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Characters: Masters of the Universe
aka: She Ra Princess Of Power
Characters found in the Masters of the Universe toyline, as well as its various incarnations.

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    Heroic Warriors 

He-Man/Adam of the House of Randor

Played by: John Erwin (80's); Dolph Lundgren (Live-Action Movie); Gary Chalk (He-Man only, New Adventures); Doug Parker (Adam only, New Adventures); Cam Clarke ('02)
"I have the power!"

Adam, prince of Eternia and descendant of the legendary King Grayskull, transforms into He-Man, the most powerful man in the universe, to protect Eternia from the forces of evil.

Battle Cat/Cringer

Played by: Alan Oppenheimer (80's)

Prince Adam's pet tiger, who transforms into Battle Cat, He-Man's fighting tiger.

  • Berserk Button: As Cringer, he almost always lives up to his name, but is usually the opposite if Adam is in great danger. For example, in the 2002 series, Cringer attacks a Snake Man for trying to eat Adam.
  • Big Eater: Especially in the Filmation cartoon. "Boy am I glad to be home, I'm starving! Mmm! I think I'll get myself some lunch! And some dinner! Some supper! Mm... maybe an early breakfast!"
  • Cowardly Sidekick: As Cringer, but turns into a Fearless Fool as Battle-Cat.
  • Deadpan Snarker: Mostly as Battle-Cat, but even Cringer got in some sarcasms on occasion.
  • Expy: Cringer, (Battle Cat less so) especially in the 80's series, was little more than a green tiger version of Scooby-Doo.
    • In-universe, Battle Cat inherits the power of King Grayskull's stead (an even bigger green lion).
  • Hidden Depths: Regardless of continuity, Cringer can be a lot braver than even he thinks he's capable of.
  • Horse of a Different Color
  • Mega Neko: As Battle Cat.
  • Talking Animal: 80's cartoon only
  • Team Pet
  • Undying Loyalty: Cringer may be a scaredy cat, but he always stands by Adam - even when faced with all of Skeletor's Evil Warriors and the Council of Evil.

Buzz-Off/Tzzzzt zzz zzTTTzz

Played by: Alan Oppenheimer (80's); Brian Dobson ('02)

King of the Andreenids, a race of bee people.

Clamp Champ/Raenius

King Randor and Queen Marlena's bodyguard, armed with a clamp weapon.

  • Out of Focus: Due to being one of the latest Heroic Warriors to appear before the toyline's cancellation (his wave-mates in the toyline, King Randor and the Sorceress, had more luck since they began as Toyless Toyline Characters, therefore having more time to shine even before being released as figures). At least he managed to get enough screentime in the latest comics to avert becoming an Advertised Extra like the second wave of Galactic Guardians.
  • Super Reflexes
  • Super Senses: He cannot be taken by surprise.
  • Token Minority: And they really took their time with this one, since as noted he was one of the last figures released and the original cartoon was over by this point. Even in the Classics line he's still the only black guy among the Heroic Warriors.

Extendar/Doodon

"I am Extendar, tower of power!"

A palace guard changed by Hordak into a cyborg with extensible arms, legs, neck and torso. Despite his powers being a Horde creation, he uses them for good.

  • Cyborg
  • I Just Want to Be Badass: Before getting his powers. Hordak promised him power if he accepted to become a cyborg, without telling him he intended to use him for evil purposes.
  • Telescoping Cyborg: He can extend his neck, torso, arms and legs. His mini-comic depicted him as growing in power the further he extends, though this didn't come up in his Classics bio.

Fearless Photog/Jey

Gwildor's apprentice, who due to a miscalculation got accidentaly fused with his invention, the Photog Emulator, getting the power of draining his enemies' energy.

Fisto/Malcom

Played by: Lou Scheimer (80's); Mark Acheson ('02)

Man-At-Arms' brother, who has a metallic right hand. Generally considered the second strongest Heroic Warrior, after He-Man himself.

  • Aloof Big Brother: To Man-At-Arms though only in the 2002 series.
  • Name's the Same: Fisto's 2002 series toy even had to be called "Battle Fist" due to copyright issues with Star Wars' Kit Fisto, despite being created like 20 years earlier.
  • Power Fist
  • Right Hand of Doom: Huge. In the 2002 series that's actually his real hand, while in the original series and Classics it's a mechanical prosthesis.

Gwildor

Played by: Billy Barty (Live-Action Movie)

Thenurian locksmith and inventor.

