As the hero of a family show, poor Kim is never allowed to be anything but good and heroic. (Well, maybe losing her temper now and then—as well as making quite a few bad decisions.) Because of this she has fewer entries than Ron, Drakken, and Shego (see also Trope Example Law number 21).
The Ace: The head cheerleader, straight A student, involved in every extracurricular activity you can think of and the ultimate heroic Action Girl. This all provides much contrast with Ron. The series isn't shy about showing what this sort of person would be like in real life: extremely stubborn and a perfectionist. In several episodes, Kim's belief that she knows best leads to fights with her friends and family.
Amnesiac Lover: In "Clean Slate". She soon remembers that Ron is her best friend, but finds it laughably unlikely that they were dating.
Badass: She is in no more danger saving the world than another teen would be skateboarding.
Badass Normal: During So The Drama and any time she fights someone with superpowers, such as her frequent battles with Shego, her generally mopping the floor with Team Go in Stop Team Go, and even going toe to toe with a ancient monster for a few seconds before he kicked his magic in on her.
Bare Your Midriff: Her first mission uniform. When she looks for a new one, her dad asks that it avert this.
Buffy Speak: All the time; see catch phrase. Especially so when talking with any of the several super geniuses she knows.
Bully Hunter: Aside from supervillain bullies she has stepped up on occasion, teaching sensitivity training (re: an ass kicking) to Ron's tormentors, beating down Drakken, Killigan and Fist when they were children and tormenting Ron, and despite turning down the idea to do the same to Bonnie one time she's pushed too far and is about to do it, then Bonnie breaks down in tears.
Extracurricular Enthusiast: As part of her incredible-overachiever character design, Kim Possible is involved with or in charge of just about everything in Middleton High short of being a supply teacher, though most of these are merely referred to unless they're significant to the episode.
Fiery Redhead: She has incredible drive and passion. Ironically, Animology calls these traits blue fox.
Humble Hero: She fights supervillains and saves the world as a hobby, but plays it down whenever she gets attention for it.
Insufferable Genius: Tends to be boastful about her Ace qualities, but she can very well back them up. Ron occasionally pokes fun at this.
Naïve Everygirl: She's at her core a parody of this type; she's insecure about boys, dating, and the social order, and has very few close friends. However, she's admired by her peers, involved in every school activity, and is an international kung-fu-fighting pro-bono Action Girl.
Noodle Incident: Many of Kim's missions begin with her thanking someone for giving a ride to the site, and being thanked in return for her help with some briefly-described crisis.
Opposites Attract: With Ron; serious overachiever and goofy underachiever. They balance each other out very well; on Kim's side, Ron calms her down and reminds that she doesn't always have to be perfect, and that sometimes relaxing and having fun is the best course of action.
Part Time Hero: Most people are aware of her exploits; they're actually frequently recounted in the papers. She doesn't bother with a Secret Identity.
Red-Headed Heroine: Red hair isn't unique but she's the only one in age group that has red hair. The only other one is her cousin that wants to be a hero like her.
Savvy Guy, Energetic Girl: Has this dynamic with Ron (being more energetic and motivated), though she also tends to be more grounded.
Second Year Protagonist: Starts her series in her sophomore year of high school, hits senior year in season four and graduates in the Grand Finale.
Shoe Phone: Her gadgets are generally built to look like ordinary teenage-girl items, such as her hairdryer grapple gun, her lipstick laser, and her lip gloss knockout gas. It seems to be purely a style thing, as she doesn't bother to hide who she is.
Well, Excuse Me, Princess!: To Ron. Every season she eggs him on to do better. What that means can range from 'better haircut' to 'school work'. By the final season she switches to encouraging as graduation approaches.
He's an only child for a long time, but when his parents adopt his little sister Hana, Ron grows extremely attached despite starting off by refering to her as "the intruder".
"Oh No! Yono!" has Ron with a real fear that he might lose Hana due to her being unable to defend herself against Yono (as he was supposed to train her in martial arts, but he "couldn't get her to turn a page in a book" and nobody told Ron straight out he was to train her). However, with the "Flippie Dance" moves she learned, Hana gets enough agility and athletic training to not just beat Monkey Fist but evade Yono.
Big Eater: It's implied that he spends all his pocket change at Bueno Nacho. taken to extremes during "Grande Size Me".
