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Characters: Animal Crossing
There are well over 100 townsfolk in the Animal Crossing universe, with duplicates in personality all throughout, so we won't bother going into each individual one here. Instead, we'll cover the eight basic villager personality types in their stead. Tropes referring to specific villagers (such as how Pekoe is a Anime Chinese Girl) should go in the listing for that personality type. Non-villager NPC characters, however, are free game.

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     Main Town NPCs 

Tom Nook (Tanukichi)
The owner of the town's main shop, and a tanuki/raccoon. He sells you your house and collects your mortgage, as well as being your main source of income — you get Bells by selling things to him. In New Leaf he focuses exclusively on real estate, selling players upgrades and remodeling services.
  • But Thou Must: ...upgrade your house. Until New Leaf, at which point he sells upgrades in his shop much like any of the other remodeling jobs he has on hand. You still need to finish paying off your current upgrade before you can buy another, but you can decide to keep your current size after paying it off.
  • Chaste Toons: It's unclear what relation his assistants Tommy and Timmy are to him. He says they're not related, but Fanon tends to hold them as his nephews.
    • Lazy and Jock villagers theorize that he took them in off the streets out if the goodness of his heart.
  • Cynicism Catalyst: Going to the city and having his dreams crushed turned him from a young Wide-Eyed Idealist into the untrusting businessman he is now. His episode gives several of the details: First, he was denied a loan at the bank, was betrayed by people who allegedly tried to help him but instead stole his assets, then let a friend borrow money but he ran off and never paid back. Despite all that, he admits that his dream still exists, but he suppresses it nowadays.
  • Hidden Depths: Lyle reveals that Nook is actually a huge Fanboy of KK Slider.
  • Jerk with a Heart of Gold: Say what you will about him forcing you into mortgages, but Nook's a genuinely nice person through and through. In New Leaf, you can catch him at The Roost buying free coffee for random townspeople and the twins simply because he appreciates their honest work. Aww...
  • Lonely at the Top: He is revealed to have been best friends with Sable in the past, but he lost their friendship in favor of running his Cranny (later "Nookington's").
  • Ship Tease: With Sable.
  • Used to Be a Sweet Kid: According to Sable, he was an idealistic young dreamer before he went to the city and came back.
  • Verbal Tic: "Yes, yes" and "hm?".
  • We Used to Be Friends: With Sable.
  • Wide-Eyed Idealist: In Wild World, he'll sometimes tell the player about how he used to be this before he tried to make it big in the city and ended up facing many hardships that really wore him down and caused him to distance himself from friends, including Sable.

Timmy and Tommy (Mamekichi & Tsumukichi)
Twin young tanuki that work in the upper levels of Nookington's. In New Leaf they run the general stores while Tom runs a home store.
  • Ascended Extra: Formerly assistants to Nookington's, they now run the main shop in New Leaf.
  • Creepy Twins: To some, at least.
  • Fanboys: Tom says that both boys often profess to looking up to him and wanting to be just like him, however he notes that they most often do it when they've gotten into his things.
  • Heartwarming Orphans: Lazy and Jock villagers believe Tom Nook took them off the streets and gave them a nice place to work out of the goodness of his heart.
  • Single-Minded Twins: Their dialogue makes it seem that they Speak In Unison.
  • Tricksters: Tom Nook occasionally laments their craftiness.
  • Verbal Tic: They usually add a short, quiet phrase at the end of their sentences. So true.

Tortimer (Village Headman)
The town's mayor is a goofy old tortoise with eccentric mannerisms and a taste for a good party. He's a bit lazy unless there's a special event going on, though. In New Leaf, he's retired from his post and now organizes and runs tours on the island.


Pelly (Peliko)
One of the two pelican receptionists at the town hall, she works in the daytime. Her sister Phyllis works at night. She has an unrequited crush on the mailbird, Pete.

Phyllis (Pelimi)
Pelly's older sister. In contrast to her outgoing sister, she's grumpy and cynical. Maybe it's because she always works the graveyard shift. She and Pete are a bit of an item.
  • All of the Other Reindeer: Gossip floating around your villagers reveals that Phyllis is widely disliked around town, mostly due to her attitude. Snooty and Grumpy villagers tend to hate her the most.
  • Big Sister Instinct: She's very protective of Pelly.
  • Deadpan Snarker
  • Grumpy Bear
  • Jerkass
    • Jerk with a Heart of Gold: Phyllis isn't immune to happiness or a moment without snarking. It is likely she gets her attitude from having to stay up so late and work the night shift. This is confirmed in New Leaf, where she outright admits in The Roost that she's grumpy from always being swamped with work, and adding that Tortimer was the main reason for this. She states if you became mayor much earlier, things would have been different.
  • Official Couple: Her and Pete. Although later games imply that their relationship is largely one-sided on Pete's part.
  • Silly Rabbit, Idealism Is for Kids!: In the first game, at least, this is why Pete prefers her to Pelly.

Pete (Pelio)
The mailbird. While difficult to meet directly, if you get on at just the right time, he'll speak with you. In the first game, he's somewhat bitter and aloof. In the later games, though, he's just stressed.
  • All Love Is Unrequited: Pete is head over heels for Phyllis, although Phyllis makes it very clear that she absolutely hates his guts. And his hat.
  • Early-Installment Weirdness: In the first game, he was rather cynical. In the later games, he mellows out and is just overworked.
    • Adding to this, he had a deep voice in the first game. Later games give him a normal male voice.
  • Videogame Cruelty Potential: In contrast to how in the first game he could be seen walking around near the player's house around the time he delivers mail, the only way to speak to him in the second game is to wait for the right time and shoot him out of the air. However, in the next games he's back to walking around during his delivery run for that very reason. In New Leaf he Lampshades this by saying this is the reason he now only walks while delivering.
  • What the Hell, Player?: His reaction if you shoot him down to talk to him in Wild World.

Copper (Policeman A)
In the first game, he and his partner, Booker, are policedogs who notify you of happenings and run the lost and found. In the second and third games, they're city guards instead, helping you with Wi-Fi things as well as the above. In New Leaf they're back to their original role, except that only one of them can work in a town at a time.

Booker (Policeman B)
Copper's partner is significantly less outgoing than his superior. He still runs the Lost and Found for you, though.

Sable (Asami)
The oldest Able Sister, she's a quiet hedgehog who doesn't talk much. She runs the Able Sister shops, which sell patterns, and, in later games, clothing and accessories. She spends most of her time at the sewing machine. But with a little talk, she opens up... First introduced in Animal Forest+, the Japanese port of the N64 original.

