Broken Ace: Was the wisest, richest and most famous man of his time, and credited as a scholar, author and songwriter. Yet, "Vanity of vanities, all is vanity!"
The Casanova: He had seven hundred wives and three hundred concubines, which is more than anyone else in The Bible. Also, if you read the Song of Songs of Solomon, you can see that he sure knew how to sweet talk women.
The Emperor: He was never called "Emperor," but when one hears the name "Solomon," one thinks of grandeur, riches, power and fame.
Fallen Hero: The man who built Judaism's greatest monument fell to pagan worship.
Getting Crap Past the Radar: Wrote the Song of Songs (aka the Song of Solomon), a steamy love poem(!) that got canonized as holy scripture(!!). The Radar has responded by saying it's a metaphor of self-sacrificing love between God and his people. Suuuuuuuure...
Youngest Child Wins: Became king despite being the youngest of seven children, but the first son of his father's favorite wife.
The Queen of Sheba
Did They or Didn't They?: Debate rages to this day as to whether or not she was ever intimately involved with Solomon during her visit. (The Ethiopian monarchy claimed to have secret books that not only say they did, but that the resulting child founded their dynasty.)
Angel Unaware: Jewish tradition has him taking up this role. Elijah was human back in Biblical days, but he never died and, according to legend, ascended to Heaven while still alive. To this day, it is believed he turns up on Earth sometimes to deliver unexpected help.
Ascend to a Higher Plane of Existence: He went to Heaven in a fiery whirlwind, rather than die. When he ascended, his robes/coat fell onto his apprentice/friend/padawan Elisha, thus inventing the phrase "Taking up the mantle of the prophet." Many still leave a seat open for him at feasts, because they believe that he will come back. In fact, the last verse of the Old Testament refers to Elijah coming back to announce the Day of the Lord.
Badass Longcoat: The Coat, or Mantle of The Prophet. It was instrumental in Elijah and Elisha's first meeting, Elijah threw The Coat at Elisha, who instinctively caught it. Later, Elijah parted a river with with it, just before giving it to Elisha, who also used it perform miracles.
He thought that he was the last surviving prophet and the last faithful person left for a while. God told him that he was not alone and, even if he is the last prophet, he can always train some more prophets, like Elisha.
He and Elisha were also the last major Old Testament characters to work miracles. (Though many characters in the New Testament worked miracles.)
Dub Induced Plothole: A nice prophet guy summoning bears to maul what King James and co. translate as "children" makes a lot more sense when you look at the actual Hebrew word and see what it means and how it was used. He was being mocked by a gang of 42 young men, which could have been a threat, especially if they were soldiers.
Nice Guy: Surprisingly so, especially when compared to his mentor, Elijah. While most of Elijah's miracles were powerful, violent and fiery, Elisha's miracles were mostly to heal, save or help people. Elijah showed thousands of people the power of God, while Elisha preached to individuals and showed God's helpful, loving side. Just don't insult Elijah, or mock his Bald of Awesome. However, Elisha was not good with kids, nor was he as good with animals as Elijah. Maybe it was because he was a city kid?
Think Nothing of It: He refused to take a material reward for curing Naaman of leprosy; however, his friend Gehazi gladly took Naaman's stuff, and for that, he got leprosy himself.
Jehu, king of Israel
And his captains threw their capes in the air, blew their trumpets and shouted "Jehu is king!"
Drives Like Crazy: His master the king recognized him (2 Kings 9:20) because he drives his chariot "like a madman."
"They are a hard and obstinate people so I will make you as hard and obstinate as they."
Celebrity Is Overrated: People finally listened to Ezekiel when Jerusalem fell, but it was clear to him that they have still not taken God's words to heart.
Bunny-Ears Lawyer: At one point, Ezekiel makes a model of Jerusalem and besieges it in the city square for about fourteen months. Another time, he shaves his head and beard with a sword, then runs about town with a portion of the hair, hitting it with the sword.
Good Shepherd: He cultivated the image of God as a shepherd better than anyone.
Extreme Omnivore: Ate a scroll containing God's word. According to him, it tasted like honey.