Book Dumb: To further contrast with Kim, he's a poor student. Played for Drama in the final season when he's afraid their grade difference will mean college separation.
Cloudcuckoolander: Ron marches to his own drummer and generally does some very odd things. He also has exhibited several instances of The Cuckoolander Was Right where he will come up with some off-the-wall supposition about what is actually happening, which other characters will scoff at.
Cool Loser: He's not stupid, he's not a klutz, and he doesn't lack in social skills. He's often confident and he knows how to pick up the ladies. (They just reject him anyway). In addition, he's just as much a hero as Kim. The problem is possibly that he's a rather lanky, which makes him look younger than he is (until he gets his great new hairstyle) and extremely dorky. In season 4 this is inverted as he's slides closer to Big Man on Campus.
Hollywood Dateless: He's overly concerned with social rankings and considered a loser by his school peers. Yet he seems popular among girls - notably Yori and Kim (the latter of whom he later does date), along with Zita, and a crush by another cheerleader.
I Just Want to Be Special: Oddly enough he combines with Brilliant but Lazy. He has the potential to be something special but doesn't work nearly as hard at it as Kim. Depending on the episode one will be more prominent than the other.
Informed Judaism: Mentioned in show a few times, most notably in "Ron the Man" (where he talks about reading from the Torah) but the bit about not mixing meat and dairy obviously didn't take. He's probably not that serious with his religion because he's not that serious about anything.
Mighty Whitey: He's the Mystical Monkey Master, an evidently Eastern style of kung fu/magic. He's a white American. Also parodied as the other ninjas are more skilled than him in the normal style while he always losses his pants.
Nice Guy: He's friendly and doesn't hold a grudge. He's more upset that Draken can't get his name right than all the evil plans the hatches.
Cowardly Sidekick: Most of his action is running away and screaming. He has a panic room.
Sidekick Graduations Stick: It's pretty obvious that after his incredible heroics in the Grand Finale that he becomes a full-fledged partner to Kim. What makes it really amusing is that the episode in question was known as 'Graduation'.
Spanner in the Works: If there's a plan, expect Ron Stoppable to ruin it and especially if you're a bad guy. This trope is lampshaded in an episode by calling it "The Ron Factor." The real cause is identified as "The Rufus Factor."
Spotlight-Stealing Squad: The fourth season was greenlighted by Ron's fanbase so he has a lot more screentime in that season.
Rufus is Ron's beloved pet. Ron could only have a hairless pet on account of his father's allergies, so he purchased Rufus, a naked mole rat. He lives most of the time in either Ron's pocket or his locker at school, and was first introduced to Kim on their first major mission, where she pronounced him "gross but useful."
Shipper on Deck: When Ron shows interest in any girl other than Kim, Rufus makes a noise of disgust. Any scenes with Ron and Kim together get the animal to make an "aww" sound. He even helped them get over their nervousness of their first date by pushing them towards each other so they could dance.
A 10-year old genius who provides Kim with all of her information, missions and gadgets. Rarely ever seen away from his computer or out of his room. He does Take a Level in Badass in A Sitch In Time as an adult.
When Aviarius captures Kim, Shego and the rest of Team Go, Wade calls Dr. Drakken for help. Drakken, who's usually ineffective shows up with one very serious attack robot and says, 'I was told Shego was in trouble! WHERE IS THIS AVIARIUS?!'
Harmless Villain: Zigzagged. Sometimes he's planning to destroy the world; sometimes he's a joke. Sometimes he tries to zap Kim with a Death Ray, or drop her in lava; sometimes he doesn't even try to hurt Kim, only to keep her occupied with traps or his sidekick Shego. Really, his one major problem (aside from his ego) is that his plans tend to be ridiculously convoluted and unlikely to succeed. It's frequently shown that he would be more successful if he took a more pragmatic viewpoint in his schemes, such as in "A Sitch In Time", where Shego simply relocating the Stoppables to Norway wins out over his time-travelling attempts to "break" Kim. The one time the complicated nature of his plots works in his favor is "So The Drama", where his Evil Plan is so ludicrous that no one save Ron believes there IS one at first.
Ineffectual Sympathetic Villain: The main reason he's trying to conquer the world is to prove he's a genius. No one believes it, especially not Shego. Except for his Fan, Frugal Lucre.