Mabel (Kinuyo)
The youngest Able Sister, she greets customers at the Able Sister's shop and handles the transactions. She's a perky, open sort — oh, and despite the fact that she's blue and a hedgehog, no, she is not related to Sonic the Hedgehog. First introduced in Animal Forest+, the Japanese port of the N64 original.
  • Genki Girl: She's always eager to greet you when you enter the shop.
  • Theme Naming: Like Sable, her name rhymes with able.

Blathers (Fuuta)
This owl runs the museum in town, and is its primary curator. Though friendly and intelligent, he has a noted tendency for sleeping on the job... and being really, really freaked out by bugs. He was first introduced in Animal Forest+, the Japanese port of the N64 original.

Celeste (Fuuko)
Blathers's younger sister was first introduced in Wild World. She is a bit absent-minded, but very cute. She runs the museum's Observatory in the second and third games, and handles the museum's gift shop and personal exhibits in New Leaf.
  • The Cutie:
  • Meaningful Name: Celeste as in Celestial, seeing as she originally dealt with constellations.
  • Sleepyhead: Like her brother, she'll sleep during the day. Unlike her brother, she'll deny the fact that she sleeps on the job.

Brewster (Master)
First introduced in Wild World, he runs the coffee shop beneath the museum. He's a quiet one, but he makes a mean cup of coffee. He came from the city — if you couldn't tell, him being a pigeon and all.
  • Berserk Button: Downplayed; he doesn't get extremely angry, but you shouldn't let the coffee he serves you get cold.
  • Defrosting Ice King: Become a regular at The Roost and he'll slowly become more open to talk to you.
  • Give Me Your Inventory Item: Averted. Starting with City Folk, if visit him enough times, he'll store your Gyroids for you if he notices one in your inventory.
  • The Stoic: Even after you befriend him, he still acts pretty low key.
    • Not So Stoic: If you do well during your part-time job at The Roost in New Leaf, people may compliment you that you are even better than Brewster. You can see Brewster crack a bit offscreen.
  • One Note Chef: He only knows how to make coffee. Really good coffee.
  • Shrinking Violet: Some villagers insist that Brewster's quiet personality is just because he's a shy person. Judging by how he reacts to certain conversations, that may very well be true.
  • Verbal Tic: Being a pigeon, he says "coo" a lot, such as when he greets the player with "coo to see you". It even rubs off on the player when talking to him; for example, the dialogue options when Brewster offers to give you a job are "Coo! I'd love that!" and "No, thanks. I'm coo."

Serena (Goddess)
Introduced in City Folk, she's a chihuahua and goddess who lives in your town's fountain after it's built. You can speak to her only after throwing an axe at her—but keep chucking sharp objects at her, and she'll be your friend eventually.

Isabelle (Shizue)
Introduced in New Leaf, she's a dog who introduces you to the town and becomes your secretary.
  • Adorkable: Most definitely.
  • Beware the Nice Ones: Discussed by Jock villagers, who fear her going "Isabellistic" should you break a window.
  • But Thou Must... be the mayor.
  • Cute Clumsy Girl
  • Fangirl: Thinks K.K. Slider is dreamy
  • Meaningful Name: Her Japanese name is derived from shih tzu, the dog breed she's based on. Her English name contains "bell", referring to the bell she wears. Her French name is Marie, which is one letter away from "mairie" the French word for "Town Hall", or an anagram of "maire", which is French for "mayor".
  • Nice Girl: She's very patient despite the mayor's inexperience and likes nothing better than helping him/her out. She even works on holidays!
  • Series Mascot: She shares this role with the Villager, if her presence on New Leaf's Home Screen graphic, her appearance in Super Smash Bros. as an Assist Trophy, and her playable appearance in Mario Kart 8 is any indication.
  • Stealth Pun: Her English name contains "bell" - bells are the name of the source of currency in the game. Her head is shaped like a bag of bells. When she walks/runs, a tinkling sound (much like a bell) can be heard. She's also the primary gold sink in the game, requiring you to earn a lot of bells in order to upgrade your town.

Reese and Cyrus (Lisa and Kaizou)
Introduced in New Leaf, they are the alpacas that manage Re-Tail. Reese buys items from you while Cyrus is an upholsterer who can customize your furniture.

Digby (Kent)
Introduced in New Leaf, he's a dog that's in charge of the Happy Home Showcase in your town. He is Isabelle's twin brother.
  • Adorkable: Like his sister. It must run in the family.

Luna (Yumemi)
Introduced in New Leaf, she's a tapir who runs the Dream Suite once you've built it in your town. She can let you visit the towns of other players through Spotpass.
  • Counting Sheep: Does this before the player enters a dream world.
  • Meaningful Name: Her Japanese name, fittingly, means "dream".
  • Seldom Seen Species: Not many tapirs in video games.
  • Talking in Your Dreams: It's implied that Luna visited Isabelle in her dreams to tell her about the Dream Suite.
  • Youkai: Less obvious than Kapp'n. Her species is likely a reference to Baku, a dream-eating youkai that resembles a tapir in appearance.

Leif (Reiji)
Introduced in New Leaf, he's a sloth who runs the Gardening Center. His shop is integrated into the Nooklings' store starting at the T.I.Y. expansion, and he will start offering weed-pulling services at this point. He is also host of the special holiday Weeding Day, which is on the last Friday in April for North America and Europe and September 3rd for Japan, dedicated to removing weeds from town.

     Visitors and City Folk 
Crazy Redd (Tsunekichi)
A fox who competes with Tom Nook for furniture sales. However, Redd's deals are a bit... shadier. In the first two games, he's a traveling visitor who comes every once in a while; in City Folk, he has a permanent shop in the city, though he only gets new items on Wednesdays. In New Leaf, however, he is now back to showing up once a week, but apparently on random days. During the fireworks festival, he sets up a stand where he sells fortune cookies that may contain prize tickets for special items, or dud tickets for firework supplies. On New Year's Day, he sells party poppers and New Year's hats.
  • Cunning Like a Fox
  • Eyes Always Shut
  • Faux Affably Evil: He's not so much evil as "not exactly legit," but he is really overly friendly in a creepy way.
  • Fell Off the Back of a Truck: Where he claims to get his merch. And oddly enough, when he gets a permanent shop in the city he happens to get each "shipment" on the same day of the week every week.
  • Flanderization: In the first game, he's just Tom Nook's dubiously legal foil. In the later games, however, he gets downright weird, with a strange, overly-familiar way of speaking. In other words, actually crazy!
  • Honest John's Dealership
  • Insane Proprietor: Especially in the second two games.
  • Luck-Based Mission: His fake paintings in the second two games — Fake Difficulty extraordinaire, since you can only get one a week, they're fairly expensive, and there's no guarantee it'll be a new painting. Averted somewhat in New Leaf — if you have a sharp eye and are in the know about art, you can tell the forgeries from the real deal.