  • Expy: His sole reason for existing is because they couldn't do a live-action Orko.
  • Gadgeteer Genius: Created the "cosmic key," allowing a person to travel between dimensions.
  • Hobbits: He sure looks like one anyway.
  • Little People

King Randor of the House of Miro

Played by: Lou Scheimer (80's); Michael Donovan ('02)
"To have one such as He-Man as my heir rather than Adam... now that would be a legacy any sovereign would be proud to leave his people."

Heroic ruler of Eternia. Younger son of King Miro, and Prince Adam's father.

Man-At-Arms/Duncan

Played by: Alan Oppenheimer (80's); Jon Cypher (Live-Action Movie); Gary Chalk ('02)

King Randor's right-hand man, inventor and friend, and one of his most valuable warriors. Also, Prince Adam's mentor, friend and confidant.

Man-E-Faces/Perkaedo

Played by: Lou Scheimer (80's); Paul Dobson ('02)

An actor who can change his face to become a human, robot or monster.

  • Characterization Marches On: He began as a good guy who was transformed by Skeletor into an monster, and sometimes the struggle between human and monster caused the neutral robot personality to arise. Later characterisations show all the faces as the same heroic personality.
  • Morph Weapon: Man-E-Faces has a weapon with three modes, much like himself. Staff, gun, and club � respectively well-suited to his human, robot, and monster faces.
  • The Power of Acting
  • Robo Speak: His robotic face
  • Split Personality: in the original minicomics and the DC comics.

Mekaneck/Orius

Played by: Lou Scheimer (80's); Gabe Khouth ('02)

Heroic human periscope. During a disaster, his neck was badly injured, so Man-At-Arms made him a mechanical extending neck.

  • Cyborg
  • Long-Lost Relative: His son, kidnapped by Count Marzo.
  • What Kind of Lame Power Is Heart, Anyway?: He extends his neck. This works well for reconnaissance missions where he can act as a human periscope, but isn't very useful in combat.
    • Called out a few times, namely in the 2002 cartoon episode "Mekaneck's Lament" and in DC's 2013 comic series. In the latter, Teela is always teasing him about it or talking smack about it behind his back, but she doesn't mean any of it.
    • Heart Is an Awesome Power: In "Mekaneck's Lament," his power helps him defeat Count Marzo.
    • This Looks Like a Job for Aquaman: Situations that prove how useful Mekaneck is to the team tend to fall under this umbrella

Moss Man/Kreann'Ot N'Norosh

Played by: Lou Scheimer (80's); John Payne ('02)

A plant-based hero who can manipulate plant matter.

  • Bigfoot, Sasquatch and Yeti: In a nutshell, Moss Man is green, pointy-eared Bigfoot.
  • Green Thumb
  • Nature Spirit: The '02 version is the guardian and living embodinent of everything pure and good about Eternia's flora.note 
    • He's also depicted as something along these lines in DC's 2013 comic series.
  • Pointy Ears: Consistently depicted with them, probably a side-effect of the fact that his toy was a modified version of Beast Man's.
  • Older than They Look: It's been recently revealed that he fought alongside King Grayskull.

Orko

Played by: Lou Scheimer (80's); Gabe Khouth ('02)

A magician from the dimension of Trolla, who was stuck at Eternia by accident and became King Randor's jester.