Kick the Dog: Stealing a wheelchair from a disabled teenager just because it has advanced technology? Seriously, Dr. D?
Not So Different: His moments of buffoonery and incompetence makes him a counterpart for Ron. They even share some of the same interests like Snowman Hank
Personality Swap: In the episode "Bad Boy", he ends up making 'Cocomoo' and cookies for his henchmen. Meanwhile, Ron is trying to conquer the world with Shego, at which he turns out to be amazingly effective.
Shirtless Scene: In the movie A Sitch In Time, Drakken (who has transformed into a hulking brute) rips his shirt while fighting Kim. Also, in the episode Rappin' Drakken, he walks around in only a towel and shower cap and is shirtless when lathering his hair in the commercial for his 'Lather, Rinse, and Obey' shampoo. Whether these are Fanservice or just terrifying depends on the viewer.
Smug Snake: Part of his problem is that his ego far outstrips his ability to make his overly complicated plans work.
Supervillain He has the grandoise ambitions and physical trappings and becomes superpowered in the final season.
Took a Level in Badass: On three occasions. The first was in the movie A Sitch In Time, when he goes from wimpy to bulky. The second time was in the other movie So the Drama where he proved he's a Not-So-Harmless Villain. Finally, in the Grand FinaleGraduation, Drakken develops plant powers that are so strong, they can crush advanced alien technology.
Totally Radical: Occasionally uses teen slang, for which he's mocked by Shego.
Unknown Rival: Drakken is irritated and jealous whenever he's reminded that Professor Dementor has a bigger reputation as a potential world-conquering Mad Scientist. For his part, Dementor seems to regard Drakken as a second-rate wannabe.
Villainous Friendship: With Shego. Type IV: They constantly annoy each other, but their relationship is definitely more than just business. At the end of the series, they apparently becomea couple.
More entries than anyone else! Her role was first expanded when the creators realised how well Drakken and Shego interacted, and as the show progressed writers often found it more interesting to put Kim and Shego on the same side instead of fighting each other.
Ms. Fanservice: Out of all the female characters in the series, she's the one whom most often seems to be depicted in states of undress (i.e. relaxing in bathing suits in the middle of Drakken's lair or on private resorts) or seen using her sex appeal in some way (distracting Martin Smarty).
Not in My Contract: In "Kimitation Nation", she reminds Dr. Drakken that she has a NO CLONING clause in her contract.
Perpetual Frowner: Rarely happy. If you had to put up with Drakken everyday, you'd be annoyed too.
Pet the Dog: Junior. She genuinely tried to help him, she was at least less sarcastic than usual at the idea of him breaking her out of prison to help with a crime, and she even gets mopey about not doing the job together.
Prodigal Family: Has four brothers that also have powers like her, and when Shego was good they were a team called 'Team Go'.
Punch Clock Villain: She spends most of her time reading villain magazines or even lounging at spas when not assigned a task. She even has weekends and holidays off in a few episodes.
Rapunzel Hair: It goes down her back to her waist; longer than Kim's and thus highlighting her vanity.
Screw This, I'm Outta Here: She has been known to just walk away from some of Drakken's schemes when she feels they have become too much trouble, or too stupid, for her tastes. Though as the trope directly above suggests, she for some reason always comes back.
Sickly Green Glow: Her suit is green to match her glow. This is confirmed when she temporarily stole her brothers' powers in "Go Team Go" and her suit changed color to match the power she was using at the moment.
Smug Super: She's very haughty and arrogant and snarky but it's implied she was always like that.
The Slacker: Her life revolves around entertaining herself by sunbathing, filing her nails, mocking Drakken and occasionally spending quality time with Kim. She could be much more.
Rufus 3000: Wasn't it clear that Shego was the only one smart enough to take over the world? Joss: I mean, I know Dr. Drakken is your arch foe, but it seems to me Shego's the really dangerous one. I mean, if she put her mind to do it, she could be the toughest villain out there, don't you think?
Terms of Endangerment: Constantly addresses Kim with monikers like "Kimmie" and "Princess", which can be interpreted as either dismissive or affectionate. Her constant calling Drakken "Dr. D" may also count. In general, she just seems to have a penchant for giving the people around her nicknames.