Phineas (Palochino)
A sea lion dressed up as a scout leader in New Leaf, although he used to be a purveyor of balloons, wands and pinwheels in City Life. He's a kindly gent who gives badges for various achievements, and will tell you that "if you keep being good, the badge man will give you another badge".
  • Achievement System: In New Leaf, Badges are handed out by Phineas the sea lion, who will visit your town whenever you qualify for a badge. They're awarded for things like completing a certain percentage of your bug/fish/diving encyclopedia, saving a lot of bells in your bank account, doing a lot of villager side-quests, or just playing the game for long enough, and each category has Badges available in bronze, silver, and gold versions.
  • Basso Profundo: Has quite a deep voice.
  • Friend to All Children: His job selling balloons and other toys.
  • Kindness Button: All of your hard work as mayor in New Leaf. It makes him so happy to see you enjoying life that he'll give you a badge.
  • Merit Badges For Everything: Pretty much Phineas's shtick in New Leaf.
  • Nice Guy: Friendly and affable enough.
  • Scout Out: Phineas's uniform. It is thought to be a reference to Theodore Roosevelt, himself a scouting enthusiast.

Saharah (Roland)
A camel who comes to town selling carpets (in the first game) and wallpaper (in every game after that). In each game, the way you get carpets/wallpaper off her changes. She acts a bit funny, but is a shrewd businesswoman.
  • Divergent Character Evolution: Originally, she and Wendell had almost exactly the same jobs, her handling carpet while Wendell had wallpaper. She got both carpet and wallpaper in later games, so Wendell could do something much different.
  • Funny Foreigner: City suggests, however, that this is just an act.
  • She's a Man in Japan: Nothing she says or does is particularly masculine, so it's not much of a change. We're guessing she was made female in the West due to her burly eyelashes, and so the traveling visitors wouldn't be a total sausage-fest.

Wendell (Seiichi)
A starving artist walrus who wanders into town offering wallpaper (in the first game) or patterns (in every game after that).
  • Big Eater
  • Extreme Omnivore: In Wild World and City Folk, he's apparently desperate enough to try eating anything.
  • Talking in Your Dreams: In New Leaf, he appears in certain dream towns (specifically ones that allow for patterns to be shared with visitors), offering patterns made in that town.
  • Trademark Favorite Food: Fish. It's all he'll eat in the first game, and in the second game onward giving him a fish will net you rare patterns.

Lyle (Mr. Honma)
A blue, spectacled weasel who appears in both Wild World (where he works as an "insurance" man) and City Folk / New Leaf (where he works for the HRA). He is said to be working with Crazy Redd.
  • 0% Approval Rating: In a sense. In Wild World, the jock and cranky animals are instantly annoyed whenever they have a discussion about Lyle.
  • But Thou Must: In Wild World, even if you say "no" to his insurance pitch he'll keep trying to sell it to you. The only way to avoid it is either not talk to him, or talk to him when you don't have enough bells.
  • Heel-Face Turn. As of City Folk, he's stopped trying to scam people.
  • Honest John's Dealership: His insurance.
  • Stepford Smiler: In City Folk.

K.K. Slider (Totakeke)
A guitar-playing beagle who plays in Brewster's Roost every Saturday at 8pm. Also known by his Japanese name Totakeke, he is not only the first character you meet in the original N64 Animal Crossing but also one of the most iconic characters of the series. In New Leaf, he serves as Club LOL's DJ on every night but Saturday, when he does his usual routine.

Katie and Kaitlin (Maiko and her mother)
After connecting with someone else via wireless you might find either Katie or Kaitlin in your town. Bring Katie to the town with Kaitlin and you'll get a reward, while the person who had Kaitlin gets... well, nothing. In New Leaf, Katie is grown up and is traveling on her own and if she's in your town, will reward you if you take her to someone else's town.

Pascal (Rakosuke)
A red sea otter and extremely loopy philosopher of sorts. In Wild World, he'll be found hanging out near the ocean; in City Folk, he'll be found hanging out on bridges; and in New Leaf, he appears when you catch a scallop; in all cases, will sometimes give you ship-themed furniture if you talk to him.
  • Cloudcuckoolander: Gives bizarre, often nonsensical advice or proverbs. In City Folk, he'll jump into the river after talking to you and gently float downstream and out to sea, even going over waterfalls.
  • Erudite Stoner
  • Ice-Cream Koan: A lot of what he says.
  • Stealth Hi/Bye: In New Leaf, whenever you bring up a scallop, he'll pop up out of nowhere asking for it and then promptly swim away. Though he can still be seen afterwards outside the roped off area, you can't converse with him.

Gulliver (Johnny)
A seagull sailor in the first and fourth games and astronaut in the second and third games. In all games, he'll give you world travel-themed items for completing his sidequest, although what this task is differs from game to game.
  • Blatant Lies: Gulliver is found washed up on the beach in the first game, and always has a fantastical tale of how he got there, although usually lets slip that he just fell overboard.
  • The Casanova/Casanova Wannabe: Baited, then averted. He'll often wax poetic about girls he has at different ports before revealing that he's talking about a pet of some sort.
  • Epic Fail: Falling overboard once a week.
  • Running Gag: Being found washed up on shore.
  • Video Game Cruelty Potential: In the second and third games, the only way to talk to him is to shoot his UFO down with your slingshot, which damages his ship and knocks him out. In the fourth, the easiest way to wake him up is yelling his name into the megaphone right next to him.

Dr. Shrunk (Shishoo)
An axolotl psychiatrist who is found wandering around in the second game, has a stand-up stage show in the third, and the owner of Club LOL in the fourth. He'll add to your list of emotion animations if you ask him to.

Gracie (Grace)
A glamorous giraffe known for her clothing designs and style. In the first two games she is a visitor who can give the player signature Gracie designs. In the third game she owns a shop in the City which sells expensive apparel and furnishings, though she's only there once a month. In New Leaf, she starts as a visitor but will later open shop on the top floor of Tommy and Timmy's establishment.
  • Alpha Bitch
  • Drives Like Crazy: Copper doesn't seem to be very fond of her due to her reckless driving and parking.
  • Hidden Depths: Apparently, she and Tom Nook go way back. Nook claims that she was once a free-spirit before she became a designer.
  • Jerkass: Compared to the likes of Resetti or Nook, she's just a snippy, smug, stuck-up jerk.
  • She's a Man in Japan: Though there are a few examples from this game, Gracie is probably the most striking as she wear heels, heavy make up and feminine clothing.
  • Small Name, Big Ego

Kicks (Shank)
A skunk who first appears in City Folk as a shoe shiner, but can open a shop in New Leaf which sells socks as well as shoes.
  • Ascended Extra: He just shined shoes in City Folk. In New Leaf, he has his own shop that sells socks and shoes.
  • Catch Phrase / Verbal Tic: He says "Cha-ching!" when you buy shoes from him in New Leaf.
  • Street Urchin: He speaks like an 1800s British one, and actually is one in City Folk.