  • Adaptational Villainy: In the DC comic series, he is said to have betrayed the Master of the Universe to Skeletor, resulting in their initial defeat. And there is that figure with blue skin and dressed in red who rescues Skeletor after his loss to He-Man...
    • Good All Along: It's revealed during the crossover with the DC Universe that Orko had discovered that Skeletor was tapping into the skull of Hordak Prime. Realizing that the ancient evil was about to re-awaken, Orko tried to use his own magic to seal the skull away, only to end up possessed by it.
  • Amusing Alien
  • Beautiful All Along: It's explicitally said that under his goofy hat, Orko's face is very handsome, or at least the equivalent on his home planet. (At least we get to see his hair.)
  • Canon Immigrant
  • Cloud Cuckoolander: As Hordak learned, Orko's brain is...unique. Even Roboto had trouble trying to figure him out.
  • Crouching Moron, Hidden Badass
  • Deadpan Snarker: Depending on the Writer to a very high degree, but in some episodes/continuities, Orko can be extremely snarky.
  • Did You Just Punch Out Cthulhu?: He, normally an Inept Mage actually separated Weaver's Shadow!
  • Don't Touch It, You Idiot!: He almost never listens to Man-At-Arms when he is told this.
  • Fish out of Water: Orko is an extremely competent wizard at his home dimension; unfortunately Eternia is a place with different laws of physics, so his magic malfunctions there. He also loses his wand very shortly after arriving in Eternia, making his magic far more likely to backfire.
  • I Choose to Stay: In the '80s series and the '02 reboot, Orko is given chances to return permanently to Trolla, but he always chooses to stay in Eternia to help his friends.
  • Inept Mage
  • Kid-Appeal Character
  • The Klutz: He's always breaking Man-At-Arms's stuff.
  • Never Bareheaded: He never removes his hat, as part of the Trollan custom that they never show their faces to anyone except their one true love. When he and Dree Elle showed each other their faces, they were kept offscreen; only shadows were shown.
  • Nice Job Breaking It, Hero: Especially in the original series.
  • Normal Fish in a Tiny Pond: Inverted; Orko was an archmage in Trolla. Too bad magic works differently in Eternia, or Etheria, or Earth.
  • One of the Kids: Even though he's an adult Trollan, he hangs around and plays games with visiting kids.
  • Ooh, Me Accent's Slipping: In the Filmation series he sometimes had an urban and/or Jersey accent.
    • Probably because he was voiced by Filmation producer Lou Scheimer himself, who was from Pittsburgh.
  • Parental Abandonment: His Uncle Montork seems to be the only father figure he has.
  • The Power of Love: This is what allowed him to channel his magic through Dree Elle to save her in the episode The Greatest Magic.
  • Plucky Comic Relief
  • Secret Keeper: For Adam (He-Man), and by extension, Adora (She-Ra).
  • Suicidal Overconfidence: Especially when he confronted Shadow Weaver the second time.
  • Why Did It Have to Be Snakes?: Orko is afraid of dragons in an episode. But to quote the recurring line of the episode, "Who isn't?"
  • Your Magic's No Good Here: On Trolla he is regarded as their greatest wizard, but on Eternia his spells rarely work the way he wants. It's eventually revealed that magic on Trolla works roughly the opposite as it does on Eternia. Ironically, he actually managed to humiliate Shadow Weaver.

Queen Marlena Glenn

Played by: Linda Gary (80's); Erika Scheimer (She-Ra); Nicole Oliver ('02)

An astronaut from Earth who got stranded on Eternia and married King Randor, giving birth to Prince Adam and his sister Adora.

  • Ace Pilot: In "The Rainbow Warrior" she shows her stuff by taking out most of Skeletor's air forces by herself.
  • Canon Immigrant: Created for the DC Comics, then appeared in the cartoon and was added to the toyline's minicomics, to finally have a figure of her own after the 2011 SDCC.
  • Happily Married
  • Hidden Depths: In the 80s cartoon, she ends up leading a squadron of ships to rescue her husband and son from the clutches of Skeletor revealing her to be an extremely competent aerial fighter pilot on top of her astronaut skills despite having not been in the game for 20 years.
  • The High Queen
  • I Choose to Stay: In the episode "Visitors from Earth", two astronauts offered her a chance to return to Earth but she said Eternia was her home now.
  • Secret Secret Keeper: Several episodes hint at her knowing that Prince Adam is He-Man but the most blatent hint comes at the end of the episode where she reveals her fighter pilot skills: she deliberately rescues Adam first which allows him to transform into He-Man and rescue everyone else. When Adam later asks her why on earth she rescued him first, all she says is that she "had a feeling he'd know what to do". She doesn't come right out and admit she knows Adam is He-Man, but she does say "a mother always recognises her own son".
  • Shout-Out: Her name could be a reference to pilot/astronaut John Glenn.

Ram-Man/Krass

Played by: John Erwin (80's); Scott McNeil ('02)

A warrior who uses his head as a battering ram.

Rio Blast/Riolus Blast

A member of the Starband Marshalls from planet Loredos, who joined the Heroic Warriors of Eternia to catch Horde Prime.

Roboto/Robot Model 9041

Played by: Alan Oppenheimer (80's); Michael Donovan ('02)

A robot built by Man-At-Arms to play chess, who upgraded himself as a warrior robot.

Rokkon

Played by: Lou Scheimer (She-Ra)

A young member of the Rock People.

  • Distressed Dude: There are several versions of how the Stone people arrive to Eternia (or Etheria), and in most of them Rokkon is captured or incapacitated so Stonedar and He-Man (or She-Ra) have to rescue him.