Vague Age: It's been stated that she is 23 in seasons 1-3, which would make her around 25 by season 4.
When She Smiles: Shego is far from unattractive under any circumstances, but almost selectively prone to frowning, smirking and psychotic rage. Once in a while though, in a state of confusion, guilt or ...mind control, she'll break out a nervous, unguarded smile. The expression is utterly disarming and adorable on so many levels, specifically because you know how much of a bitch she really is.
Worthy Opponent: While she won't admit it out loud, she grudgingly regards Kim as this.
Ein Deutsch ''villain' who, like Dr. Drakken, iz hell-bent on taking over ze VORLD! However, hiz technology, henchmen and intelligence are generally better zan zat of Dr. Drakken. Because of zis, zey rival each other INTENSELY! Unfortunately, hiz brilliant planz are often foiled by Kim Possible (much like Dr. Drakken's) so ze audience never sees hiz TRUE POTENTIAL! In case you vere vondering, he speaks just like zis, and raises hiz voice at ze end of ze SENTENCES!
Herr Doktor: Dutch, not German, but the effect is the same.
Informed Attribute: He's considered a greater and more well-known mad scientist than Drakken that's come close to taking over the world several times but the audience never gets to see any of what makes him so amazing. All of his attempts are foiled just as Drakken's are, however, he manages to trap Kim Possible a few times, and when Kim tries to take him down, he often has a backup plan. In the end, Kim takes him down every time...but he is still shown to be more capable than Drakken.
Not so Above It All: Generally, he's one of the most composed and competent villains on the show, with all of Drakken's ambition and all of Shego's fighting skills. But he's also been known to break into uncontrolled fits of gloating laughter and blow his top spectacularly, and once descended into a slap-fight with Ron over a minor slight.
Steven Ulysses Perhero: His real name is Montgomery Fiske, or Monty for short, and his villain name is an anagram of "Monty Fiske".
Taken for Granite: His final play for the Mystical Monkey Power ended up getting him turned into a statue. The very last scene of the series indicates that he didn't get better.
Villain Decay: His final (major) appearance has him reference this trope at the very beginning, as he's stewing over the fact that on his last outing, he got his ass handed to him by a baby. Incidentally, he's one of the most serious villains on the show, an air that has generally been maintained throughout four seasons.
What Happened to the Mouse?: The butler he had in his first episode never reappears, leading many to speculate what happened to him. Since he said he spent a great deal of money on his monkey modifications, it's likely that he couldn't afford one after the first episode.
Would Hurt a Child: He ordered his monkey ninjas to throw Hana into a pool of lava along with Ron and Rufus.
Card-Carrying Villain: Even more so than the other villains on the show, since for him it's just a hobby and he cares more about doing it right than about actually pulling off a successful Evil Plan.
Disproportionate Retribution: A club for rich people banned him for publicly getting into fights with a teenage girl and he tried to get even by freezing the club and all its members. He even explained Junior villains are supposed to fit the trope.
Contractual Genre Blindness: He is well aware of the Evil Overlord List but thinks he has to make the mistakes in order to be a 'proper' villain. He considers it to be good form.
Evil Laugh: He even takes time to practice it with Junior.
Evil Plan: They gave the 'take over the world' thing a try but are more into smaller scale plans like twearking other rich guys that offend them.
Ink-Suit Actor: Bears a distinct resemblance to Ricardo Montalban.note Montalban was the original voice actor for the character; Earl Boen provided Senior's voice when Montalban's health did not permit him to record an episode.
Xanatos Gambit: As noted above, whether or not any of his plans succeed or not is irrelevant. He's just having fun with the 'Traditional Super Villain' role. Their inevitable failure never bothers him because he can still fullfil that role.
Señor Senior Junior
Voiced by: Nestor Carbonell
Affably Evil: Like his dad but his reason is more he's not into evil and instead into partying.
Anti-Villain: Type IV. He's only evil because his Dad is and drags him into it like a mundane dad would to a fishing trip.
Air Guitar: He lives on this trope. Seriously. *Cue strings and wailing*
Amazon Chaser: Ed fell in love with Shego after being zapped. Seriously.
Bunny-Ears Lawyer: A genius engineer who only cares about rock music and cruising down the highway in a "sweet ride," spending his time fashioning his mullet and playing air guitar. Seriously. Like everything it's lampshaded, seriously.