Harriet (Catherine)
In the past three games, Harriet the poodle runs a salon called Shampoodle's. At the salon, players can change their hair style and color. In City Folk, she begins to allow the player to use their Mii as their character's face, and in New Leaf, Harriet can also sell the player colored contacts.
  • Punny Name: She's a hairstylist named whose name sounds like "Hair"-iet.
  • Verbal Tic: She often ends her sentences while calling people "sugar."

Labelle (Kate)
A hedgehog who first appeared as the sole worker at Gracie Grace in City Folk. As of New Leaf, she works with her sisters Mabel and Sable in the accessories department of their store.
  • Defrosting Ice Queen: She initially has a cold, strictly business relationship with the player. Go to her shop often enough and she gradually warms up to the player, to the point where she becomes upbeat and friendly.
  • Meaningful Name: "La belle" roughly translates to "the beauty" or "the beautiful one". Though you probably knew that already. Also an Invoked Trope, as she changed her name as a part of her job.
  • Theme Naming: Her real name is Label, which rhymes with able like the rest of her sisters.

Blanca (Suspicious Cat)
A white cat who has a habit of accidentally washing her face off. She can either be encountered on the train or walking around town, depending on the game. In New Leaf, she is the event character for April Fools' Day and will pretend to be other villagers.
  • Ascended Extra: She's promoted to the host of April Fool's Day in New Leaf.
  • Attractive Bent-Gender: According to the Japanese website, she's supposed to be androgynous in Japan rather than coincidentally looking feminine. She's referred to with female pronouns, but she has a masculine sounding voice.
  • The Faceless: Though only until you draw one on.
  • Master of Disguise: Her role in New Leaf involves her appearing in your neighbors' homes and masquerading as them. It's up to you to expose her.
  • Video Game Cruelty Potential / Video Game Perversity Potential: You're given a blank slate to draw on; the possibilities are endless.

Katrina (Hakkemii)
A panther Fortune Teller that appears once a week inside an exotic-looking tent. At 50 (100 in Wild World, 500 in New Leaf) Bells, she can tell the player their fortune.
  • Ascended Extra: If the Mayor wishes to, Katrina can become a permanent resident of the town on Main Street in New Leaf.
  • Captain Obvious: "And remember that bad times... are just times that are bad."
  • Drop the Washtub: In City Folk, she does this to read the stars that appear above your head.
  • Luck Stat: Sort of? In New Leaf she can tell you what the lucky item of the day is to alter your character's luck (either raising good or removing bad), ranging from simply a type of fashion to a specific pair of pants.
  • Shout-Out: There's some Legend of Zelda references inside the tent interior, one of which being the Triforce on the back curtain.

     Other NPCs 

Mr. Resetti
A mole who appears in every game in the series. His job is to chew out anyone who resets their game without saving. He has a huge mean streak and a short fuse, but deep down is a truly nice guy who's just stressed out. He's made optional in the fourth game due to the Reset Surveillance Center being shut down, putting him out of a job.
  • Chew Toy: Look at what this guy has to go through. It's his job to discourage players from unfairly Save Scumming, and he has to show up every time, anywhere, no matter what he's doing. It's obvious that the job's taking a severe toll on him. Given how distraught he is after he gets unemployed in New Leaf, it's safe to assume that that's the only job he can get.
  • Demoted to Extra: He makes only one appearance in New Leaf when you commit your first reset and is never seen again. This can be averted if the mayor rebuilds the Reset Center, giving his job back.
  • Embarrassing First Name: "Sonny", according to his brother.
  • Gonk
  • Hair-Trigger Temper: He'll start off calm, but one too many resets, and he'll blow his stack.
  • Jerk Ass
    • Jerk with a Heart of Gold: He's actually a well meaning guy. He can't help it if his temper gets in the way. He also thanks the Mayor after the Reset Center has been re-established in the town.
  • Motor Mouth: Every single time he shows up, his punishment to you is to give a long, long, LONG pep talk about the importance of saving.
  • Punch Clock Villain: While not a villain by any means, his nastiness is just part of his job, and he's surprisingly pleasant off the clock (provided he's not already in a bad mood or wants to be left alone).
  • Punny Name
  • Red Oni, Blue Oni: The red to Don's blue.

Kapp'n
A Kappa/Sea Turtle who ferries the player off to a nearby island in the first and fourth games, and drives the player into town in the second and third games.
  • Ascended Extra: Was just a means to get to the special island in the first game, but replaced Rover for some reason in Wild World.
  • Continuity Nod: If you talk to him in the cafe in New Leaf he might say he drove a bus (City Folk), taxi (Wild World), and rowed a boat for a while.
  • Dirty Old Man: Occasionally flirts with female players, but this dies down by the fourth installment where he's given a wife and family (though he still does it occasionally).
  • Doting Parent: If the song he sings about her is any indicator, he's a total sweetheart to his daughter.
  • Gasshole: In New Leaf, while traveling to the island, he sometimes accidentally farts after the first verse of whatever song he's singing.
  • Happily Married: With Leilani.
  • Hello, Insert Name Here: Takes over for Rover in the second installment.
  • Shipper on Deck: In New Leaf, if a boy and a girl go to the island together, he's sure to comment on it, though he keeps his comments just vague enough, in case they're actually related.
  • Trademark Favorite Food: Cucumbers (as is traditional for kappa) and mayo. He references both multiple times in songs in New Leaf.
  • Toilet Humor: In New Leaf, he'll make multiple references to farting in addition to the note in Gasshole above. This is a reference to an old slang Japanese saying, "it's just a kappa's fart," for something meaningless that may have been imagined.
  • Youkai: He (along with his family in New Leaf) clearly resembles a Kappa.