Rotar

A guard of the royal palace until one of Skeletor's attacks left him injured. Man-At-Arms saved him by using a machine that changed him into a spinning cyborg.

Snout Spout/Jaxton

Played by: Lou Scheimer (She-Ra)

An Etherian peasant who was captured by Hordak and turned into a cyborg with an elephant-like head that allows him to shoot water out of the trunk. He escaped to Eternia and joined the Heroic Warriors.

  • An Axe to Grind: He is a firefighter, it comes with the job.
  • Can't Stay Normal
  • Cyborg: His elephant head is cybernetic.
  • Odd Couple: With Rio Blast in the Star comics. He's the neat and by-the-book one.
  • Unwilling Roboticisation: Hordak kidnapped him to make him into a cyborg, rather than trick him like he did with Extendar.
  • What Kind of Lame Power Is Heart, Anyway?: Snout Spout can... fire water out of his trunk. However, he subverts the trope by using his powers (in creative yet not-so-awesome ways) to shoot ice, vapor or just water when the situation requires it.

The Sorceress of Castle Grayskull/Teela'Na

Played by: Linda Gary (80's); Christina Pickles (Live-Action Movie); Venus Terzo (New Adventures); Nicole Oliver ('02)
  • Blessed with Suck: Think about it. Blessed with the ability to discern almost all the things happening on Eternia, having extremely powerful magic at her command...and yet, she was unable to leave the Castle without being reduced to flying around as a bird with very low-level telepathy. One imagines the limitations got quite frustrating. The very few times she was able to overcome these limitations were explicitly stated to be special circumstances.
  • Canon Immigrant: At least her bird-like looks.
  • Everyone Calls Him Barkeep
  • Her Heart Will Go On
  • Luke, I Am Your Father: The Sorceress is Teela's mother, a fact known only by herself, Man-At-Arms and Adam/He-Man.
  • She's Got Legs
  • Team Mom
  • Toyless Toyline Character: She almost suffered this fate in the first toyline, being released at the tail end, and despite being redesigned for both the New Advetures and the 2002 series, she wasn't released in neither of these, albeit her 2002 version got an statue in scale with the figures.
  • Truly Single Parent: Unless you count Skeletor, who used the power of Point Dread to clone the Sorceress to create Teela.
    • Except in the 2002 series, where it happened the old-fashioned way.

Stonedar

Played by: George DiCenzo (She-Ra)

Leader of the Rock People.

Stratos of the house of Avion

Played by: Lou Scheimer (80's); Scott McNeil ('02)
"As a bird-man, I've got a thing about cages."

Leader of the bird people from Avion.

Sy-Klone, Son of Dy-Lex

Played by: Lou Scheimer (80's); John Payne ('02)

Guardian of the Legacy Stones in the city of Anwat Gar, able to create whirlwinds. After the Legacy Stones are destroyed, Sy-Klone joins the Heroic Warriors.

Teela

Played by: Linda Gary (80's); Chelsea Field (Live-Action Movie); Cathy Weseluck (New Adventures); Lisa Ann Beley ('02)
"This whole thing smells of Skeletor."

Captain of the royal guard and Man-At-Arms's adopted daughter, who has a crush on He-Man.

Zoar

He-Man's fighting falcon.

    Evil Warriors 

Skeletor/Keldor of the House of Miro

Played by: Alan Oppenheimer (80's); Frank Langella (Live-Action Movie); Campbell Lane (New Adventures); Brian Dobson ('02)
"Tell me about the loneliness of good, He-Man...Is it equal to the loneliness of evil?"

The older half-brother of King Randor, who tried to conquer Eternia and ended with his face horrifingly scarred and rechristened himself Skeletor, lord of destruction.