Wade: "He's not as dumb as the hairstyle would have you believe."
Casanova Wannabe: Constantly hits on Shego, and is impervious to hints (up to and including plasma blasts) that she wants nothing to do with him. Seriously.
Gadgeteer Genius: He may sound like a total goofball, but he's very competent at building things. Seriously.
Genius Ditz: Totally boneheaded rocker stereotype, yeah, but this dude is seriously the "most brilliant mechanical engineer in the country." Seriously.
Motor Ed: So, uh... do you believe in love at first sight, or should I walk by again? Because I'll totally walk by again, if I have to. Seriously. Shego: Mhmm, mhmm. Walk and... keep walking! *cue plasma blast* Motor Ed: *after recovering from being blasted into a wall* Man, do I dig a woman who can scrap! I think I'm in loooove! *cue Air Guitar*
Dr. Drakken's annoying Cell Block D cellmate. Often drives him nuts. Ironically, Lucre is driven nuts when Motor Ed replaces Drakken in his cell.
Ascended Extra: If it weren't for the show getting un-cancelled for a Postscript Season, Frugal would've only had one appearance in the show. After the renewal, he took on a recurring role as Drakken's jail cellmate.
Basement-Dweller: He avoids the expense of maintaining a lair by living in his mom's basement.
Do Not Adjust Your Set: His first scheme was to go on all channels and broadcast a demand that everyone send him a dollar, or else he'd destroy the internet.
Loony Fan: To Dr. Drakken. When they're stuck in prison together, he drives the bad doctor up the wall with his non-stop talking and gushing.
An heiress who's very well known around the celebrity circuit. However she's revealed to be a shape-shifter (via an experimental surgery) who steals to fund her lifestyle. She only shows up in season 4.
What Could Have Been: She was meant to have a longer role in the series, as she appeared in a lot of promotional material before the show aired. Apparently she wasn't popular with the fans and wasn't used again save a cameo in the final episode and a video game in the series's final years.
Warhok and Warmonga
Voiced by:Ron Perlman (Warhok) Kristen Johnston (Warmonga)
Two Lorwardian warriors (a giant, green skinned species similar to humans) who appear to have the same goals as Dr. Drakken/Shego/Dementor, except they seem much more intent and capable of fulfilling them... and destroying Earth in the process.Both
Significant Anagram: Their race is called the Lorwardians. "Lorward" is a spoonerism of "Warlord".
Underestimating Badassery: In truth, they underestimated the entire human race, but they really underestimated Ron and what he would do if they threatened his girlfriend. Seriously, their first clue should've been when Ron sent them flying the first time. Their reaction, smirking at each other, implies "Lucky shot" and they proceed to fight him as before. Needless to say, it didn't end well for them.
Evil Is Petty: Comes to Earth to capture the girl who stopped Warmonga and the doctor who tricked her and planned on taking it over for these reasons.
Kim's equally devoted mother, Anne, is a neurosurgeon and like her husband, is rarely seen out of her lab coat. She's a bit more understanding of her daughter's love life and can usually be found also cooking dinner.
Open Minded Parent: Like Kim's Dad, Mrs. Dr. P doesn't bat an eye at Kim's life-threatening antics.
Shipper on Deck: The series implies that she's been fond of the idea of Kim and Ron as a couple for some time. Notably in Emotion Sickness, she is overjoyed when Ron comes to pick Kim up for their "date". Later, in So The Drama, she tries persuading Kim that going to prom with Ron wouldn't be so bad, seems to be the only one to notice his hurt feelings about Kim and Eric during dinner, and on the night of the actual prom, she looks sad when her gaze falls on a picture of a younger Kim and Ron together, whilst Kim is being taken by Eric.
Voiced by: Shaun Fleming (pre-voice break)/ Spencer Fox (post-voice break)/ Freddie Prince Jr. (Future Tweebs)
James (Jim) and Timothy (Tim) Possible, Kim's younger twin brothers, were chiefly background characters until the fourth season, when they were promoted to high school. Kim refers to them as being the natural result of a rocket scientist having children with a brain surgeon.
Annoying Younger Sibling: Times two or squared. This is why they're called "The Tweebs". They get better as they grow older.
Retired Badass: Drakken revealed that she is the first woman to complete the Navy SEA Ls underwater demolition course, amongst other things. Kim had no idea.
