise, and is the first in a series of shows that lead up to a Defenders crossover miniseries. The series stars Charlie Cox as Matt Murdock / Daredevil, as well as Deborah Ann Woll, Elden Henson, Rosario Dawson, and Vincent D'Onofrio. Toby Leonard Moore, Vondie Curtis-Hall, Bob Gunton, and Ayelet Zurer join them in the first season, while Jon Bernthal, Élodie Yung, and Stephen Rider join them for the second; Joanne Whalley, Jay Ali and Wilson Bethel join for season three. In addition to original characters, several other characters based on various Marvel properties also appear throughout the series.
|First||Season 1||Season 2||Season 3|
|Charlie Cox||"Into the Ring"||Main|
|Karen Page||Deborah Ann Woll||Main|
|Foggy Nelson||Elden Henson||Main|
|James Wesley||Toby Leonard Moore||Main||Does not appear|
|Vanessa Marianna-Fisk||Ayelet Zurer||"Rabbit in a Snowstorm"||Main||Does not appear||Guest|
|Ben Urich||Vondie Curtis-Hall||Main||Does not appear|
|Leland Owlsley||Bob Gunton||"Into the Ring"||Main||Does not appear|
|Claire Temple||Rosario Dawson||"Cut Man"||Main||Does not appear|
|Vincent D'Onofrio||"Into the Ring"||Main[a]|
|Jon Bernthal||"Bang"||Does not appear||Main||Does not appear|
|Elektra Natchios||Élodie Yung||"Penny and Dime"||Does not appear||Main||Does not appear|
|Blake Tower||Stephen Rider||"Dogs to a Gunfight"||Does not appear||Main|
|Maggie Grace||Joanne Whalley||"Resurrection"||Does not appear||Main|
|Ray Nadeem||Jay Ali||Does not appear||Main|
|Benjamin "Dex" Poindexter||Wilson Bethel||"Please"||Does not appear||Main|
|Paul Lantom||Peter McRobbie||"Into the Ring"||Recurring||Guest||Recurring|
|Turk Barrett||Rob Morgan||Recurring||Guest||Does not appear|
|Brett Mahoney||Royce Johnson||Recurring|
|Carl Hoffman||Daryl Edwards||Recurring||Does not appear|
|Christian Blake||Chris Tardio||Recurring||Does not appear|
|Gao||Wai Ching Ho||Recurring||Guest||Does not appear|
|Nobu Yoshioka||Peter Shinkoda||Recurring||Does not appear|
|Vladimir Ranskahov||Nikolai Nikolaeff||Recurring||Does not appear|
|Josie||Susan Varon||"Cut Man"||Recurring||Does not appear|
|Doris Urich||Adriane Lenox||"Rabbit in a Snowstorm"||Recurring||Does not appear|
|Mitchell Ellison||Geoffrey Cantor||Recurring|
|Shirley Benson||Suzanne H. Smart||Guest||Does not appear|
|Elena Cardenas||Judith Delgado||"World on Fire"||Recurring||Does not appear|
|Marci Stahl||Amy Rutberg||Recurring||Guest||Recurring|
|Stick||Scott Glenn||"Stick"||Guest||Recurring||Does not appear|
|Francis||Tom Walker||"Shadows in the Glass"||Recurring||Does not appear|
|Melvin Potter||Matt Gerald||Guest|
|Samantha Reyes||Michelle Hurd||"Dogs to a Gunfight"||Does not appear||Recurring||Does not appear|
|Louisa Delgado||Marilyn Torres||"New York's Finest"||Does not appear||Recurring||Does not appear|
|Hirochi||Ron Nakahara||"Kinbaku"||Does not appear||Recurring||Does not appear|
|Stan Gibson||John Pirkis||Does not appear||Recurring||Does not appear|
|Benjamin Donovan||Danny Johnson||"Seven Minutes in Heaven"||Does not appear||Guest||Recurring|
|Nicholas Lee||Stephen Rowe||"Resurrection"||Does not appear||Recurring|
|Tammy Hattley||Kate Udall||Does not appear||Recurring|
|Seema Nadeem||Sunita Deshpande||Does not appear||Recurring|
|Sami Nadeem||Noah Huq||Does not appear||Recurring|
|Wellers||Matthew McCurdy||"Please"||Does not appear||Recurring|
|Theo Nelson||Peter Halpin||Does not appear||Recurring|
|Arinori||Don Castro||Does not appear||Recurring|
|Julie Barnes||Holly Cinnamon||"No Good Deed"||Does not appear||Recurring|
|Lim||Scotty Crowe||Does not appear||Recurring|
|Doyle||Richard Prioleau||Does not appear||Recurring|
|Johnson||David Anthony Buglione||Does not appear||Recurring|
|O'Connor||Sam Slater||Does not appear||Recurring|
|Winn||Andrew Sensenig||"Blindsided"||Does not appear||Recurring|
|Felix Manning||Joe Jones||"The Perfect Game"||Does not appear||Recurring|
|Mrs. Shelby||Kelly McAndrew||"Aftermath"||Does not appear||Recurring|
- For his first appearance in the second season at the end of "Guilty as Sin", D'Onofrio was credited as a "Special Guest Star" in the end credits, though he had main billing for his subsequent appearances in the season.
Matt Murdock / Daredevil
Matthew "Matt" Murdock (portrayed by Charlie Cox) was blinded in a car accident as a child, which heightened his other senses. Approached by the elderly and blind ninja Stick, Murdock trains to hone his senses so he can 'see' using them, and also learns martial arts, with Stick wanting a soldier for his secret war. Stick leaves Murdock when he realizes that the boy wants a father figure, and Murdock eventually attends Columbia University School of Law. Meeting Foggy Nelson, the two graduate and intern at the law firm Landman and Zack, but Murdock grows uncomfortable with the firm's lack of morals, just as he begins to take vigilante action against those he knows the law cannot prosecute. Murdock and Nelson decide to start their own law firm, and through their first client, Karen Page become embroiled in the politics of post Incident Hell's Kitchen. Murdock and his allies are able to take down crime lord Wilson Fisk using the law, and when Fisk escapes custody, Murdock defeats him as the vigilante, who is christened 'Daredevil' by the media.
At the end of May 2014, Cox was cast as Murdock. The idea of casting Cox as Daredevil came from Marvel's Chief Creative Officer Joe Quesada in 2012, before Marvel Studios gained the rights to the character from 20th Century Fox. Cox wanted to be involved with the series after reading the first two scripts for the series, telling his agent "These are two of the best TV scripts I've read". Season one showrunner Steven DeKnight stated that "He's not super strong. He's not invulnerable. In every aspect, he's a man that's just pushed himself to the limits, he just has senses that are better than a normal human's. He is human." On the character's "grey" morals, he said, "He's a lawyer by day, and he's taken this oath. But every night he breaks that oath, and goes out and does very violent things. I really liked the flawed heroes, the human heroes." The character's Catholicism plays a large role in the series, with DeKnight calling him "one of the most, if not the most, religious characters in the Marvel Universe". Cox, who was raised Catholic, found that helpful, saying, "You grow up steeped in that. If you're in church, standing in front of the altar, you sort of automatically know how to respond. It all kicks in – you genuflect, you sit in the pew. I didn't have to pretend any of that." On how the name Daredevil is revealed in the series, DeKnight explained that "We talked about, do we do one of the versions in the comics where when he was a kid people used to taunt him with the name Daredevil, but that didn't quite feel like our world. At one point we were going to have Ben Urich (Vondie Curtis-Hall) give him the name, but the timing wasn't right from where he's in his black outfit and then gets his suit, which is after Ben's untimely demise. There was something technically tricky of somebody actually saying the words, "Hey you're some kind of Daredevil." The solution was to play that off-screen and then hit it in the paper that he's been given this name Daredevil." Skylar Gaertner plays a young Matt Murdock.
Matt Murdock disguised himself at night. One might say he also disguised himself during the day. Dark glasses or a mask always cover his eyes. The two looks have nothing in common on the face of it. However, consider that both are "uniforms" --practical, functional, and protective. Matt maintains a professional distance dressed as attorney. His vigilante uniform does much the same, although in disguise. He does his best not to get involved with the people he helps or who help him, with limited degrees of success.
— Costume designer Stephanie Maslansky on the ideas behind Murdock's lawyer and vigilante costumes.
Murdock's suits are differentiated more by texture than color, with a limited palette, "Because, obviously, he can't see his colors, but he has to know anything he chooses is going to coordinate with one another." Cox's size changed throughout the series as he continued to work out. For Murdock's sunglasses, Maslansky worked with series prop master Michael Jortner to make something that had to "be correct for this current, modern date and it also had to pay homage to what was familiar to fans". Close to 100 different versions of the prop were created for Cox to try.
Murdock begins the season wearing a black costume (called the "vigilante outfit" by production), inspired by the one worn by the character in Frank Miller's The Man Without Fear, rather than the more traditional red, horned suit. This was done to highlight the formation of Matt Murdock as Daredevil, with the costume evolving over time as the character develops. Quesada conceptualized the look based on DeKnight's specifications. Maslansky noted that they wanted the outfit to "look like something that Matt Murdock could put together himself, that he could either order off the Internet or shop around town. ... I went to army/navy stores. I went online. I looked at athletic clothing, compression clothing, military stuff and construction stuff....we wound up with pretty practical choices for him. His shirts are compression shirts and his pants wound up being from an army/navy store" Concerning the black mask, Maslansky noted that a balance between aesthetic and safety was required, and that "It's made out of a cotton mesh. Layers and layers of it. It has to really conform to his head, but at the same time, he had to be able to see through it."