  • Genre Savvy
  • Glowing Eyelights of Undeath
  • Go Mad from the Revelation: Upon seeing that his handsome face has been reduced to nothing but a skull floating above his shoulders, Keldor/Skeletor cackles madly.
  • Half-Human Hybrid: His father is the Eternian equivalent to human, while his mother is a Gar (Sy-Klone-s race).
  • Hijacked by Ganon:
  • In the Hood: In the 2002 series, his hood obscures his face for dramatic effect, to have him later reveal that his face has been reduced to a skull. Other episodes show his face shadowed by thehood to give him a sinister look.
  • I Surrender, Suckers
  • It's All About Me: In the 2002 series, he makes it clear he wants power for himself, and when he's the closest to winning and thinks he get his hands on the Elders' power, he says he has no intent of sharing the spoils.
  • Large Ham
  • Laughably Evil: While the original minicomics played him as a serious villain, the Filmation cartoon (thanks to censors constantly breathing down Filmation's neck) turned him into a comedic figure, making him a Laughing Mad Deadpan Snarker. The 2002 cartoon made him a little more menacing and more of a legitimate threat, but otherwise stayed fairly true to the sniggering, wisecracking persona of the Filmation cartoon.
  • Manipulative Bastard: Mostly in the New Adventures, where he frequently plays with Flogg's ego to get what he wants, but he also have his moments in the other series (like the 80's episode "The Problem with Power").
    • Had a good number of moments of this in the 2002 series.
  • Mid-Season Upgrade: During the first season of the New Adventures of He-Man, Skeletor finds a crystal that changes him from his basic "New Adventures" looks to an armor based on the Disks of Doom Skeletor figure.
  • Names to Run Away From Really Fast
  • Obviously Evil: His unsubtle visage is the article's picture.
  • Pet the Dog: Skeletor really cares for his pets (Panthor in Eternia, Grr in Nordor), which is ironically more notorious when he betrays everyone else (in "Escape from Gaolotia" and "Council of Evil"). He can leave his allies to rot/die, but he will keep his pet at his side.
  • Purple Is Powerful
  • Red Eyes, Take Warning
  • Skull for a Head
  • Smug Snake
  • Take Over Eternia: And the universe after that.
  • That Man Is Dead: Keldor died when he got a face full of acid. Skeletor was born shortly afterwards. Figuratively speaking, of course.
  • True Meaning Of Christmas: He discovers this in the Christmas Special and makes a brief Heel-Face Turn, though only begrudgingly whilst wondering what was coming over him.
  • Vocal Dissonance: In the original series. He's a musclebound warlord with a skull for a face, but his voice is brittle and high-pitched.

Beast Man/Raqquill Rqazz

Played by: John Erwin (80's); Tony Carroll (Live-Action Movie); Scott McNeil ('02)

Skeletor's savage henchman who can control wild creatures.

  • Beast Man: By name and by nature.
  • The Beastmaster: Throughout most versions of the franchise, he has been shown controlling Eternian wild-life either with telepathy or by taming.
  • Dumb Muscle: Physically the strongest of Skeletor's henchmen... mentally, not so much.
  • Those Two Bad Guys: With Trap-Jaw in the Filmation cartoon; they were among Skeletor's most-used henchmen and often appeared as a team.
  • Whip It Good: His weapon of choice.

Blade/Ritter

Played by: Anthony DeLongis (Live-Action Movie)
"I've waited a long time for this..."

A sword-wielding mercenary who expects to defeat He-Man some day.

Blast-Attak

A robot who is a walking time-bomb. Sometimes he's portrayed as part of the Snake Men.

  • Easily Detachable Robot Parts: There are some stories where he doesn't explode, but instead divides to fight two enemies at once.
  • Verbal Tic: Quite literally, because he says "Tic" between sentences. Since, you know, he's a walking bomb.
  • What Kind of Lame Power Is Heart, Anyway?: Blast-Attak is a robot who can explode; why go through the trouble of building a sophisticated robot if it's just to have it blow itself up?

Clawful/(real name pronounced through a series of claw clicks)

Played by: Lou Scheimer (80's); Scott McNeil ('02)

A member of the Karikoni, an Eternian race of crustacean warriors from Orkas Island.

  • A Wizard Did It: His MOTU Classics bio reveals his change from the Dumb Muscle of the 2002 series to the keen warrior of the 80's series as the result of a spell cast by Evil-Lyn.
  • Demoted to Extra: As with Whiplash (see below)
  • Dumb Muscle: 2002 series only.
  • Expy: The 2002 series' "The Island" introduced Clawful's cousin, who was intelligent and had ambition. He's basically Clawful of the '80s series.
  • Giant Enemy Crab
  • Right Hand of Doom: His right claw is much larger than his left — much much larger in the 2002 series. This is based on real fiddler crabs.
  • Simpleton Voice: 2002 series; ridiculously exaggerated, at that.
  • The Starscream: '80s series only.
  • Too Dumb to Live: The 2002 series. Seriously, he doesn't even recognize the language of his own species.
  • Toyless Toyline Character: One of the more notable exclusions from the 2002 toyline. This is why he was the first one honored with a statue in scale with the 2002 figures.