Kim's cousin via her dad's brother, Slim. Joss' only appearance was in 'Showdown at Crooked D' were it was shown that she had come down with a major case of hero worship for Kim, which ends up transplanted to Ron at the end.
Badass: Even with her klutz resulting from trying to emulate Kim, she still shows that she can kick some patooty when she wants to.
Gadgeteer Genius: That grappling hook she made was mighty impressive, as was her knowledge of her dad's equipment. Considering her family, it seems that she wants to be the action hero while she's more of a technical person.
Voiced by: Kirsten Storms/ Kelly Ripa (Future Bonnie)
Kim's rival on the cheer squad and the resident Alpha Bitch for the show, Bonnie is usually the antagonist as far as Kim's high school career goes. She eventually hooks up with Junior in Homecoming Upset.
Evil Counterpart: Not exactly evil, but bitchy. She's almost Kim's physical match, but her skills are geared more toward dancing and gymnastics rather than combat, and she has no interest in saving the world.
Freudian Excuse: While its not elaborated upon, one episode shows that she has two older sisters who constantly mock her. Thus her attitude is either trying to live up to their expectations or vent her frustrations.
Gold Digger: In "Ron The Millionaire". When his money is gone by the end of the episode, she quickly dumps him. At least she's honest about it.
Bonnie: Ron Stoppable, you are such a hottie! Ron: Are you just saying that because I'm rich? Bonnie: Uh-huh. Ron: Cool!
I Fight for the Strongest Side: Rather Will Enforce The Will of the World Leader as shown in A Stitch in Time where her future self is teaching a class to brainwash and de-moralize the populace.
Jerkass: She never passes up an opportunity to be mean to Kim. she's especially mean to Ron and even after she kissed him out of jealously to Kim and her break up with Brick Flagg. She likely STILL see him as a loser despite defeating the Lorwardians in Graduation.
Laser-Guided Karma: At the end of Graduation, Barkin informs her that she has to take summer school in order to graduate from high school. Why? She blew off all her classes the last week of school, which caused her to miss an important test, thus leaving her one class credit short of graduating.
The Rival: To Kim. They compete for the spirit stick and the position of Head Cheerleader.
Once, when Kim got distracted from her duties as cheerleading captain, Bonnie used it as a ploy to replace her as captain. Surprisingly, she proved competent enough to lead the squad, and at the end, even Kim voted for Bonnie being their new captain. Bonnie was excited, but assumed she was done with the hard work. When Kim explained that it was merely just beginning, Bonnie started having obvious second thoughts about being the captain and presumably gave the position back to Kim within two weeks or so.
She's Got Legs: As she's usually in a cheerleading outfit, it becomes obvious.
Sitcom Arch-Nemesis: She's a constant recurring thorn in the "basic average girl" side of Kim's life.
Ungrateful Bastard: When the Bebes kidnapped her to make her their queen after overhearing Kim talk about her. After Kim manages to save her she scoffs a "Finally" and blames Kim for the whole mess even though it was unintentional.
Mr. and Mrs. Stoppable
Voiced by: Elliot Gould (Mr. Stoppable)/Andrea Martin (Mrs. Stoppable)
Bumbling Dad: Mr. Stoppable is like a grown-up version of his son in this regard. Defying this trope was the point of his Day In The Limelight.
Scout Out: In one episode, it's revealed that Barkin acts as a "den mother" to a Girl Scout-style scouting troop in Middleton called the Pixie Scouts, although he runs it more like a military unit (Barkin, understandably, prefers "Brigadier Pixie" over "Den Mother").
Voiced by: Raven-Symone/Vivica A. Fox (Future Monique)
Kim's best friend besides Ron, she is smart and hip and always available to provide level-headed advice for Kim. She is very fashionable and works at Club Banana. Occasionally Monique would join Kim on her missions but lacked the skill needed to be a competent sidekick.
Art Evolution: In her first few appearances her eyes were mainly just dots connect to her eyebrows. From season two onward she got full pupils which allowed for better expressions.
Headmaster of the Yamanouchi Ninja School, Sensei is introduced in Exchange, going into more detail on Ron's mystic monkey powers. He is a wise character who dispenses advise and is more than capable of holding his own.