On the red suit that Murdock gets at the end of the first season, Maslansky said, "We wanted something that looked militaristic and functional, but also dramatic and sexy" adding that it was "tricky" making it practical. To begin the process of creating the suit, Quesada contacted Ryan Meinerding and the costume artists and design team at Marvel Studios, who all contributed design ideas, with one of Meinerding's ultimately being picked. Quesada, who previously worked as an artist on Daredevil comics, gave several suggestions, including the use of rivets and "architectural" shapes as a reference to the creation of New York City. The suit is intended to look like a Kevlar vest, and the black sections are an homage to comic panels where the artists highlighted certain areas with red, with "deeper portions" in shadow. On the mask, Meinerding noted the difficulty in designing the entire top half of a face that is intended to match the bottom half of an actor's face, "because half of his face has to be covered and has its own expression and the actor's face is going to be doing something else". For the billy clubs used by Daredevil in the series, which were designed by Andy Park, "There was a discussion early in the process, because Charlie Cox [and his stunt double] Chris Brewster are both right handed, of having the billy clubs holster on the right leg. But Daredevil wears those billy clubs on the left hand side. So while it would have been easier to place the holster on the right we all felt that we had to keep to the classic profile and keep them on the left."
Talking about why the traditional 'DD' doesn't appear on Murdock's red suit, and other difficulties with adapting the suit to live action, DeKnight explained that "he got the suit before he got the name. We talked a lot about DD on the suit, which is one of the more problematic emblems in superhero-dom. It's a little wonky. His suit in the comics is very difficult to translate to screen, especially in this world that is grounded and gritty. There are some practical difficulties. The Daredevil outfit in the comics, his mask only covers half his nose. It doesn't come all the way down to the tip. We discovered when we were trying to design it that if you didn't bring it all the way down, you could clearly tell it was Charlie. Not only did we have the suspension of belief that nobody would know "hey, that's Matt Murdock" we also had the practical problem of it becoming almost impossible when it came to switching in and out our stunt double. So we had to make that adjustment."
There was this issue of Daredevil, near the end of [writer-artist] Frank Miller's run. Our hero is fighting with a professional assassin named Bullseye, on a wire. The bad guy starts to fall; Daredevil catches him. He has him by the hand, high above the city....and then he decides to let him go. Daredevil drops him to his death—or what he thinks is his death—because he doesn't ever want this guy to kill again. I remember reading that when I was a kid and thinking, Oh my god. When we started working on our show, that scene from the comics kept coming up. We all thought, this is a hero who is one bad day away from permanently crossing a line.
— Steven S. DeKnight on the version of Daredevil that he wanted to create.
On portraying the character, Cox said, "There are so many aspects. There's the blindness and physicality. Making a show is about human emotion, conflict and turmoil. When meeting a man who's a lawyer by day and believes in law and justice and then a man by night is someone who takes the law into his own hands. He deals with battles dealing with that concept." Elaborating on the difficulties of playing the character, Cox said, "I put on a shirt but I can't look where the buttons are, because Daredevil wouldn't know where the buttons are, but I also can't fumble." Cox worked with blind consultant Joe Strechay, and was conscious of what his eyes were doing at all times, to ensure they would not look at or react to something unlike a blind person. Cox later explained that, unlike the Marvel comic book character, his version of Daredevil would not be a "man without fear", saying "Someone who does not have fear – literally does not experience fear – is not that interesting. The way I like to think about it is that he is a man with fear, but he on a daily basis decides to confront that fear and to overcome it. So the title of 'the man without fear' is almost a title that the public in his world gives him just because of what he does. But inside himself, he's very afraid at times. And he finds a way to confront those fears and punch through it." Cox "had to do a lot of gym work" to change his physique to equal that of the more muscular character as drawn in the comics.
With the introduction of Elektra in season two, Loeb talked about how Élodie Yung's portrayal of the character, with which "you never quite know if Elektra's telling you the truth", would affect Murdock, saying, "Matt, who has this sort of ability to be a human lie detector, because he's emotionally attached to her, it skews his ability to be able to know whether or not she's telling the truth or he's being manipulated, or is she actually not manipulating him? That kind of interaction, and I think the natural emotion that was going on between Charlie and Elodie that we captured on film, added a great deal of spark to it." Cox called Murdock's relationship with Elecktra "the superhero version of the very toxic love relationship you have in your 20s, where you're on-again off-again for two years, and you never quite get over that person. Part of you is always with that one great true love you had, even though it was always doomed and it was never going to work." Ahead of the third season, Cox felt that after the events of The Defenders, where Murdock is presumed dead, it would present Murdock "with some pretty interesting options when he reengages with life. Will he reconnect with people? Will he find Foggy and let him know he's okay? Will he not? I'm very excited to find out what his game plan is going to be, once he gets his shit together."
Karen Page (portrayed by Deborah Ann Woll) discovers corruption in her place of employment, Union Allied, and is subsequently framed for murder, and then subject of attempted murder, with Murdock and Nelson helping her with the former, and the vigilante with the latter. Joining Murdock and Nelson, Page is determined to take down the corruption in Hell's Kitchen, and works with reporter Ben Urich to expose Fisk. When Fisk's assistant James Wesley discovers their investigation, which lead to Fisk's beloved mother, Wesley kidnaps Page and attempts to blackmail her. Page kills Wesley with his own gun in self-defense and escapes, but becomes traumatized by the incident enough to sympathize Punisher's goals.
Woll was cast as Page in July 2014. On creating the character of Karen Page, after portraying Jessica Hamby in True Blood from 2008–14, Woll said, "I'm already starting to notice huge differences between the two characters ... I can feel myself go, 'Oh, if this was Jessica she would do this,' but wanting to kind of steer differently than that. It's always going to be me in some way. I think, as an actor, that's part of it." Woll had not previously read any Daredevil comics, and turned to her boyfriend who is "a huge comic book fan" for guidance. She also added that Page's backstory would be different from the one from the comics, saying, "In the comic books, in the beginning Karen is very innocent, and then towards the end she's really swung a full 180, she's in a lot of trouble, so I wanted to find a way to make her both of those things at the same time. Can she be a really wonderful, kind person who is a little bit attracted to danger? She's not just always getting into trouble because 'Oh, silly woman!' Karen is actually looking for it, and she won't let her fear stop her from finding the truth." Woll does not watch the series, which helped in the second season where Page was unaware of Murdock's role as Daredevil, as she never saw Cox acting as Daredevil in the costume.
Maslansky looked to Page's backstory within the show when designer her costumes, with Page having dreams and fantasies of a life in New York along the lines of Katharine Hepburn and Lauren Bacall, and dressing according to those thoughts ("retro, slim skirts, tighter fitting tops and slim dresses"). Maslansky also said that "Page embodies innocence and knowingness. We referenced the comic illustrations and updated them, then built her wardrobe with the same retro nod as for the other characters....Her look is body conscious and professional."
Explaining why Page does not tell Murdock and Nelson that she has killed Wesley, DeKnight said, "There's something that happened in Karen's past — we allude to it, Ben alludes to it — and when she grabs the gun she says, "You think this is the first time I've ever shot somebody?" That's a secret from her past that she doesn't want anyone to know. The fact that she shot him once, you can explain that as self-defense; but then she pretty much unloaded the gun into him. That crosses a bit of a line. The last thing she would want is for those two to be horrified by what she's done."
Franklin "Foggy" Percy Nelson (portrayed by Elden Henson) met Matt Murdock at law school and became best friends with him. After interning together at Landman and Zack, Nelson and Murdock start their own law firm in Hell's Kitchen, where Nelson wants to fight for 'the little guy'. His friendship with Murdock falters after he discovers the latter's vigilante activities, but they become close again following their defeat of Fisk.
Henson joined the cast as Nelson in June 2014, and in April 2015 he spoke of his excitement for the character's role in the series, saying "I was really excited as I was getting the scripts and reading that Foggy wasn't just a useless sidekick. He's not just comic relief. I mean, he is some of those things. He does have comic relief, but it was exciting to know that these other characters would have their own path and their own things that they're dealing with." Maslansky noted that "In the original comics illustrations Foggy wears a bowtie and his color palette is lively. We updated his look but didn't stray from his overall distinctive style—quirky but not flamboyant. He favors warm colors and printed shirts. His ties are patterned with animals or objects. Even his socks are patterned and colorful. The audience may never see them, but the actor does. Foggy has one particular accessory that helps define his look, a vintage tie-bar w/ the letter 'F'. We imagine it was a gift from his father."
James Wesley (portrayed by Toby Leonard Moore) is Wilson Fisk's right-hand man and friend who does a lot of his hands-on work. After discovering that Page met with Fisk's beloved mother while investigating Fisk, Wesley confronts Page in an attempt to blackmail her and is killed by Page with his own gun in self-defense.
Moore was announced as cast in the role of Wesley in October 2014. Moore described Wesley as an "interesting character to play, because in one moment he can be incredibly charming, and in the next, dastardly as all hell, manipulative and Machiavellian, but always loyal to Wilson Fisk." Talking about the killing of Wesley by Page, and if it was due to carelessness on the behalf of the former, DeKnight said "It was a moment of underestimating Karen Page. We always knew he was going to die; that was decided at the beginning of the season that Karen was going to kill Wesley at some point but the mechanics of "how" were tricky. It's not so much a moment of carelessness as it was underestimating Karen. He dies because Wilson Fisk is worried about him. That moment when Fisk calls him is the split-second distraction that allows Karen to grab the gun."
