When you want to show off a Badass team, you introduce the members by giving them all a short, one-or-two-word, description beginning with "the," such as "The Brains" or "The Brawns." Ideally, the roles won't overlap, and will give each team-member something to do when it comes time for a mission. Very common when putting together a team for The Caper.
See also Spell My Name with a "The".
Inception, being an unusual take on the heist movie genre, uses unique rolls; The Extractor: Dom, The Point Man: Arthur, The Chemist: Yusuf, The Forger: Eames, The Architect: Ariadne, The Tourist: Saito
Frequently used by characters in Angel to describe the main cast. Angel is The Champion, Wesley is The Brains, Gunn is The Muscle, Cordelia is The Heart, and Fred is The Science Expert. When Holtz starts investigating the team, he classifies them using the same names.
In an episode of It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia, the gang tries to work out what their roles are, mentioning The Brains, The Muscle, The Looks, The Wild Card, and The Useless Chick.
The Beatles: John is "the smart one," Paul is "the cute one," George is "the quiet one," and Ringo is "the funny one."
The Rutles makes fun of the Beatles example by having Stig, "the quiet one," and having him literally never speak.
In the musical group Steam Powered Giraffe, one of the robots is called "The Spine." Oddly, another of the trio is called "The Jon." (Possibly because the actor portraying the robot is named Jon and they couldn't think of a better name.) Among the humans in the group, Michael Reed is often referred to as "The One-Man Band" and their sound guy, Steve Negrete, is often referred to as "The Sound Engineer."
Trope descriptions that are described using this setup include:
When Homer, Apu, Barney & Principal Skinner from a barbershop quartet, they have a press conference similar to the one the Beatles have in A Hard Day's Night.
'Reporter:"Principal Skinner, you've been referred to as "the funny one." Is that reputation justified?"
Skinner:"Yes. Yes, it is."
gales of uproarious laughter
When Bart leads a group of kids into Shelbyville to get Springfield's lemon tree back:
Bart: "OK, here's how it goes: I'm The Leader, Milhouse is my Loyal Sidekick, Nelson's the Tough Guy, Martin's the Smart Guy, and Todd's the Quiet Religious Guy Who Ends Up Going Crazy."
Five hats means that five tropers think it is ready to publish.
You are saying that you think this draft is ready to be published. That means the description is not ambiguous,
it doesn't duplicate an existing trope, there are at least three examples, and the title makes sense.
Is that what you meant to do?
You are saying this draft has a ready-to-publish hat it does not deserve and you are taking it back.