Rover
A helpful cat who travels all over. In the first, third, and fourth game, he sets up the player's name, their gender, the name of the town they'll live in, and in the fourth game, the layout of the town.
  • Demoted to Extra: When Kapp'n took his only role in Wild World, he could still be found at The Roost cafe occasionally.
  • Hello, Insert Name Here: His main purpose is to ask this.
  • Lampshade Hanging: In New Leaf, he thinks out loud how he hasn't traveled much by train since 2002, the year the original Gamecube version came out.
  • Meaningful Name: You wouldn't think it at first, considering its more commonly given to dogs, but he does rove around as a traveler.
  • Nice Guy: The very first animal you meet in every game but Wild World and he's quite friendly.
  • Red Eyes, Take Warning: Averted. Even though he has huge red eyes, he's probably one of the friendliest animals you'll meet.
  • Running Gag: Rover is pretty bad at keeping time. Taken Up to Eleven in Animal Crossing Plaza, where sometimes he asks if it's still 2002.
  • The Drifter

Don Resetti
Mr. Resetti's older brother who will sometimes appear when the character resets without saving. He is much calmer and will sometimes apologize for his brother's behavior.
  • Fat and Skinny: The skinny to his squat brother.
  • Faux Affably Evil: According to his brother, at least.
  • Medium Awareness: When he pops up, he starts getting the same thunder roar sound effect that Resetti causes whenever he rages. The difference is that Don hears it and is spooked/annoyed by it.
  • Red Oni, Blue Oni: The blue to Resetti's red.

     Holiday Party People 

All of them

Jingle
"Happy holidays! I'm Jingle, the black-nosed reindeer! Isn't this the best time of the year, kid?"

The Toy Day reindeer. He appears once a year on the 24th of December to hand out gifts. Unlike his real world counterpart, Jingle is very real and widely known and expected by the villagers.

  • Exotic Eye Designs: Has white, star-shaped pupils.
  • Expy: Of Santa Claus, of course.
  • Keet: Now there's a guy who loves his job.
  • Saving Toy Day: Not exactly, but in New Leaf, you have to deliver the presents in your town instead of Jingle.

Jack
"HAPPY HALLOWEEN!"

The mischievous King of Halloween. He shows up once a year on October 31st to play tricks and gather treats in your town. In New Leaf, you become his 'helper' and assist him in scaring villagers to gain candy.

Franklin
"I'M FREAKIN' OUT HERE!"

The Harvest Festival Butt Monkey whom Mayor Tortimer invited to dinner (or rather, to be dinner). Helping him dispose of all the silverware will net you the rare Harvest series. In New Leaf, he's actually the one doing the cooking.
  • Ascended Extra: Managed to ditch his Butt Monkey status and replace Tortimer as the one actually hosting the Harvest Festival in New Leaf.
  • Butt Monkey: He's the "special guest" of the Harvest Festival. Not anymore in New Leaf! He's the one serving dinner!
  • Carnivore Confusion: OH SO MUCH.
  • Continuity Nod: As the Harvest Festival chef in New Leaf, he'll mention that just a few years ago he was about to get eaten alive.
  • Fetch Quest: To get the Harvest Series furniture, you would have to swipe the table cutlery and give it to him.
    • In New Leaf he requests a set of ingredients (and an extra, secret one) for each of the four entrees, which may direct you to your neighbors to catch them a fish to trade ingredients with.
  • Meaningful Name: Named after Benjamin Franklin, who wanted the mascot of the United States to be a turkey instead of a bald eagle.

Pavé
"♪...VIVA...FESTIVALE!♪"
The host of Festivale. Bring him feathers (or candy in City Folk) won by playing mini-games with the villagers in exchange for his own Pavé series.

Blanca
See "Vistors and City Folk".

     Villager Types 

Normal
Some examples of Normal villagers. Clockwise from top left: Caroline, Kitt, Goldie, Marina, Nana, Merengue, Lolly, Bettina, and Aurora
Normal villagers are just that... normal. Unlike the people around them, who tend to be a little... extreme in one way or another, Normal villagers are soft-spoken, pleasant ladies whom it's nice to have on your side. They get along with just about everyone. In Wild World, though, they were known for being a little bit... out there.
  • Adorkable: They seem to be the token female geek of Animal Crossing. Also their introverted and shy nature makes them this.
  • Anime Chinese Girl: Pekoe, a bear cub villager of this type.
  • Beware the Nice Ones:
    • They're some of the nicest villagers in the series, but they can say some surprisingly cutting things if they're angered.
    • Discussed in New Leaf; the reason a Lazy villager will ask you to return an item they forgot they had to a Normal villager is because they're scared of them when they're mad.
  • Cloudcuckoolander: In Wild World, they picked up a bit of a loopy streak, especially with regards to "Moppina." They seem to be back to their old selves in City. They still have a bit of a loopy streak because they stick their heads in dry laundry often.
  • Companion Cube: In Wild World, they claim to be "best friends" with, err, a mop named Moppina. According to Word of God, this is meant to reflect on their slightly obsessive natures and their secret fears about germs and being judged for the state of their household. Makes you wonder what their childhoods must have been like...
  • Cute Bookworm: One of their favorite hobbies is reading. They might get too excited sometimes when they talk about books to other people, which they then get embarrassed over.
  • Cute Clumsy Girl: Often prone to losing things and a tad scatterbrained.
  • Distaff Counterpart: To Lazy villagers.
  • The Generic Girl: Their defining personality trait is their lack of crazy. Well, except in Wild World.
  • Girl Next Door
  • Granola Girl
  • Hypocritical Humor: In New Leaf, they sometimes talk about how silly it is to think wrinkles in clothing are "the end of the world", before saying stains are.
  • Japanese Pronouns: "Watashi". (わたし)
  • Neat Freak: In Wild World, they're so obsessed with cleanliness that their best friend is a mop. They still show signs of this in later games.
  • Nice Girl: They're one of the easiest villagers to befriend, and are also one of the least likely to move out.
  • Only Sane Man
  • Pandaing To The Audience: Pekoe is a cub clearly meant to look like a panda.
  • Shrinking Violet: Most of the time they're quiet and soft spoken.
  • Spot of Tea: Tia, a white elephant introduced in New Leaf, whose head resembles a teapot. Her catchprase is "teacup", and her picture quote is "tea is a cup of life".
  • Super OCD: They have a mop they "talk" to named Moppina and are embarrassed whenever you come over. Perhaps they're worried the player will judge them.
  • Tsundere: Type B. See Beware the Nice Ones. They're really easy to befriend, but they can get quite annoyed at Lazy and Jock villagers. See the below conversation between a Normal and Lazy villager under Innocently Insensitive below.