Benjamin "Ben" Urich (portrayed by Vondie Curtis-Hall) is an investigative journalist for the New York Bulletin, struggling with the lack of interest in the crime pieces that made him successful during his youth, and with his sick wife for whom he can barely afford to keep in hospital or move to a retirement home. He agrees to work with Page in her investigation of Fisk, but after Fisk learns that Urich met with his mother while investigating him, he breaks into Urich's apartment and strangles him to death.
Curtis-Hall joined the series as Urich in October 2014. The decision to kill off Urich, an iconic comic book character, was made by Marvel before DeKnight joined the show. He explained that Marvel "really wanted to show that toward the end of the season because we knew we'd get some sympathy for Fisk, to have him do something truly terrible that would propel Matt into that final endgame in the confrontation with Fisk. And to let the audience know that the gloves were off: just because he was a beloved character in the comics, doesn't mean he's safe....Urich gets murdered because he committed the unforgivable sin in Fisk's mind: he went to Fisk's mother. The last thing you want to do with Fisk is at all involve, insult, drag through the mud the women in his life he loves. That will be a serious trigger for him."
Leland Owlsley (portrayed by Bob Gunton) is an accountant who works for Fisk, controlling the money for all of Fisk's allies as well. Owlsley disapproves of Fisk's relationship with Vanessa Marianna, and he works with Madame Gao to have the former killed in an assassination attempt made to look like an attempt on Fisk. Though the attempt fails, Fisk is extremely angered by the event, and when he discovers that Owlsley has been taking Fisk's money for himself, Fisk throws Owlsley down an elevator shaft, killing him.
Gunton was added to the cast in October 2014.
Vanessa Marianna-Fisk (portrayed by Ayelet Zurer) is an art gallery curator who catches the eye of Fisk, and is acceptive of his line of work. Growing close with Fisk, Marianna helps him come out to New York as an apparently legitimate businessman, and when Fisk's true dealings are revealed, she accepts his offer of marriage. When Fisk is defeated by Daredevil and imprisoned, Marianna leaves the country on her own. After Fisk makes a deal with the FBI to ensure Marianna would not be charged as an accessory for his crimes, she returns to New York and marries Fisk.
Zurer joined the cast as Marianna in October 2014. Clinical psychologist Dr. Andrea Letamendi noted that Marianna "allows us to see the compassion Fisk has, and it's genuine that he's so loving and heartfelt and compassionate—he has this sense of connection to humanity. It's so interesting to have that dynamic and that this incredibly intelligent, powerful woman brings it out in him." Maslansky looked to Marianna's backstory in the show, with the character coming into the series as a mysterious yet glamorous femme fatale, dressing in high-end, couture clothing; "she needed to appeal to [Fisk]. He wouldn't go for just any chick in a pair of old jeans and a t-shirt."
Claire Temple (portrayed by Rosario Dawson) is a nurse who helps Murdock when she finds him beaten and injured, and after he saves her from some Russians who are using her to get to him, she becomes his confidant and near-full-time nurse. The two have a falling out when Murdock explains that a relationship between the two would not work, but she still helps him on occasion when needed.
Rosario Dawson joined the cast in June 2014, and her role was revealed to be that of Temple in October of that year. The character is an amalgam of Temple and Night Nurse. DeKnight noted that the character was originally "going to be the actual Night Nurse from the comics...we had her name in a script and it came back that it was possible [the feature side] were going to use her" and "had plans for her down the road," necessitating the team to use the more obscure comics character Claire Temple as her name. Maslansky revealed that "Claire Temple's look is effortless and casual; she exudes an unstudied sensuality. She wears slim boyfriend jeans and shirts that skim rather than hug the body. Her clothing might indicate a woman who has travelled or at least has an interest in cultures other than her own."
Dawson explained that "[her] character is a normal person and she becomes more heroic in a way that she maybe didn't expect", and went on to state that "She's not a love interest – she's this skeptical eye looking at this strange situation. She's the one who can be like, "You're not really good at this." That makes it feel more real." On her character's relationship to Murdock, Dawson said that "The show explores how necessary it is for two people to finally have their masks off with each other. For Matt Murdock, this is the first person he has that's going to be able to see that transition for him. For her, she's someone who also throws herself into the fray and had made it her life mission to help, even if that means risking her own life. But she gets confronted with the question: How far will you go? What does it mean if you're helping someone who is maybe going to hurt other people?"
Wilson Fisk / Kingpin
Wilson Fisk (portrayed by Vincent D'Onofrio) was abused alongside his mother by his father, until he killed him as a boy and his mother helped him cover it up. Fisk grew up wanting to make Hell's Kitchen a better place, where there are no people like his father, and planned to buy the entire neighborhood, demolish it, and build a new and better Hell's Kitchen. He received opposition from Murdock as both a lawyer and a vigilante, and began to lose the trust of his allies after he began seeing Marianna. His dealings are exposed to the FBI by a whistle-blower that Murdock protected, and when he attempts to escape custody he is defeated in combat by Murdock as Daredevil and incarcerated at Ryker's Island. During his incarceration, Wilson Fisk works to gain control of the inmates while being visited by his lawyer Benjamin Donovan. When Punisher is sent to Ryker's Island, Wilson Fisk manipulates Punisher into killing a rival inmate and later orchestrates Punisher's escape.
In season three, he cuts a deal with the FBI to become their informant in exchange for a house arrest deal at the Presidential Hotel and for Vanessa to no be incriminated for Wilson Fisk's crimes. When he starts swaying some of the FBI to his side including Benjamin Poindexter, Wilson Fisk took up the name of Kingpin. When Ray Nadeem did a posthumously testimony where he fought Daredevil and broke Dex's spine, Kingpin had no choice but to return to Ryker's Island in exchange that he doesn't harm Karen, Foggy, or anybody Matt knows as a way to keep the public from knowing that Vanessa orchestrated Ray's death.
D'Onofrio, who was cast as Fisk in June 2014, stated that he hoped his portrayal of Fisk was a new way to look at the character, and that it would be the definitive portrayal of the character. "Our Fisk, he's a child and he's a monster," D'Onofrio said. "Every move that he makes and everything that he does in our story comes from his foundation of morality inside himself." In December 2014, DeKnight detailed that "Fisk has very many different aspects so it's not all, "I want to conquer the city and make a lot of money". In our story, we tell the story of how he met his wife Vanessa and how they fell in love – our antagonist actually has a love story. That's the love story you're following, the one you're invested in, and seeing how that affects him and changes him." He also said that "if you're looking for a juicy, multi-faceted crime drama, Wilson Fisk was the obvious choice to play the antagonist ... [he] really felt like the right yin to the yang for Matt, and for what we wanted to do this season." Concerning Fisk not being called Kingpin during the first season, like he is in the comics, DeKnight explained that "I think there is a, dare I say, critical mass where things get a little bit silly. You know if in the last five minutes we went, "Oh they called him Daredevil! Oh they called him Kingpin!" It's a little too much. Also there was no real natural way to get to Kingpin. It felt a little off. There is a point down the line to get there." Discussing Fisk's fighting style, compared to Daredevil's, series stunt coordinator Philip J Silvera said that, "I feel like they're almost two sides to the same coin. They're both doing things for their city. And it's a tricky thing with their two characters. I think when you get the Fisk character to a certain point, it just becomes pure rage, and all thought process is out the window. ... The brutality is just relentless with him. When he gets into this mode, he just keeps going until he's done. And that's it. He will drive for you. That is the Kingpin, that is D'Onofrio. He's a very smooth, calculating individual, but when you bring the rage out in him, he's like a bulldozer." Cole Jensen plays a young Wilson Fisk.
Maslansky explained that "Wilson Fisk has a specific look. His choices reflect the man he is and the man he's become. As with Matt Murdock's costumes, I was influenced by the comics with the same stipulation that they feel authentic and modern. We dressed Fisk in current style, embracing a slim silhouette. It's classic and consistent. His clothing was custom-made by a highly skilled tailor, Michael Andrews who's well versed in modern design details." Significant props used for Fisk in the series are his father's cufflinks, on which Maslansky said, "[Fisk's father] would have bought them in the 1950s or '60s—a mid-century design. We searched for the perfect vintage cufflinks. We finally landed on a sterling silver pair with interesting negative space. We knew from reading ahead we'd need many duplicates. I redesigned them, adding more detail—a tiger's eye stone and a portion of it cast in gold. They retained a mid-century look, enhanced to become unique in the world."
Frank Castle / Punisher
Francis "Frank" Castle Sr. (portrayed by Jon Bernthal) is a vigilante who aims to clean up Hell's Kitchen by any means necessary, no matter how lethal the results, which earns him the name 'The Punisher' from the media.
In June 2015, Marvel announced that Jon Bernthal was cast as Castle for the second season. DeKnight and the writers had discussed introducing the character in a post-credits scene during the first-season finale, but were unable due to the way that Netflix begins the next episode during the credits of the current one. The scene would have seen Owlsley escape rather than be killed by Fisk, only to be killed by Castle, whose face would not be revealed, but whose iconic skull insignia would have been featured. DeKnight felt that this "was the right decision. I think there's a better, more organic way to introduce him to the world." DeKnight also noted that this version of Punisher would be "completely the Marvel version," as previous portrayals did not appear under the Marvel Studios / Marvel Television banner. He also felt Bernthal's Punisher would not be as "graphically violent" as in Punisher: War Zone. Goddard felt that television was the best fit for the character, as the writers are "able to do things on the small screen that fit that character better than if we had to water him down for the movies." Season two showrunners Doug Petrie and Marco Ramirez talked about creating their version of the character following the film versions, with Ramirez saying, "even if you know the character, you've never seen him like this. That was the big thing we wanted. There are four movies, eight hours and four actors. We've seen this guy. We think we know who he is, but even we learned that he's so much more." Petrie said, "We hope to make people forget what they've seen before, whether they've loved it or not."