Draego-Man

A recent addition to the Evil Warriors created for the MOTU Classics toyline.

  • The Hermit: He became so disgusted by human society that he went to live in a cave
  • Playing with Fire
  • Who's Laughing Now?: Was shunned by his dragon brethren for his half-human appearance, and joined Skeletor's forces to get revenge on them.

Evil-Lyn/Evelyn Morgan Powers

Played by: Linda Gary (80's); Meg Foster (Live-Action Movie); Kathleen Barr ('02)
"I have no loyalty to Skeletor. It's his power I want."

An evil sorceress who works for Skeletor, but expects to overthrow him some day.

Faker

Played by: John Erwin (80's)

A robot duplicate of He-Man, created to trick the Eternians.

  • Depending on the Writer:
    • His appearance: he's either always blue and thus a failed attempt as a He-Man duplicate, or he's blue but can change color to disguise as He-Man, or even is always identical to He-Man (despite the toy's blue appearance).
    • His strength: he might have strength equal to He-Man's, or just average strength with his similarity to He-Man limited to appearance.
  • Evil Knockoff
  • Face-Heel Turn: It was implied by the '02 series writers and confirmed by his Classics bio that he is the same robot Man-At-Arms used as a decoy He-Man. It's still an arguable example since he wasn't sentient when he worked for Man-At-Arms.
  • Mythology Gag: In his appearance in "The Courage of Adam," he looks exactly like He-Man. When he's knocked out, however, he briefly turns blue before de-activating.

Gygor

A former warlord of the Vine Jungle, who was in suspended animation until Evil-Lyn freed him to bolster Skeletor's forces.

Jitsu/Chopper

Played by: Lou Scheimer (80's)

An Evil Warrior who has a metallic right hand

Karg

Played by: Robert Towers (Live-action movie)

Mer-Man/Squidish Rex

Played by: Alan Oppenheimer (80's); Scott McNeil ('02)

King of the underwater creatures of Eternia.

Ninjor

An stealthy ninja who works for Skeletor.

Panthor

Skeletor's pet panther, that he sometimes rides in battle.

Saurod

Played by: Pons Maar (Live-Action movie)

A reptilian warrior who is killed by Skeletor for his failure in getting the Cosmic Key.

Scareglow/Karak Nul

"In my glow, even brave men tremble!"

A skeletal warrior whose body can glow and cause everybody who stares at it to see his/her greatest fears.

  • I Know What You Fear: Consistently depicted with such powers in some fashion or other, likely inspired by the name.
  • Light 'em Up: His 80s mini-comic appearance and his MOTUC bio both feature his ability spread fear by glowing brighter
  • Multiple Choice Past: He came too late to the toyline to get enough spotlight, yet he got so popular (specially due to looking similar to Skeletor) that every writer tried to give his own interpretation: a being summoned from the reaches of space and time, a copy created by Skeletor in his own image, or the king of another dimension. The current version is that he's the ghost of a bounty hunter, summoned by Skeletor like in the first version.
  • Power Glows
  • Sinister Scythe: Wielded one in his '02-era comic appearance, which carried over to his Classics toy — the original 80s toy had a halberd.
  • Skull for a Head
  • The Starscream: His '02 era comic appearance ends with him plotting against Skeletor

Screeech

Skeletor's savage bird.

Spikor/Kleffton

Played by: Lou Scheimer (80's)

A warrior covered in spikes that give him the advantage in close combat. He has an extendable left arm with a trident as a hand.

  • The Blacksmith: Shown as such in a single minicomic, though then he created the Terror Claws, which would become Skeletor's new weapons for the rest of the toyline run.
  • Dumb Muscle: Out of all the Evil Warriors, he is undoubtedly the most stupid and useless of them all (maybe because Filmation were afraid that his design would frighten children otherwise).
  • Spikes of Villainy: He has them around his whole body.

Stinkor/Odiphus

Played by: Brian Drummond ('02)

A petty Paleezean thief who got the power to emit an awful odor.