Lazy
Some examples of Lazy villagers. Clockwise from top left: Punchy, Beau, Joey, Simon, Hugh, Jeremiah, Walker, Clyde, and T-Bone
Lazy villagers are just in it to have a good time. They love long naps, good food, and a party every once in a while. They may subtly flirt with the female players. They're easygoing and tend to be agreeable. Some of the more Hot-Blooded types may be annoyed by their slow pace, but relax... they're just doing what they do best. Chill.
  • Adorably Precocious Child: Although "child" maybe an overstatement here due to their vague age, but they're implied to be the youngest out of all the villager personalities and they tend to act like prepubescent children trying to act all grown up.
  • Adorkable: Especially in the first game. One of them, Derwin, takes this Up to Eleven. Bob is another example of an Adorkable Lazy Villager, sleeping with a night light, having near child-like innocence, and even crying a river when he's feeling sad. Aww...
  • Adult Child: They may be adults, but they are mentally prepubescent kids.
  • Bambification: Beau and Erik, the lazy deer villagers.
  • Big Eater: Half the time they talk about eating. If they are present at someone's birthday, they'll remark about wanting to eat the cake.
  • Berserk Button: Wild World only. It is very rare for a lazy villager to get angry. But they will when they talk about how another villager called them a bug.
    Lazy: That big meanie (villager name) called me a pesky little bug! What's the big deal!? So I ate a (food item)! Or SIX! Whatever! So I guess if a guy enjoys life, he is a bug. Lame, (catchphrase)!
  • Butt Monkey: Not as much as the Cranky villagers, but they are often gossiped about by the Snooty villagers... and not in a good way.
  • Cloudcuckoolander: If it doesn't involve eating or sleeping, it probably doesn't reach Planet Lazy. Sometimes they can say outright weird things like how they had a dream about rock climbing in a sauna and the player character saved them. They aren't dumb, just childishly naive.
  • Cry Cute: Sometimes they'll do this when someone accidentally hurts their feelings.
  • The Cutie: And how! These guys will cry at the drop of a hat, are nothing but nice to everyone (with occasional moments of being insensitive), and are downright adorable. Plus they act like little kids which only adds to the cuteness.
  • Dude Looks Like a Lady: Bob, a male Lazy pink cat, whose default shirt looks more like a dress and has a strange knowledge of fashion.
  • Heavy Sleeper: The other half they talk about napping.
  • Ineffectual Sympathetic Villain: Big Top, an elephant of this type, seems to be one of these.
  • Innocently Insensitive: They're so carefree that they sometimes don't realize the implications of what they're saying. Take this conversation in Wild World for example:
    Lazy: Yesterday, I had the most amazing dream. I was this HUGE movie star! And I got invited to all these parties! There were all these famous actresses, and we all ate sponge cake together! By the way, you were in my dream, too.
    Normal: Goodness! Really? Was I a famous actress, too?
    Lazy: Actually, you were in the kitchen cooking the sponge cake. Yeah, you were really sweating up a storm! Yep. As usual, you were the star of the party!
    Normal: I guess I could take that as a compliment... Yeah, if I were a total idiot! You're a stupid, sexist jerk! And I thought we were friends!
  • Japanese Pronouns: "Boku". (ぼく)
  • Keet: Excitable, cute, and always looking for fun as long as it doesn't interrupt with their sleep schedule. They'll also talk about how much they love eating with a smile on their face.
  • Living Toys: Stitches, who looks like an old, worn-out teddy bear that came to life.
  • Momma's Boy: If you write them letters frequently, they'll say they got one letter from you and 9 from their mother. One must wonder how overprotective their mother is to send them a total of 9 letters each day.
  • Nerd: Sometimes they'll approach you and ask you to define how old a "grown up" is. If you answer 40, they'll say they want to spend their older days buying comic books and video games.
  • Nerd Glasses: Derwin the bespectacled duck.
  • Nice Guy: They're the nicest and easiest villagers to befriend. They're also the least likely villagers to move out of your town.
  • Signature Laugh: "A huh huh huh!"
  • Spear Counterpart: To Normal villagers.
  • Vague Age: Probably the hardest villagers to tell what age they are. They act like prepubescent children, but live on their own, presumably make money, etc.

Peppy
Some examples of Peppy villagers. Clockwise from top left: Twiggy, Pango, Chrissy, Bubbles, Pompom, Winnie, Patty, Rosie, and Bluebear
Like, ohmigosh! Peppy villagers are, like, those one girls, you know, like, the ones who live in California? I forget what they call them, but, like, they're always energetic and interested in fashion and stuff! And they, like, use "Like" a lot? Whatever—they're always, like, full of energy, so, like, they really love doing stuff!

Jock
Some examples of Jock villagers. Clockwise from top left: Bam, Poncho, Goose, Snake, Kid Cat, Teddy, Jay, Axel, and Rod
Do you feel the burn, baby? The Sporty type is always looking for ways to buff their manly bod. They're always looking for the next big event, and if there isn't one coming up, they'll create one! They love to get people pumped up. Note that, unlike the jocks at your school, these guys are nice and liked by most.
  • Adorkable: They'll go on tangents sometimes about how they're actually a sensitive, misunderstood guy and cry in front of the player.
  • Ambiguously Gay: They really like buff construction workers to the point of almost fainting when they mention their physique. They also start swooning at the thought of Cyrus.
  • Awesome McCoolname: Kid Cat.
  • Big Brother Mentor: They tend to act like this towards the player when befriended.
  • Dumb Muscle: Although they aren't that dumb. Just a little slow-witted. Jay, a Jock bluebird, is surprisingly clever, uses words like "tenacity" and "sublime" while apparently knowing what those words mean, and judging from his house, is a musician, so he's an aversion; Teddy, a Jock bear, also has a bookshelf in his house.
  • Friendless Background: Implied in a conversation with them, once you really get to know them, they'll say they're lucky to have friends at all.
  • Hidden Depths: Some of their conversations imply that they aren't that obsessed with working out as they like to make themselves out to be. Also, some of them have an interest in dinosaurs.
  • Hot-Blooded
  • Innocently Insensitive: A conversation in New Leaf involves a Jock villager accidentally making a Normal villager cry when he runs out of things to talk to her about and asks the Player Character for help, and she thinks that means that he thinks she's boring. The Jock villager tries to comfort her by saying that he was just nervous and the Normal villager instantly cheers up. They may also upset Lazy villagers when they try to get them to be more active.
  • Japanese Pronouns: "Oira". (オイラ)
  • Keet: They're very excitable and fun, which just makes them even more adorable. Especially in New Leaf.
  • Lovable Jock: Unlike the jocks at your school, these guys are very friendly and have a good heart.
  • Masked Luchador: Stinky.
  • Momma's Boy: Not to the extent of the Lazy Villagers, but it's implied if you wake them up early they might say "Five more minutes... Pleaaaaase Mommy!".
  • No Indoor Voice: Chances are a conversation with them will lead to them yelling loudly. Lazy villagers call them out on it and complain they're too loud even while they try to talk normally.
  • Occidental Otaku: Genji. His catchphrase is even "otaku".
  • Ridiculously Human Robot: Ribbot the robot frog. Despite his appearance, he gets hungry, drinks coffee, and can even get fleas like the rest of the animals.
  • She Is Not My Girlfriend: In New Leaf, they sometimes report asking a male and female villager who are close "How are the lovebirds doing?", resulting in this.
  • Shipper on Deck: Think Peppy and Cranky villagers would make a good couple.
    • They may also mention instances where they've seen two villagers getting along closely and asked, "How are the two lovebirds doing?" Apparently, they just laugh, leading to the Jock villager's embarrassment.
  • Shout-Out to Shakespeare: Hamlet the hamster. For bonus points, his picture quote is "The ear's the thing."
  • Spear Counterpart: To Peppy villagers.
  • Surfer Dude: They tend to talk like this sometimes, dude.
  • Toilet Humor: They sneeze often and remark about how something may have gone flying towards you.
  • Unusual Euphemism:
    • When they lose a game of hide-and-seek: "Aw, barbells!"
    • When giving them perfect fruit to eat: "YUMMAHUMMA!"
  • Verbal Tic: Dude, whenever they use it.