Petrie stated that Son of Sam, Bernard Goetz, and Travis Bickle from Taxi Driver were influences on the character, as well as current events, saying, "Taking lethal justice into your own hands in America in 2015 is tricky shit. We have not shied away from the rich complicated reality of Now. If you've got a gun and you're not the police you're going to incite strong feelings." He added that the writers hoped to "stir the pot" and "get people to think" when watching Punisher. Bernthal added that "This character has resonated with law enforcement and military....and the best thing about him is that if he offends you, he just doesn't care." In order to get in the correct mindset to portray Castle, Bernthal trained with military members, along with receiving weapon training. Bernthal also "had to put myself in as dark of place as possible" to connect with "the emptiness inside" Castle, and isolate himself, including walking across the Brooklyn Bridge to get to set "to shed any outside influence of joy."
Rosario Dawson, who felt Matt Murdock behaved like the Punisher in season one, felt it would "be really interesting to see how [the writers] differentiate" the two in the second season. Describing the character, Bernthal said, "As a man who put his [life] on the line and really went through the ultimate sacrifice for this country in his involvement in the military. He's a guy who brought the war home with him [in] the worst possible way. There are a lot of iterations of this character and in all of them it's a man who's gone through this unbelievable trauma and what's interesting about our take on him is how this trauma reshapes his own philosophy." Bernthal also talked about the character's 'superpowers', saying, "If I got one thing from the comics, I think, as far as superpowers... his superpower is his rage. His superpower is that he is not going to quit, and he is going to go forward no matter what. And that's as human and grounded a quality as I think as this sort of genre could have".
In July 2015, Marvel announced that Yung had been cast as Elektra for the second season, after the character had initially been referred to in the first season. Describing Elektra's effect on Murdock, Petrie called her "the best bad girlfriend you can possibly have. She does everything wrong and attractive, she's [Matt's] id, the wild side. Matt is always taming his wild side. Elektra just lets it out. He's both repulsed and deeply drawn to that." Talking about the character, Yung said, "What I tried to capture by reading the comics is I wanted to keep the coldness that Elektra has. And I had conversations at length with Doug [Petrie] and Marco [Ramirez]. We think Elektra is kind of a sociopath. This world is a game for her. It's like a chess game, and what motivates her is what she wants. She'll use anything she needs to use to get to her goal, and if she needs to kill people, she would." However, "we wanted to create a character with different layers. I think Elektra isn't a bad person. She's not a good person. She's a person with different traits, with layers, and she's seeking for who she is." Lily Chee plays a young Elektra.
Blake Tower (portrayed by Stephen Rider) is a New York assistant district attorney under Samantha Reyes who assists Daredevil "with information to help track down and capture criminals." Following Samantha Reyes' death, Tower is sworn in as the new district attorney.
In September 2015, Rider joined the cast of the second season as Tower.
Margaret "Maggie" Grace (portrayed by Joanne Whalley) is a nun who cares deeply about Murdock's safety. She is revealed to be Murdock's estranged mother. Isabella Pisacane portrays a young Maggie when she is a novitiate.
Rahul "Ray" Nadeem (portrayed by Jay Ali) is an honest and ambitious FBI agent. He worked with Daredevil when it comes to dealing with Wilson Fisk and Benjamin Poindexter. After he was killed by Dex on Vanessa's orders, the information Ray gathered was forwarded to the authorities by Karen and Foggy, after they picked it up from Ray's wife.
Ali was cast by March 2018.
Benjamin "Dex" Poindexter
Benjamin "Dex" Poindexter (portrayed by Wilson Bethel) is a psychopathic FBI agent who is able to use almost any object as a lethal projectile. Cameron Mann portrays a young Dex, while Conor Proft portrays him as a teenager.
Bethel was cast in November 2017.
Introduced in other TV series
Samantha Reyes (portrayed by Michelle Hurd) is a New York District Attorney, who goes against Nelson and Murdock for the People v. Frank Castle trial. This is due to her playing a role in Castle's family's deaths and covering them up. Reyes is killed by a sniper working for the Blacksmith.
Hurd reprises her role from Jessica Jones.
Introduced in season one
Father Paul Lantom (portrayed by Peter McRobbie) is a Catholic priest and confidante for Murdock. The character is based on a minor comic character who first appeared in Runaways Vol. 2 #9 (December 2005).
McRobbie appears throughout the series as Lantom. Series writer Ruth Fletcher Gage called Lantom "almost Matt's therapist. He was used in a lot of different ways. We wanted him to be someone who would actually discuss the things Matt brought to him." Writer Christos Gage added, "Father Lantom really was supposed to be a catalyst to force Matt to question his own view on things and his own feelings about what he was going to do."
In season 3, Father Lantom and Sister Maggie secretly take Matt in and nurse him back to health following the events of Midland Circle in The Defenders. Later in the season, when Karen makes herself a target of Fisk, he agrees to shelter her at the church. Dex attacks the church in an attempt to kill Karen, and in the course of the fight, Father Lantom is killed shielding her from one of Dex's batons. At the end of the season 3 finale, Matt gives a eulogy for Father Lantom in the church with Karen, Foggy, Marci, Ellison, Brett, and Tower all in attendance.
Brett Mahoney (portrayed by Royce Johnson) is a police sergeant at the New York City Police Department's 15th Precinct who is friends with Matt Murdock and Foggy Nelson. Foggy regularly bribes him with cigars for his mother. He also is a reluctant ally of Matt's alter ego Daredevil, feeding him information on confidential matters. After Detective Carl Hoffman turns himself in and exposes the truth about Wilson Fisk, Mahoney was shown to have a pleased look on him as the FBI arrests Officer Corbin and his fellow corrupt police officers for their involvement with Wilson Fisk. He is promoted to the pay grade of Detective-Sergeant in "Regrets Only," after taking credit for the arrest of Frank Castle.
Carl Hoffman (portrayed by Daryl Edwards) is a detective with the New York City Police Department's 15th Precinct and partner of Christian Blake that is secretly on Wilson Fisk's side. After being forced to kill Blake on Wilson Fisk's orders, Hoffman goes into hiding with Leland Owlsey's help where he becomes a target of the police officers on Fisk's side. Upon being rescued by Daredevil, Hoffman turns himself over to Sgt. Brett Mahoney, leading to Fisk's exposure and the arrest of him and those involved at the hands of the FBI.
Christian Blake (portrayed by Chris Tardio) is a corrupt detective with the New York City Police Department's 15th Precinct who is secretly in the employ of Wilson Fisk, and is partnered with Carl Hoffman. After Daredevil attacks him and grabs his phone, obtaining crucial information, Fisk arranges for Blake to be shot by an ESU sniper outside the scene of a standoff, along with two other officers. Blake survives and Fisk subsequently has Hoffman kill Blake by injecting a poison into his IV line. Hoffman's subsequent guilt over Blake's death leads him to turn against Fisk and snitch on him to the FBI.
Madame Gao (portrayed by Wai Ching Ho) is an accomplished older woman with her own heroin trade in Hell's Kitchen who allies with Wilson Fisk and Leland Owlsley, as well as being a boss in The Hand.
Nobu Yoshioka (portrayed by Peter Shinkoda) is a Japanese businessman and head of a Yakuza branch who allies with Wilson Fisk. He is also a member of the Hand. Nobu is believed to be burned to death during a fight against Murdock. Nobu later returns, albeit heavily scarred, leading the Hand in their efforts to turn Electra into the Black Sky. Nobu draws Daredevil and Elektra out by holding everyone Daredevil ever saved hostage. During the battle, Nobu unintentionally kills Electra and is then flung off a roof by Murdock. Nobu once again revives, only to be stabbed in the chest and then decapitated by Stick.
It was originally reported by Deadline Hollywood that the name of Shinkoda's character would be "Hachiro", a name that was given to a different character in the second season. On the character's motivations, Shinkoda said, "I think that he's driven almost religiously, like Matt, except that the stakes may be higher for Nobu than Matt. The way I played it, I assumed he may be a member of The Hand, he's part of some program that's been going for hundreds of years. I think he has global plans. They're huge. They're not only affecting him." In the ninth episode of the first season, the writers almost introduced Kirigi as the opponent Murdock would face, instead of Nobu.
Vladimir Ranskahov (portrayed by Nikolai Nikolaeff) is a Russian mafia member trying to make a name for himself in America with his brother Anatoly. He is later killed by the police officers on Wilson Fisk's side while buying Daredevil time to get away.
Josie (portrayed by Susan Varon) is the owner of a bar frequented by Murdock, Nelson, and Page. Based on the comic character who first appeared in Daredevil #160 (September 1979).
Doris Urich (portrayed by Adriane Lenox) is the sick wife of Ben Urich. Despite being hospitalized, she gives her full support for her husband when he begins to investigate Wilson Fisk's crimes. After Ben is killed, Doris attends the funeral and reveals to Karen Page that Ben had set up a life insurance plan making her financially set for the rest of her life. Based on the comic character who first appeared in Daredevil #163 (March 1980).
Mitchell Ellison (portrayed by Geoffrey Cantor) is the Editor-in-Chief of the New York Bulletin and Ben Urich's boss. In the first season, does not believe Urich's findings on Wilson Fisk's illegal activities. By the second season, Ellison helps Karen Page with info revolving around Punisher and Blacksmith and eventually offers Karen a job at the New York Bulletin. In season three, Ellison is injured by Dex Poindexter posing as Daredevil to which he later pressures Karen to reveal Daredevil's identity to him.