Badass Grandpa: He only cuts loose in two of his appearances, but when he does, he takes out a huge Samurai Guerilla by effortlessly blocking the blows with his hands, and then takes it down with his sandal put the foot. He also takes on Yono with magic, but that didn't work so well...
Old Master: Principal of a ninja school and has a long white beard.
Taken for Granite: Like Kim, Sensei temporarily suffers this at the hands of Yono; but, like Kim, he gets better.
Wizard Beard: He spots a more belivable version, which only goes down to around his midsection.
Voiced by: Keiko Agena
Student at the Yamanouchi Ninja School, she is also introduced in "Exchanged". She shows attraction to Ron, inciting Kim's jealously a couple of times.
Badass: Surrounded by lava while tied back to back with Kim is a 'minor set back'.
Ninja Trainning to be one at a secret ninja school in Japan.
Yamato Nadeshiko: Always reserved and composed. She fights with a paper folding fan.
Team Impossible is a group of three highly trained high-danger operatives who were in it for the cash. A client trying to contact them via their web site accidentally hit "k" before entering the address "impossible.com", resulting in Kim getting the call intended for them and undertaking her first heroic mission. They were content for the first three seasons to let Kim "have her fun", but they finally appear in the flesh during the episode "Team Impossible", in which they suborn Kim's rides, leaving her unable to get to her missions, in an effort to squeeze her out of hero work. They are eventually forced by Team Possible to stop interfering with them, and to join Global Justice.
Alliterative Name: The three members of the team are Dash Daman, Crash Cranston, and Burn Burnmen.
Always Someone Better: Kim to them; they had to sabotage her rides just to get her out of the way but when stuck in a situation similar to that of Kim's origin in A Stitch In Time, they were utterly stumped on what to do. Kim made them look like amateurs.
Badass Normal: All three of them lack superpowers, and are, in a sense, adult, male, mercenary versions of Team Possible, using gadgets and an arsenal of kung-fu.
Curbstomp Battle: This summerizes what happens when the three try to prevent Kim's antics by ending her adventures; forever. Ironiclly it's not Kim who thwarts them, but Wade, the guy who runs Kim's website for her and Ron, after they countered his hacking and fried his system as a result.
Jumped Off The Slippery Slope: These guys did this by forcing Kim out of hero work because she cut into their profit margins, because she does it for free (and occasionally asks for help to later missions). They also go from simply giving her a stern warning to trying to permenantly end her adventures.
Missed the Call: Kim's first adventure was rescuing someone who tried to contact Team Impossible but reached her website instead.
Punch Clock Hero: They're mercenaries; even though they save just like Kim and Ron do, except they charge money for their missions. If you don't pay, you don't get help.
Kick the Dog: They zap a moviegoer who refused to leave with a "Fork" when they try to intimidate Kim. The kid paid $9.75 to see the movie.
Voiced by: Felicity Huffman
Chief of Global Justice, who occasionally recruits Kim to help with a case and is interested in learning the secret to her success.
Evil Twin: Sort of — Gemini is her evil fraternal twin, who doesn't look like her (even ignoring the fact that he's male) except that he also wears an eyepatch.
Reasonable Authority Figure: Unlike Team Impossible, she works with Kim to complete misions instead of trying to brush her aside because by that time the 'average civilian' had a considerable record of success. She picks up Kim's help in Season One and Kim's record grew to at least twice if not three times the size it was then when Team Impossible started picking on her, including at least a few more ops with Global Justice in the tie-in games.
A do-gooder Super Family Team composed of Shego's brothers - the somewhat dim-witted but principled Hego, the narcissistic and self-centered Mego, and the energetic twins Wego.
Cain and Abel: All of them are the Abels to Shego's Cain; it's implied she betrayed them at one point.
Curtains Match the Window: All of them - Hego has blue hair and blue eyes, Mego has purple hair and purple eyes, and the twins have red hair and red eyes. This is only when superpowered, though, as Hego appears in his civilian identity with black hair.
The Dividual: The twins do everything together and are always treated as one person, to the extent that both of them are known as "Wego."
Egocentric Team Naming: Team Go. It's assumed that Hego named the group as he's the leader and seems to be the eldest, but Mego is the self-centered one of the group. That is not to say, however, that Hego (who is not without his personality flaws) wouldn't do such an act.