  • Adaptational Badass: In the 2002 reboot. The original was basically the Butt Monkey of the bad guys, hated so bad the only reason he was kept around was his smell weakened He-Man and only appeared in two mini comics, the second one portraying him as a loser whose failure at guarding Snake Mountain causes Hordak to steal Skeletor's vehicles. In the 2002 reboot, he's actually the one minion Skeletor liked because he was so powerful and successful. In fact, he's one of the only villains to ever actually succeed at a mission (driving every dragon out of the country so Skeletor's newest weapon wouldn't have its natural predator present to defeat it).
  • Ascended Fanboy: Odiphus is shown to desperately want to be fighting for the bad guys, which he ultimately does as Stinkor.
  • Early-Bird Cameo: Odiphus appears as a prisoner in "Snake Pit" before his appearance in "The Sweet Smell of Victory".
  • Heart Is an Awesome Power: Stinkor is a skunk-man who had the power of smelling so horribly he had to use a respirator to keep himself from being knocked out. You would think this is a useless or stupid ability, but the 2002 reboot shows just how deadly this can be.
  • Hoist by His Own Petard: Stinkor's stench is just as horrible to himself as it is others, which is why he always wears a breathing apparatus and mask.
  • Meaningful Rename: He insists on not being called Odiphus anymore. He's Stinkor.
  • Third-Person Person
  • Took a Level in Badass: Odiphus was a villain wannabe and - like the rest of his species - quite small in stature. The chemical accident in Tri-Klops' lab gave him his power, as well as made him taller and physically stronger.
  • Toyless Toyline Character: Along with Clawful, he's one of the most notable characters missing from the '02 toyline — and unlike Clawful, Stinkor even had an entire episode of the show dedicated to him! To compensate, he not only got one statue in scale with the 2002 figures, but got two, one as Stinkor and the other as Odiphus.

Trap Jaw/Kronis

Played by: Lou Scheimer (80's); Paul Dobson ('02)
"Nothing can stop me! I am unbeatable!"

An Evil Warrior who tried to turn by Skeletor, who left him severely injured. Tri-Klops remade him as a Cyborg with a mechanical jaw and a robotic right arm with interchangeable weapons.

  • Arm Cannon: one of his optional mechanical arms.
  • Ax Crazy: Established as such in the original mini-comics.
  • Badass: The 2002 origin comics establish him as this.
    • Handicapped Badass: The fact that he's STILL a viable threat despite being an amputee establishes him as this.
  • Cyborg
  • Hook Hand: another optional hand
  • Jerkass: Compared to Skeletor's other minions, he's easily on of the biggest assholes in this franchise. To date, he's betrayed no less than three allies: Mer-man after a team-up in an episode of the 80s Filmation cartoon and Stratos after the Enemy Mine episode in the 2002 series.
  • Meaningful Rename
  • Swiss Army Appendage: Trap Jaw has several attachments he uses; approximately a dozen in the original cartoon, though naturally the toy is limited to three.
  • Those Two Bad Guys: With Beast Man in the Filmation cartoon.
  • We Can Rebuild Him

Tri-Klops/Trydor Esooniux Scope

Played by: Lou Scheimer (80's); Paul Dobson ('02)

A warrior with three eyes that give him different vision powers.

  • Cyber Cyclops
  • Dumb Muscle: In the original series.
  • Evil Genius: In the 2002 series.
  • Eye Beams
  • Gadgeteer Genius
  • Master Swordsman: Mainly in the original minicomics. Kind of in the 2002 series.
  • Noble Demon: Most obvious in the 80s minicomics, though the 2002 version counts as either this or some version of woobie (it could also be considered anti-villainous... maybe). So far, the only known incarnation of Tri-klops that DOESN'T qualify for this is the Filmation cartoon one, and that's only because that version had no personality to speak of.
  • What Could Have Been: Like Whiplash, he was intended to be a Heroic Warrior. Unlike Whiplash however, his personality is still remarkably noble, possibly due to Beauty Equals Goodness (or Noble Demon at least, in this case.)

Twistoid

"Surrender!"

A spinning robot created by Skeletor stealing the machine used to create Rotar.

Two-Bad/Tuvar and Baddrah

Played by: Lou Scheimer (both, 80's); Brian Drummond (Tuvar, '02); Mark Gibbon (Baddrah, '02)

A pair of bounty hunters who were merged by Skeletor due to their failure.

  • Brains and Brawn
  • Dumb Muscle: Baddrah
  • Multiple Head Case
  • Villain Decay: In the 2002 series. Individually, they both beat up the rest of the evil warriors, and proved a challenge for He-Man. When Skeletor merged them, they're harmless.
  • What Could Have Been: The original idea to Two-Bad was making one of the heads be a good guy and the other a bad guy. This was skipped and both were bad.
    • In the 2002 series, they were going to be part of the Evil Warriors from the beginning, until their origin story was considered for a later episode.