Shirley Benson (portrayed by Suzanne H. Smart) is an administrator at Metro-General Hospital.
Elena Cardenas (portrayed by Judith Delgado) is one of the first clients of Nelson and Murdock. She lives in a housing tenement inhibiting Fisk's plan. Elena is later killed on the orders of Wilson Fisk.
There had been some intention for Cardenas' demise to be much more graphic, with the character being blown up and only her arms being found afterwards, though this was found to be "going too far". DeKnight explained, "We ended up killing her later to wrap it into the story. And at the time we were thinking 'We can't blow her up! That's too much!' And then of course eight months later I watch Jessica Jones and they blow up that old neighbor woman and all that's left is like an arm, and I'm thinking 'Hey, wait a minute!'"
Marci Stahl (portrayed by Amy Rutberg) is Foggy Nelson's girlfriend from college. She is known for her forthright personality and affectionately referring to Foggy as "Foggy Bear". At the start of season 1, she is introduced working at Landman & Zack, where she began working after Matt and Foggy quit their internships. After Matt and Foggy come into possession of evidence that the partners of Landman & Zack are working for Fisk, Foggy persuades Marci to help them by appealing to the fact that she "used to have a soul". Following Fisk's arrest, Marci gets hired on at Hogarth, Chao & Benowitz, later recommending Foggy to Jeri Hogarth when Nelson & Murdock closes in the fallout from the Punisher trial. Rutberg was "surprised" she was cast in the role, as she "had just had a baby and thought I would never work again."
In season 3, Marci is living together with Foggy, and has been there as a source of comfort for Foggy as he has nightmares about Matt's "death". When Fisk is released, Foggy is incensed to find that Blake Tower refuses to pursue a state case against Fisk because he's running for reelection. This leads Marci to suggest that Foggy run for District Attorney as a write-in candidate to bring Fisk's injustices into the spotlight. Later, after Foggy is nearly killed by Dex in an attack on the Bulletin, he begins looking into one of Marci's cases involving an IRS auditor being prosecuted for aiding the Albanians that Fisk had snitched on, which leads him to realize Fisk is planning to make himself the sole source of government protection for criminals in the city. At the end of the season, Marci is seen attending Father Lantom's funeral, sitting alongside Foggy. During the wake following the funeral, she is disappointed that Foggy has decided to concede the District Attorney race to Tower, but respects his desire to go back into business with Matt and Karen.
Stick (portrayed by Scott Glenn) is a mysterious martial artist and Matt Murdock's mentor, who is in his late 90s. He is the leader of the Chaste, who wages a war against the Hand and its quest to retrieve the Black Sky.
Marvel announced in September 2014 that Glenn was joining the series as Stick. DeKnight initially wanted Sonny Chiba for the role, "but that didn't quite work out." Glenn, who had been brought up in early conversations by the writers, was reconsidered following his performance in The Leftovers. Glenn had never played a blind character before, calling it a challenge to integrate the blindness, being a martial arts master, and the emotional aspect to the character. He also added that Stick was "on the high-volume side" of stunts for the show. To prepare for the role, Glenn had to "learn completely about the world of comic books ... and who Stick [was] in relationship to the Daredevil."
Francis (portrayed by Tom Walker) is the head of Fisk's security who was charged with even protecting Vanessa Marianna. Following Fisk's arrest, Francis flees in a helicopter with Vanessa.
Melvin Potter (portrayed by Matt Gerald) is a machinist, designer, and armorer who makes armored suits. In season one, he's swayed to Wilson Fisk's services and later creates Daredevil's costume. In season two, Potter continues to upgrade the suit for Murdock and provides a suit for Elektra Natchios. In season three, Potter is tracked down by the fixer Felix Manning to provide Dex Poindexter's Daredevil outfit, eventually getting arrested for a parole violation.
Introduced in season two
Louisa Delgado (portrayed by Marilyn Torres) is a nurse who works at Metro General Hospital with Temple. She is killed by members of the Hand.
Stan Gibson (portrayed by John Pirkis) is a Roxxon Energy Corporation accountant blackmailed by the Hand through their kidnapping of his son. Stan leads Daredevil to the Farm, a drug factory which also turns children into Hand members. Daredevil rescues his son and Gibson, his son, and the children to Metro-General Hospital. Gibson is killed by his son with a scalpel.
Benjamin Donovan (portrayed by Danny Johnson) is Fisk's new lawyer and assistant at Donovan and Partners.
Introduced in season three
Nicholas Lee (portrayed by Stephen Rowe) is one of Fisk's lawyers.
Tammy Hattley (portrayed by Kate Udall) is the Special Agent in Charge of the FBI and Ray Nadeem and Dex's superior. She later sides with Kingpin where she killed Winn so that Felix Manning can get Ray to cooperate with Kingpin. At one point in her life, she had two children where one of them was killed in a staged hit and run. As part of Ray's dying action, Daredevil exposed Kingpin's actions causing Hattley and those swayed to Kingpin's side to be arrested.
Seema Nadeem (portrayed by Sunita Deshpande) is Ray Nadeem's wife.
Sami Nadeem (portrayed by Noah Huq) is Ray Nadeem's son.
Wellers (portrayed by Matthew McCurdy) is an FBI agent on Ray Nadeem's team serving as Fisk's protective detail.
Theo Nelson (portrayed by Peter Halpin) is Foggy Nelson's older brother who has worked his whole life at his family's butcher shop.
Arinori (portrayed by Don Castro) is an FBI agent on Ray Nadeem's team serving as Fisk's protective detail.
Julie Barnes (portrayed by Holly Cinnamon) is a young woman who used to work with Dex and is now obsessively stalked by him.
Lim (portrayed by Scotty Crowe) is an FBI agent on Ray Nadeem's team serving as Fisk's protective detail.
Doyle (portrayed by Richard Prioleau) is an FBI agent on Ray Nadeem's team serving as Fisk's protective detail.
Johnson (portrayed by David Anthony Buglione) is an FBI agent on Ray Nadeem's team serving as Fisk's protective detail.
O'Connor (portrayed by Sam Slater) is an FBI agent on Ray Nadeem's team serving as Fisk's protective detail.
Winn (portrayed by Andrew Sensenig) is an FBI agent on Ray Nadeem's team serving as Fisk's protective detail. He was killed by Tammy Hattley in order to get Ray to cooperate with Kingpin.
Felix Manning (portrayed by Joe Jones) is Kingpin's fixer who is based on the character of the same name from Daredevil #230.
Felix was responsible for arranging for Vanessa to be moved to a safe location, made people "disappear," provided a new workshop for Melvin Potter so that he can make a duplicate Daredevil outfit for Benjamin Poindexter, and assisted Tammy Hattley into getting Ray Nadeem to cooperate with Kingpin. Under Vanessa's orders, Manning ordered Poindexter to kill Nadeem. Daredevil later interrogated him about Kingpin's plans. After being told about Kingpin's wedding to Vanessa, Daredevil left him hanging from a building and was taken away on a stretcher while in police custody.
Mrs. Shelby (portrayed by Kelly McAndrew) is Fisk's surveillance technician.
The following is a supplementary list of guest stars that appear in lesser roles or make significant cameo appearances. The characters are listed by the MCU media or season in which they first appeared.
Introduced in other TV series
- Jeri Hogarth (portrayed by Carrie-Anne Moss; first appears in season two): A lawyer who hires Nelson after he breaks from Murdock.
- Rosalie Carbone (portrayed by Annabella Sciorra; first appears in season three): Acting boss of an Italian-American Mafia family and a criminal underworld "power player" who agrees to cooperate with the Kingpin.
- Streiber (portrayed by Ron Simmons; first appears in season three): The captain of the NYPD 15th Precinct.
Introduced in season one
- "Battlin" Jack Murdock (portrayed by John Patrick Hayden): Matt Murdock's father, a professional boxer who was killed by Sweeney's men for refusing to take a dive while Matt is young.
- Anatoly Ranskahov (portrayed by Gideon Emery): A Russian trying to make a name for himself in America with his brother Vladimir. After interrupting a dinner date between Fisk and Vanessa, Anatoly is beheaded by Fisk with a car door.
- Silke (portrayed by Peter Gerety): A mobster and associate of Roscoe Sweeney.
- Corbin (portrayed by Angel Rosa): A corrupt police officer of the NYPD's 15th Precinct who is secretly on Wilson Fisk's side. He and his fellow corrupt police officers are later arrested by the FBI when Fisk's illegal activities are exposed.
- Semyon (portrayed by Alex Falberg): A Russian hitman employed by Anatoly and Vladimir.
- Santino (portrayed by Moisés Acevedo): Clare Temple's neighbor.
- Roscoe Sweeney (portrayed by Kevin Nagle): A fixer for the Hell's Kitchen Irish Mob who orchestrated Jack Murdock's death. During his teenage years, Murdock encountered Sweeney again and prevented Elektra from killing him. Instead, Murdock had him arrested.
- M. Caldwell (portrayed by Kassia Miller): A secretary at the New York Bulletin who was secretly a mole for Wilson Fisk. She was later arrested by the FBI when Fisk's illegal activities were exposed.
- Joseph Pike (portrayed by Kevin McCormick): An enforcer working for Fisk along with Stewart Schmidt. They attacked Karen Page, but were defeated by Foggy Nelson. Based on the comic character "Stymie" who first appeared in Daredevil #164 (May 1980).
- Stewart Schmidt (portrayed by Bryant Carroll): An enforcer working for Fisk along with Joseph Pike. They attacked Karen Page, but were defeated by Foggy Nelson. Based on the comic character "Wall-Eyed" who first appeared in Daredevil #165 (July 1980).