Snooty
Some examples of Snooty villagers. Clockwise from top left: Portia, Yuka, Velma, Astrid, Mint, Olivia, Francine, Mallary, and Freya
Snooty characters aren't nasty, exactly, but they definitely have a highfalutin' attitude. They have a tendency to rub others the wrong way. That said, they're not totally heartless — in fact, if befriended, they can be quite nice. They have a taste for the finer things in life and high standards, though.
  • Adorkable: They've been given this trait in New Leaf along with Cloud Cuckoolander. The fact that they squee when you give them a good present is also enough to be in this trope.
  • Cloud Cuckoolander: In New Leaf they may sometimes talk about UFOs. And no, it's not what you think it is... They're "Unidentified Floor Oranges".
  • Cool Big Sis: Believe it or not, Lazy villagers may comment on how a Snooty villager would be nice to have as a sister. They also act like a surrogate big sister to the player character if you befriend them.
  • Deadpan Snarker: They have their moments.
  • Defrosting Ice Queen
  • Distaff Counterpart: To Cranky villagers.
  • Gossipy Hens: The primary source of gossip in town are usually these villagers. Of course, they try to deny it. A few Snooty villagers are literally hens.
  • It's All About Me: Very much so in the GCN game; toned down in later games, to the point that they're actually less self centered than the Peppy villagers in New Leaf.
  • Jerk with a Heart of Gold: They can be this on their good days, talking about how the player is one of their best friends and often compliment the player's house in New Leaf.
  • Japanese Pronouns: "Atashi". (あたし)
  • Light Feminine and Dark Feminine: The Dark Feminine to the Peppy villagers' Light Feminine. See entry on Peppy Villagers.
  • Lovable Alpha Bitch: Especially in New Leaf, in which they're much nicer (and loopier) than before. Noticably, when returning left-behind items to other villagers (which the player delivers), the recipient may comment about how nicely it's wrapped. When you return the news to the Snooty villager, they'll reply, "Well, of course I wrapped it up! What kind of savage doesn't return an item wrapped up nicely?"
  • Mother Goose: Willow the sheep has two nursery rhyme references related to sheep. Her catchprase is "bo peep" and her Japanese name is Mari (Mary).
  • The Ojou
  • Older than They Look: They may appear to look in their late twenties at the oldest, however, a conversation with a Normal villager will reveal that they want to be a role model for the younger generation. This implies they might be in their thirties at the youngest. This is rarely brought up, however.
  • Self-Deprecation: In New Leaf, they occasionally acknowledge that they can be hard to deal with.
  • Shipper on Deck: Played for Laughs; in New Leaf they may sometimes ask the player if two other villagers in town make a cute couple, only to admit they're not actually a couple, "...yet."
  • Spoiled Sweet: If you befriend them, this is what they turn out to be.
  • Squee: In New Leaf, if you give them the right present on their birthday, they'll squeal in delight.
  • Tsundere: Type A.

Cranky
Some examples of Cranky villagers. Clockwise from top left: Wolfgang, Vladimir, Roscoe, Octavian, Knox, Butch, Apollo, Harry, and Gaston
Implied to be the oldest of the townsfolk, the Cranky villagers are hard to warm up to, sarcastic, and snarky. However, it might be that they just don't connect with the other townspeople due to being somewhat older. Befriend them, and they reveal their Hidden Heart of Gold. Surprisingly, they get along well with some of the other villagers—but not all.
  • Boxing Kangaroo: Rooney.
  • Cool Helmet: Knox, a chicken who wears a golden helmet for some reason.
  • Cool Old Guy: Not as old as most examples, but implied to be older than the other villages and the player character.
  • Deadpan Snarker: Especially in City.
  • Face of a Thug: They give out an intimidating mien that causes other people to get frightened of them, which they lament over. Although it becomes something of an Informed Attribute when someone like Tom says this.
  • Grumpy Old Man: The personality, although they don't seem to be drastically older than the other characters. New Leaf gives us this gem of dialogue: "The night is still young, though I am definitely not, (catchphrase)!"
  • Japanese Pronouns: "Ore". (オレ)
  • Jerk with a Heart of Gold: Despite their grump and snark, they do warm up to you. Croque takes this further for having his default Catch Phrase say "as if". Also they do remember pranking a girl and feeling bad for her back when they were a young lad.
  • May-December Romance: Sometimes they'll hang out with a Peppy villager to the point of Jock villagers shipping them. If it's truly love then this is probably the trope to use.
  • Morality Pet: The aforementioned Peppy villagers, Lazy villagers, and even Normal villagers all get along with them.
  • Not a Morning Person: Cranky villagers wake up at 10 AM by default, later than all the other types of villagers except Uchi in New Leaf.
  • Pet the Dog: They surprisingly get along well with Lazy villagers, who look up to them.
  • Real Men Wear Pink: Vladimir, who's a pink cub.
  • Signature Laugh: "GAH HA HA HA!" In one of their conversations with Lazy villagers, they even try to convince the Lazy villager to change their Signature Laugh into their own.
  • Spear Counterpart: To Snooty villagers.
  • Stealth Pun: Apollo the bald eagle's birthday is on the Fourth of July.
  • Tsundere: Type A
  • Took a Level in Kindness: Zigzagged in between installments. They became less grouchy in Wild World, but then they were made more snarky in City Folk. Come New Leaf, they're significantly less grumpy and more approachable, albeit a little rough at first.
  • Vague Age: Act like old men, but could be anywhere from their early thirties to late sixties. This is especially weird with Vladimir, who's apparently a middle-aged cub (i.e., baby bear).