- Stone (portrayed by Jasson Finney, voiced by David Sobolov): An ally of Stick.
- Bill Fisk (portrayed by Domenick Lombardozzi): Wilson Fisk's abusive father, who was murdered by a young Wilson to protect his mother.
- Marlene Vistain (portrayed by Phyllis Somerville as an elderly lady, Angela Reed as a younger adult): Wilson Fisk's mother.
- Parish Landman (portrayed by Richard Bekins): The corrupt co-founder of the law firm Landman and Zack who is on Wilson Fisk's side. When Landman pulled into the parking lot of his firm, the FBI appeared and showed Landman a warrant for his arrest when Wilson Fisk's illegal activities were exposed.
- Randolph Cherryh (portrayed by Jonathan Walker): A corrupt senator on Wilson Fisk's payroll who is based on the comic character who first appeared in Daredevil #177 (December 1981). When Wilson Fisk's illegal activities were exposed, Senator Cherryh was arrested by the FBI who claims to the press that he and Fisk did nothing wrong.
Pat Kiernan appears as himself throughout the series, while Stan Lee makes a cameo appearance through an on-set photograph at the NYPD's 15th Precinct. In Iron Fist, Lee's character is identified as NYPD Captain Irving Forbush. Bonale Fambrini appears as a Black Sky.
Introduced in season two
- Jimmy "The Bear" (portrayed by John Bianco): A member of the Dogs of Hell biker gang.
- Nesbitt (portrayed by Andy Murray): Leader of the Hell's Kitchen Irish Mob gang known as the Kitchen Irish and Grotto's employer before his death at the hands of the Punisher. Based on the comic character who appeared in The Punisher Vol. 7 #10 (October 2004).
- Kelly Cooley (portrayed by Paul Drechsler-Martell): A member of the Kitchen Irish and the son of Finn Cooley. He is killed by Punisher.
- Elliot "Grotto" Grote (portrayed by McCaleb Burnett): A survivor of a Punisher attack on the Kitchen Irish seeking witness protection. Castle murders him when Murdock refuses to.
- Max (portrayed by Bull): A dog that once belonged to the Kitchen Irish before being adopted by Frank Castle.
- Jerry (portrayed by Ray Ianicelli): A war veteran.
- Finn Cooley (portrayed by Tony Curran): An Kitchen Irish mobster whose son is killed by the Punisher. He was killed by Punisher when he threatened Max. Curran also portrays Bor in the Marvel Cinematic Universe films.
- Thompson (portrayed by Katt Masterson): Mahoney's partner when he is promoted to Detective Sergeant.
- Cynthia Batzer (portrayed by Deirdre Madigan): The judge assigned to the People v. Frank Castle trial.
- Gregory Tepper (portrayed by Eric Michael Gillett): The lead medical examiner on the Castle murders.
- Ray Schoonover (portrayed by Clancy Brown): Castle's commanding officer in the Marine Corps who became the drug lord "Blacksmith" and was responsible for the murder of Castle's family. He is later killed by Frank, and has a later flashback cameo in The Punisher season 1.
- Brian Cooley (portrayed by Valentino Musumeci): The son of Finn Cooley and the brother of Kelly Cooley. During the Punisher's trial, Brian ranted about Punisher killing his dad causing Judge Batzer to have him removed from the courtroom and for the jury to disregard that outburst.
- Dutton (portrayed by William Forsythe): The "Kingpin" of an underground contraband ring in the jail where Fisk is being held before his trial. After an attempt to intimidate Fisk, Fisk eventually manipulates Frank into killing Dutton and his entire crew, then takes over Dutton's ring.
- Daniel Gibson (portrayed by Lucas Elliot Eberl): Stan's son who is an incubator for the Hand's chemical farm.
- Jacques Duchamps (portrayed by Gilles Marini): An associate of Stick's sent by him to kill Elektra.
- Star (portrayed by Laurence Mason): A member of the Chaste murdered by Stick to protect Elektra.
Allison Winn, Doug Plaut, Massiel Mordan, and Shari Abdul play incubators for the Hand's chemical farm alongside Daniel Gibson.
Introduced in season three
- Nihar Nadeem (portrayed by Fajer Kaisi): Ray Nadeem's brother.
- Saanvi Nadeem (portrayed by Nandita Shenoy): Ray Nadeem's sister-in-law and Nihar's cancer beating wife.
- Neda Kazemi (portrayed by Dina Shihabi): A woman who is rescued by Matt when he returns as Daredevil.
- Rostam Kazemi (portrayed by Chris Colombo): Neda's father who is rescued by Matt when he returns as Daredevil.
- Jasper Evans (portrayed by Matt DeAngelis): An Albanian hired by Fisk to stab him in prison. After being secretly released, Jasper is later killed by Dex posing as Daredevil.
- Anna Nelson (portrayed by Deirdre O'Connell): Foggy and Theo's mother.
- Edward Nelson (portrayed by Michael Mulheren): Foggy and Theo's father who runs Nelson's Meats.
- Timmy Nelson (portrayed by John Francis McNamara): Foggy and Theo's uncle.
- Jeanie Nelson (portrayed by Anne Carney): Foggy and Theo's aunt.
- Ruthie Nelson (portrayed by Arden Wolfe): Foggy and Theo's niece.
- Jonathan O'Reilly portrays Foggy and Theo's nephew.
- Ramsey (portrayed by Andy Lucien): An FBI agent on Ray Nadeem's team serving as Fisk's protective detail.
- Riggle (portrayed by Bill Winkler): The warden of Ryker's Island.
- Lily Ellison (portrayed by Meredith Salenger): Mitchell Ellison's wife.
- Jason Ellison (portrayed by Chris Carfizzi): Mitchell Ellison's nephew who is set up with Karen.
- Michael Kemp (portrayed by Luke Robertson): An incarcerated criminal who was aided by Nelson & Murdock into getting his sentence reduced.
- Vic Jusufi (portrayed by James Biberi): The Albanian leader who is imprisoned at Ryker's Island and plots revenge against Fisk for his betrayal. He had his men sneak Matt Murdock out of Ryker's Island amidst the chaos.
- Bradley (portrayed by Gary Hilborn): Dex's supportive baseball coach from his youth.
- Eileen Mercer (portrayed by Heidi Armbruster): A therapist who works closely with Dex to control his emotions.
- Alvarez (portrayed by Kimberli Alexis Flores): An FBI agent on Ray Nadeem's team serving as Fisk's protective detail.
- Paxton Page (portrayed by Lee Tergesen): Karen's religious father living in Fagan Corners, Vermont. Following Kevin's death, Paxton advised Karen to take her leave. When Karen calls him up following the massacre at the Daily Bulletin, Paxton is relieved that Karen is not dead. When she asks if she can come home for a while, Paxton states that now is not the time.
- Betsy Beatty (portrayed by Karina Casiano): Melvin Potter's parole officer and love interest who Fisk has threatened the life of in the past. After Potter was arrested and she had just busted someone for parole violation, Betsy was approached by Daredevil who told her about what happened to Potter and advised that she leaves town before those who used Potter come after her.
- John Hammer (portrayed by Ezra Knight): A crime boss of New York.
- Everett Starr (portrayed by Ned Van Zandt): A crime boss of New York. Killed by Dex when he refused Kingpin's offer.
- Latimer Zyl (portrayed by Stephen Axelrod): A crime boss of New York.
- Sophia Carter (portrayed by Cori Dioquino): A crime boss of New York.
- Kevin Page (portrayed by Jack DiFalco): The brother of Karen Page and the son of Paxton Page who died in a car accident. His death was covered up by Sheriff Bernie.
- Todd (portrayed by Will Strout): Karen Page's former boyfriend who she would sell drugs with.
- Esther Falb (portrayed by Lesley Ann Warren): The rightful owner of the Rabbit in a Snowstorm painting, who reclaims it once Fisk initially goes to prison. She was later murdered by Dex.
- Bess Mahoney (portrayed by Sharon Hope): Brett Mahoney's mother.
- Dr. Oyama (portrayed by Glenn Kubota): A surgeon who fixes Dex's spine after it was broken by Fisk.
- "Charlie Cox to Star in 'Daredevil' TV Series for Marvel and Netflix". Variety. May 27, 2014. Archived from the original on May 27, 2014. Retrieved May 27, 2014.
- Dornbush, Jonathan (October 11, 2014). "7 things we learned about Netflix's new 'Daredevil' series". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on October 12, 2014. Retrieved October 12, 2014.
- Jenkin, Lydia; Baillie, Russell (April 3, 2015). "An inside look at the new Marvel's Daredevil". The New Zealand Herald. Archived from the original on April 3, 2015. Retrieved April 3, 2015.
- Alloway, Meredith (September 12, 2014). "Catching Up With Daredevil Showrunner Steven S. DeKnight". Paste Magazine. Archived from the original on September 12, 2014. Retrieved September 13, 2014.
- Goldman, Eric (February 3, 2015). "Marvel's Daredevil Teaser Trailer Exclusive Debut". IGN. Archived from the original on February 5, 2015. Retrieved February 5, 2015.
- Power, Ed (April 2, 2015). "Being raised Catholic helped Charlie Cox with his Daredevil role". Irish Examiner. Archived from the original on April 3, 2015. Retrieved April 3, 2015.
- Mian, Bilal (April 24, 2015). "'Daredevil' Postmortem: Steven DeKnight on Season 1 Deaths and What's Next". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on June 10, 2015. Retrieved June 10, 2015.
- Fanelli, William (March 22, 2015). "Could Daredevil Be The Most Stunt-Heavy TV Series Ever Made?". Cinema Blend. Archived from the original on March 27, 2015. Retrieved March 27, 2015.
- Kurchaski, Joe (April 14, 2015). "Costume Design for Marvel's Daredevil on Netflix". Tyranny of Style. Archived from the original on October 10, 2015. Retrieved October 11, 2015.
- Fawnia, Soo Hoo (April 11, 2015). "'Daredevil' Has More Than One Superhero Costume and Tons of Designer Clothes". Fashionista. Archived from the original on June 10, 2015. Retrieved June 10, 2015.
- Vejvoda, Jim (March 17, 2015). "Daredevil: Yes, The Red Costume Will Be In It". IGN. Archived from the original on March 17, 2015. Retrieved March 17, 2015.
- Strom, Marc (May 18, 2015). "Ryan Meinerding Details the Design of Daredevil's Costume". Marvel.com. Archived from the original on June 10, 2015. Retrieved June 10, 2015.
- Fear, David (April 7, 2015). "Hell's Angel: How the Return of 'Daredevil' Darkens Marvel's Universe". Rolling Stone. Archived from the original on April 9, 2015. Retrieved April 9, 2015.
- Brooks, Brian (October 11, 2014). "New York Comic-Con: Netflix's 'Daredevil' Unveils New Cast Additions, First Images". Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on October 12, 2014. Retrieved October 12, 2014.
- Hibberd, Jane (December 17, 2014). "19 TV Shows We'll Be Checking Out in 2015". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on December 19, 2014. Retrieved December 20, 2014.
- Shaw-Williams, H. (April 24, 2015). "'Daredevil' Star Charlie Cox On Acting Blind, Season 2 Cameos & Spider-Man". ScreenRant. Archived from the original on August 14, 2015. Retrieved August 14, 2015.
- Hibberd, Jane (December 29, 2014). "'Daredevil': 7 things we learned about Netflix's new series". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on December 30, 2014. Retrieved December 30, 2014.
- Topel, Fred (January 18, 2016). "Marvel TV's Jeph Loeb on a Possible 'Punisher' Spinoff and Elektra's Relationship With Daredevil". /Film. Archived from the original on January 19, 2016. Retrieved January 19, 2016.
- Wigler, Josh (August 21, 2017). "'The Defenders': Charlie Cox on What's Next For Daredevil". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on August 22, 2017. Retrieved August 21, 2017.
- Goldberg, Lesley (July 17, 2014). "'True Blood' Star to Romance 'Daredevil' for Netflix". The Hollywood Reporter. Archived from the original on July 17, 2014. Retrieved July 17, 2014.
- Schwartz, Terri (August 22, 2014). "'True Blood' series finale: Jessica's story will 'end with Bill,' says Deborah Ann Woll". Zap2It. Archived from the original on August 25, 2014. Retrieved August 25, 2014.
- Radish, Christina (January 26, 2016). "'Daredevil': Deborah Ann Woll and Elden Henson on Season 2 and Punisher's Arrival". Collider. Archived from the original on January 26, 2016. Retrieved January 27, 2016.
- "Elden Henson Joins Marvel's Daredevil For Netflix". Marvel.com. June 26, 2014. Archived from the original on June 26, 2014. Retrieved June 26, 2014.
- Cornet, Roth (April 8, 2015). "Daredevil: How the Netflix Series Will Change the Marvel Cinematic Universe". IGN. Archived from the original on April 9, 2015. Retrieved April 9, 2015.
- "Ayelet Zurer, Bob Gunton, Toby Leonard Moore & Vondie Curtis Hall Joins Marvel's Daredevil For Netflix". Marvel.com. October 11, 2014. Archived from the original on October 11, 2014. Retrieved October 12, 2014.
- Huver, Scott (April 10, 2015). ""Daredevil's" D'Onofrio, Leonard-Moore & Gerald Discuss Their Hell's Kitchen Ambitions". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on August 6, 2015. Retrieved August 6, 2015.
- Ratcliffe, Amy (September 14, 2015). "LBCC: Cast, Writers Reflect On The Psychology Of "Daredevil"". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on September 20, 2015. Retrieved September 20, 2015.
- "Rosario Dawson Joins Marvel's Daredevil For Netflix". Marvel.com. June 20, 2014. Archived from the original on June 20, 2014. Retrieved June 20, 2014.
- Siegel, Lucas (October 11, 2014). "NYCC 2014: Marvel's DAREDEVIL on Netflix Panel LIVE! Rosario Dawson is CLAIRE TEMPLE, More". Newsarama. Archived from the original on October 11, 2014. Retrieved October 12, 2014.
- Dockterman, Eliana (April 8, 2015). "Rosario Dawson on Being a Hero, Not a Love Interest, in Netflix's Daredevil". Time. Archived from the original on April 9, 2015. Retrieved April 9, 2015.
- Goldman, Eric (July 29, 2015). "Daredevil Showrunner On The One Thing Marvel Made Him Change Due To Movie Plans". IGN. Archived from the original on July 29, 2015. Retrieved July 29, 2015.
- "Vincent D'Onofrio is Wilson Fisk on Marvel's Daredevil on Netflix". Marvel.com. June 10, 2014. Archived from the original on June 10, 2014. Retrieved June 10, 2014.
- Romano, Nick. "Exclusive: 'Daredevil' Star Vincent D'Onofrio Talks Kingpin, Marvel Fans and 'Defenders' Crossover". ScreenCrush. Archived from the original on August 25, 2014. Retrieved August 25, 2014.
- Gennis, Sadie (October 11, 2014). "9 Secrets the Cast of Netflix's Daredevil Revealed at New York Comic-Con". TV Guide. Archived from the original on October 12, 2014. Retrieved October 12, 2014.
- Mancuso, Vinnie (April 10, 2015). "'Daredevil' Stunt Coordinator on Designing a One-Shot Fight Scene for a Blind Hero". Observer. Archived from the original on April 13, 2015. Retrieved April 13, 2015.
- Sava, Oliver (April 17, 2015). "Marvel's Daredevil: "Shadows In The Glass"". The A.V. Club. Archived from the original on July 29, 2015. Retrieved April 29, 2015.
- "Jon Bernthal Cast as Frank Castle in the Netflix Original Series 'Marvel's Daredevil'". Marvel.com. June 9, 2015. Archived from the original on June 9, 2015. Retrieved June 9, 2015.
- Cabin, Chris (March 15, 2016). "Measures in Netflix's Superb Marvel Adaptation". Collider. Archived from the original on March 16, 2016. Retrieved March 15, 2016.
- "Elodie Yung Cast as Elektra in the Netflix Original Series 'Marvel's Daredevil'". Marvel.com. July 7, 2015. Archived from the original on July 7, 2015. Retrieved July 7, 2015.
- Bean, James (January 15, 2016). "Exclusive: 'Daredevil' season 1 coda almost introduced Punisher, says showrunner". hypable. Archived from the original on January 19, 2016. Retrieved January 19, 2016.
- Toel, Frank (July 28, 2015). "Steven DeKnight Says 'Daredevil' Finally Features "The Marvel Version" of the Punisher". /Film. Archived from the original on July 29, 2015. Retrieved July 29, 2015.
- Vejvoda, Jim (September 28, 2015). "Drew Goddard on How He Would've Made the Sinister Six Movie and Comparisons to Suicide Squad". IGN. Archived from the original on September 29, 2015. Retrieved September 29, 2015.
- Radish, Christina (January 22, 2016). "'Daredevil' Showrunners on How Punisher and Elektra Shake Up Season 2". Collider. Archived from the original on January 23, 2016. Retrieved January 23, 2016.
- Hibberd, James (December 29, 2015). "Daredevil season 2 to have faster pace, Punisher morality debate". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on December 29, 2015. Retrieved December 29, 2015.
- Hibberd, James (January 16, 2016). "Daredevil Jon Bernthal interview: 'Went to a dark place' for Punisher". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on January 16, 2016. Retrieved January 16, 2016.
- Nicholson, Max (June 18, 2015). "Rosario Dawson Teases 'Daredevil' Season 2, Potential Marvel Crossovers And The Punisher". MTV News. Archived from the original on December 23, 2015. Retrieved December 23, 2015.
- Goldman, Eric (January 17, 2016). "Daredevil: The Punisher and Elektra will Make Matt Murdock Question His Role as a Hero". IGN. Archived from the original on January 19, 2016. Retrieved January 19, 2016.
- "Scott Glenn returns to the Netflix Original Series 'Marvel's Daredevil'". Marvel.com. September 16, 2015. Archived from the original on September 16, 2015. Retrieved September 17, 2015.
- Siede, Caroline (March 20, 2016). "Daredevil's penultimate episode has questions, answers, and possible TMNT references". The A.V. Club. Archived from the original on March 21, 2016. Retrieved March 21, 2016.
- Andreeva, Nellie (September 3, 2015). "Marvel's 'Daredevil' Casts Stephen Rider As New Regular For Season 2". Deadline Hollywood. Archived from the original on September 4, 2015. Retrieved September 4, 2015.
- Dinh, Christine (January 25, 2018). "Joanne Whalley Joins the Cast for Season Three of 'Marvel's Daredevil'". Marvel.com. Archived from the original on January 26, 2018. Retrieved January 26, 2018.
- Mancuso, Vinnie (October 9, 2018). "'Daredevil' Season 3: Joanne Whalley on Sister Maggie's Relationship with Matt Murdock". Collider. Archived from the original on October 25, 2018. Retrieved October 25, 2018.
- Maglio, Tony; Boucher, Ashley (March 21, 2018). "Marvel's 'Daredevil' Casts Jay Ali for Season 3 (Exclusive)". TheWrap. Archived from the original on March 23, 2018. Retrieved March 22, 2018.