Smug
Some examples of Smug villagers. Clockwise from top left: Zell, Marshal, Olaf, Julian, Beardo, Shep, Chops, Eugene, and Quillson
One of the new personalities in New Leaf, villagers with this personality act gentlemanly and are easy to get along with, but as their name suggests, can get quite insufferable at times.
  • Adorkable: Yep, even these guys. They say stay out of their closets because they have their baby toys and clothes in it, giving them some similarities to Lazy villagers. They also cry often when you write them a good letter.
  • Bishōnen: Some, like Marshal.
  • Bi the Way: They will quite shamelessly flirt and show strong affection for the player character and other villagers regardless of gender.
  • Camp Bi: Suffice to say they like to flaunt their flamboyancy including flirting with the player, talking about how certain pleasurable activities such as watching fish is "romantic" and so on.
  • Casanova Wannabe: Flirts with the Player Character (and sometimes other villagers), but it never goes anywhere, for obvious reasons.
  • Con Man: On days when Redd is in town, they will try to sell you a painting that is almost always fake for a ridiculous amount of bells. However, sometimes if you agree to the trade, they might end up feeling so bad that they charged such a high price that they just give the painting to you for free.
  • The Dandy: Care much more about their appearance than the other male villager types.
  • Greaser Delinquent: Eugene the koala is designed to look like one of these, with black fur that looks like sideburns, Cool Shades that he wears at all times, his default shirt being a leather jacket, and his default catchphrase being "yeah buddy". All he lacks is the actual attitude.
  • Hipster: They're always trying out obscure trends and trying to stay out of the norm, which some of the other villagers find irritating. In fact, some of their dialogue can be considered a Take That at hipsters.
  • In Love with Love: Their dialogue at The Roost implies this.
  • Insistent Terminology: They insist that they're enthusiasts, not geeks. Because geeks aren't cool.
  • It's All About Me: Though Smug villagers aren't mean, really, just madly in love with themselves.
  • Japanese Pronouns: "Boku", in katakana rather than hiragana. (ボク)
  • Large Ham: Some of their dialogue has shades of this, most notably when they describe a peanut butter and jelly sandwich to a Lazy villager in the most unnecessarily drawn out and descriptive way possible.
  • Nice Guy: Despite being called "smug", they're actually very nice and rarely have anything mean to say. They are quite full of themselves, however. They can also try to scam you by selling you a counterfeit painting on days when Redd is in town.
  • Rail Enthusiast: They may sometimes go on a tangent about the previous models of trains used in the town train station... much to their own embarrassent once they realize it.
  • Retcon: Some villagers such as Ed were changed into this personality on the transition to New Leaf
  • Occidental Otaku: They also show interest to anime, such as when they start complaining about the fact that anime songs aren't played in your town's club.
  • Small Name, Big Ego: Some take to calling themselves "geniuses" and call themselves names like "Beardo of the Red Rose" to show how suave they think they are.
  • Smug Snake: Well, duh. They aren't mean, though.
  • Spear Counterpart: To Uchi villagers.
  • Unicorn: Julian, supposedly a horse, has a horn.

Uchi
Some examples of Uchi villagers. Clockwise from top left: Canberra, Fuchsia, Sylvia, Muffy, Pashmina, Renée, Agnes, Tammy, and Cherry
One of the new personalities in New Leaf, villagers with this personality are big sister types. They are a bunch of tough cookies, but they are very outgoing and friendly. They're very protective of their friends.
  • Bifauxnen: Canberra.
  • Big Ol' Unibrow : Hazel from New Leaf has one. Her catchphrase is even "Uni-WOW"!
  • Cloudcuckoolander: Perhaps the most out there villagers ever. They seem to think that a "turf war" is literally just people throwing turf at each other. Also they have a stash of... well, everything. Especially humourous if one says they gave you a traffic cone from their stash of construction equipment. Also they think doppelganger is spelt "waffle hanger". Also they have bizarre dreams and salute potatoes.
  • Cool Big Sis: As rough as they can be, they're extremely protective of the Player Character, and will even give you medicine for free if you talk to them after being stung by a bee. Even if they're sick themselves.
  • Cute Bruiser: They're all cute but one of the things they like to talk about openly is beating other people up.
  • Distaff Counterpart: To Smug villagers.
  • Elegant Gothic Lolita: Muffy the sheep's design resembles this, with black wool, purple horns, makeup, and a pink scarf. Her home also has a bunch of rococo furniture and other fancy items.
  • Fanservice: The cover of K.K. Disco features Fuschia in a crop top and short skirt. No, really.
  • Hot-Blooded
  • Innocently Insensitive: Similar to the Lazy villagers above, they can sometimes make other villagers cry by saying certain rude things that rub them the wrong way. Like saying a Lazy villager's catchphrase is "lame" for instance. They don't really mean what they say, however.
  • Japanese Pronouns: "Uchi". (ウチ) Yes, the Japanese names for the villager types are their personal pronouns. Uchi is a case of Too Long; Didn't Dub on the part of the fanbase.
  • The Lad-ette: Their favorite topics of conversation include getting into fights, playing sports, and getting into more fights.
  • Magical Girl: Mira, with her color motif and English and Japanese names (Mirako) being a Shout-Out to Sailor Venus.
  • Mama Bear: They're very protective of their friends. Befriend them and they'll tell you that they'll gladly beat up anyone for you that's giving you trouble.
  • Not a Morning Person: They wake up later than any other villager (11 AM by default), and are still a little sleepy when they get up.
  • Passionate Sports Girl: May randomly ask the Player Character how they would rate themselves at some sort of sport, saying that she's going to try to organize a town tournament.
  • Perky Goth: Muffy the sheep evokes this with her appearance contrasting with her personality. Her birthday is also Valentine's Day and her default catchphrase is "nightshade".
  • Retcon: Like Smug above, some villagers were changed into this personality in New Leaf.
  • Sugar and Ice Personality
  • Tomboy: They tend to have more "out there" designs than other female villagers, are interested in sports, and are generally fairly rough-and-tumble. One of the petitions an Uchi villager may ask you to gather signatures for is called "Tomboys Are People Too."
  • Walking Tech Bane: They may claim to be this if they visit the player's house and see a computer in it.

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