- Pulliam-Moore, Charles (October 4, 2018). "New Daredevil Season 3 Trailer Introduces a Major Comics Villain to Marvel's Cinematic Universe [UPDATED]". io9. Archived from the original on October 4, 2018. Retrieved October 4, 2018.
- Otterson, Joe (November 27, 2017). "'Daredevil' Season 3 Adds 'Hart of Dixie' Alum Wilson Bethel (EXCLUSIVE)". Variety. Archived from the original on November 28, 2017. Retrieved November 28, 2017.
- Zalben, Alex (March 18, 2016). ""Daredevil" Season 2 Binge-Blog, Part 1: Easter Eggs, Spoilers and Lots of Punisher". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on March 19, 2016. Retrieved March 20, 2016.
- Perkins, Dennis (March 16, 2016). "Daredevil's brutal second season puts superheroes on trial". The A.V. Club. Archived from the original on March 17, 2016. Retrieved March 16, 2016.
- Dyce, Andrew (April 12, 2015). "'Daredevil' Easter Eggs, Trivia & Comic References". ScreenRant. Archived from the original on April 12, 2015. Retrieved April 13, 2015.
- Hatchett, Keisha (March 11, 2015). "Marvel's Netflix series Daredevil adds Peter Shinkoda, Dexter and SVU alums". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on March 11, 2015. Retrieved March 11, 2015.
- Marnell, Blair (April 16, 2015). "DAREDEVIL 1.13 'Daredevil' Review". CraveOnline. Retrieved April 29, 2015.
- Carroll, Ed (April 12, 2015). "Netflix's Daredevil Review Episode Eight – Shadows in the Glass". Monkeys Fighting Robots. Retrieved April 29, 2015.
- Queally, James (April 18, 2015). "'Daredevil' Episode 9 review: 'Speak of the Devil' -- It's a trap!". Los Angeles Times. Archived from the original on April 22, 2015. Retrieved April 22, 2015.
- "Peter Shinkoda Joins Netflix's Marvel Drama Series 'Daredevil'; AMC's 'Galyntine' Adds Cast". Deadline Hollywood. July 16, 2014. Archived from the original on July 16, 2014. Retrieved July 16, 2014.
- Lederer, Donnie (May 2, 2015). "Binge Your Life Away With the Unofficial Marvel Cinematic Universe Chronology". Nerdist. Archived from the original on June 23, 2015. Retrieved June 23, 2015.
- Cantor, Geoffrey (April 10, 2015). "Me and my office door #daredevil #Ellison #Marvel". Facebook. Retrieved April 12, 2015.
- Weinberg, Scott (April 13, 2015). "Review — Marvel's DAREDEVIL: Episodes 7 – 10". Nerdist News. Archived from the original on October 16, 2015. Retrieved April 29, 2015.
- Bean, James (December 9, 2015). "'Daredevil' Showrunner Steven DeKnight details grisly deleted scenes". hypable. Archived from the original on January 19, 2016. Retrieved January 19, 2016.
- Fowler, Matt (April 10, 2015). "Marvel's Daredevil Episode 5: "World on Fire" Review". IGN. Archived from the original on April 12, 2015. Retrieved April 12, 2015.
- Thomas, Leah (March 19, 2016). "Marvel Easter Eggs In 'Daredevil' Season 2 Connect The Dots In Ways You Wouldn't Expect". Bustle. Archived from the original on March 19, 2016. Retrieved March 20, 2016.
- Vogt, Tiffany (February 23, 2018). "Exclusive: Daredevil and Taken Scoop: Shining The Spotlight On Amy Rutberg". Seat 42F. Archived from the original on February 23, 2018. Retrieved February 23, 2018.
- "Scott Glenn Joins Marvel's Daredevil For Netflix". Marvel.com. September 15, 2014. Archived from the original on September 15, 2014. Retrieved September 15, 2014.
- IGN (March 20, 2015). 'Daredevil Has More Stunts than Any TV Show' Says Stick - IGN Interview. YouTube. Retrieved March 22, 2015.
- Irwin, Victoria (October 20, 2015). "Interview: Tom Walker, Francis of Netflix and Marvel's 'Daredevil'". Fangirl Nation. Archived from the original on July 31, 2017. Retrieved July 31, 2017.
- Li, Shirley (March 20, 2016). "Daredevil exclusive: Vincent D'Onofrio talks Wilson Fisk's surprise return in season 2". Entertainment Weekly. Archived from the original on March 22, 2016. Retrieved March 22, 2016.
- Boucher, Geoff (October 18, 2018). "'Daredevil': Peter Halpin Joins Netflix Show As Foggy Nelson's Brother". Deadline. Archived from the original on October 18, 2018. Retrieved October 18, 2018.
- Zalben, Alex (March 21, 2016). ""Daredevil" Season 2 Bing-Blog, Part 2: Elektra, A Surprise Return And The Deadly Finale". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on March 22, 2016. Retrieved March 22, 2016.
- Sciorra, Annabella (May 20, 2018). "Wrapped last night on Daredevil for #marvel and #netflix. I love night shoots in my city. I love my job. #rosaliecarbone Chillin like a Villain hair by @robandhair makeup by @lcsupafly". Instagram. Retrieved May 21, 2018.
- David Sobolov [@@volobos] (July 29, 2015). "Here's my 'secret' scene from last year's season @Marvel's @Daredevil - I'm the voice of Stone" (Tweet). Archived from the original on March 3, 2016. Retrieved March 3, 2016 – via Twitter.
- Fowler, Matt (April 10, 2015). "Marvel's Daredevil Episode 8: "Shadows in the Glass" Review". IGN. Archived from the original on April 13, 2015. Retrieved April 13, 2015.
- Decider [@@decider] (April 11, 2015). "Hey look who has a cameo in #Daredevil —it's @patkiernan! We are 6 eps through our live-binge" (Tweet). Archived from the original on April 12, 2015. Retrieved April 13, 2015 – via Twitter.
- Commandeur, Jordan (March 25, 2017). "Iron Fist: 15 Easter Eggs And References". Comic Book Resources. Archived from the original on March 26, 2017. Retrieved March 26, 2017.
- Fowler, Matt (February 27, 2016). "Marvel's Daredevil Season 2, Episode 1: "Bang" Review". IGN. Archived from the original on February 28, 2016. Retrieved February 27, 2016.
- Jeffery, Morgan (March 18, 2016). "Daredevil season 2: 12 biggest Easter Eggs that you might not have spotted". Digital Spy. Archived from the original on March 19, 2016. Retrieved March 19, 2016.
- Fowler, Matt (March 18, 2016). "Marvel's Daredevil: "The Dark At The End Of The Tunnel" Review". IGN. Archived from the original on March 21, 2016. Retrieved March 20, 2016.
- Cecchini, Mike (March 22, 2016). "Daredevil Season 2: Complete Marvel Universe Easter Eggs and Reference Guide - Daredevil Season 2 Episode 12: "The Dark at the End of the..."". Den of Geek. Archived from the original on March 22, 2016. Retrieved March 22, 2016.
- Goldman, Eric (October 1, 2018). "Lesley Ann Warren Joins 'Marvel's Daredevil' Season 3". Marvel.com. Archived from the original on October 1, 2018. Retrieved October 1, 2018.
- Bonomolo, Cameron (May 25, 2018). "Marvel Legend To Have Cameo In 'Daredevil' Season 3". ComicBook.com. Archived from the original on May 27, 2018. Retrieved May 27, 2018.
- Season 1
- Goddard, Drew (April 2015). "Into the Ring". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Goddard, Drew (April 2015). "Cut Man". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Ramirez, Marco (April 2015). "Rabbit in a Snowstorm". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Pokaski, Joe (April 2015). "In the Blood". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Kalteux, Luke (April 2015). "World on Fire". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Pokaski, Joe; Ramirez, Marco (April 2015). "Condemned". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Petrie, Douglas (April 2015). "Stick". Daredevil. Netflix.
- DeKnight, Steven S. (April 2015). "Shadows in the Glass". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Gage, Christos; Gage, Ruth Fletcher (April 2015). "Speak of the Devil". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Kalteux, Luke (April 2015). "Nelson v. Murdock". Daredevil. Netflix.
- DeKnight, Steven S.; Petrie, Douglas (April 2015). "The Path of the Righteous". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Petrie, Douglas (April 2015). "The Ones We Leave Behind". Daredevil. Netflix.
- DeKnight, Steven S. (April 2015). "Daredevil". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Season 2
- Petrie, Douglas; Ramirez, Marco (March 2016). "Bang". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Ramirez, Marco; Petrie, Douglas (March 2016). "Dogs to a Gunfight". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Verheiden, Mark (March 2016). "New York's Finest". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Kelley, John C. (March 2016). "Penny and Dime". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Hissrich, Lauren Schmidt (March 2016). "Kinbaku". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Koorse, Sneha (March 2016). "Regrets Only". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Kalteux, Luke (March 2016). "Semper Fidelis". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Anderson, Whit (March 2016). "Guilty as Sin". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Ramirez, Marco; Hissrich, Lauren Schmidt (March 2016). "Seven Minutes in Heaven". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Kelley, John C.; Anderson, Whit; Koorse, Sneha (March 2016). "The Man in the Box". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Verheiden, Mark (March 2016). ".380". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Hissrich, Lauren Schmidt; Petrie, Douglas (March 2016). "The Dark at the End of the Tunnel". Daredevil. Netflix.
- Petrie, Douglas; Ramirez, Marco (March 2016). "A Cold Day in Hell's Kitchen". Daredevil. Netflix.