Webstor/Araneus, Son of Raknus

Played by: John Erwin (80's); Brian Dobson ('02)

One of the few remaining Arachna, a race of spider people.

  • Early-Bird Cameo: He is seen in the catacombs of Snake Mountain in "Snake Pit" before his appearance in "Council of Evil, Part 1."
  • Escape Artist
  • Evil Counterpart: To Buzz-Of
  • Evil Genius: Mostly in the less well-known British or German comics. His speciality are Death Traps, since as an Escape Artist he knows what would a captured enemy try.
  • Giant Spider: More notorious in the 2002 series, but he was also supposed to be one in the 80s version of the franchise.
  • Killed Off for Real: Word of God says that when he collapses in "Web of Evil" from injuries inflicted by the Snake Men, he did die. However, the same Word of God says the death scene was intentionally ambiguous in the case of another writer wanting to use him.
  • Noble Demon: Actually shows shades of this in some VERY obscure media. The first time this aspect of him is shown in the UK comic, it's an extreme case of Honor Before Reason, as he intentionally leaves a way out of the trap he has put He-Man into, and after He-Man finds it, Webstor (right there) lets him go, telling he will face Skeletor's wrath for this. Unfortunately, this has been damn near forgotten everywhere else.
  • Redemption Rejection: Refuses He-man's offer to join the Masters in the British comics, rather infuriatingly. He was probably too Genre Savvy not to know that spider people always, always belong with the villains.

Whiplash/Torrant Krazut

Played by: John Erwin (80's); Gary Chalk ('02)

Member of the reptilian species known as Caligars, who betrayed his people to join the Evil Warriors.
  • Affably Evil: In the 80s cartoon only. He's completely willing to sacrifice people heartlessly to an evil demon called Kraal (in Betrayal Of Stratos), but, as To Save Skeletor shows, he actually seems to genuinely care about his teammates, and has a generally easy-going, laidback personality all-around.
  • Demoted to Extra: Going from the Filmation series to the 2002 series is... PAINFUL, to say the least, for a Whiplash fan. It's nothing but a sin to see how badly he was dumbed down, after his strong and intelligent Filmation showing.
  • Dumb Muscle
  • What Could Have Been: Like Tri-klops, he was intended to be a Heroic Warrior.
  • Whip It Good: He uses his tail as a whip.

    The Evil Horde 

Hordak/Hec-Tor Kur

Played by: George DiCenzo (She-Ra); Colin Murdock ('02)
"For some of us it's too late. I'm too old, too set in my ways."

Skeletor's former teacher in the arts of dark magic, who was banished to Etheria, in the Dimension of Despondos, where he rules with an iron fist in the name of the Evil Horde supreme leader, Horde Prime.

Cy-Chop/Scychor

Cyborg bounty hunter who works for the Evil Horde. A new addition as for 2012.

Dragstor/Theydon

A motorized cyborg with a built-in wheel on his chest, that allows him to move at super-speed.

Grizzlor/Gur'Rull Gu'Rrooow Arrrk

Played by: Lou Scheimer (She-Ra)

A hairy monster who acts as the Horde jailer.

Horde Troopers

Played by: Lou Scheimer (She-Ra)

Basic soldiers of the Horde Empire.

Leech/K'Ull'Leusshhhh

Played by: Lou Scheimer (She-Ra)

A creature who can drain his enemies' strenght with the suction cups of his mouth and hands.

Mantenna/Glieeb-Tolio Jak-Us

Played by: Lou Scheimer (She-Ra)

A Horde member with pop-out eyes that allow him to spy his enemies at long distances or shoot a stun ray.

  • Adaptational Badass: His 2002 incarnation only appears briefly, but he looks more fearsome and puts up a better fight against King Grayskull than Hordak's other forces.
  • Butt Monkey: If Hordak is angry at a defeat, or merely bored, he uses Mantenna as an scapegoat and sends him through a trapdoor.
  • The Dog Bites Back: He has turned the tables on Hordak a few times.
  • Eye Beams: He can shoot a stun beam from his eyes.

Mantisaur

Hordak's mount, a huge mantis.

Megator/Moleb the Demolisher

A giant who served Hordak millennia ago. After his death, he was found by King Hiss who briefly turned him into a zombie.

Modulok/Galen Nycroft

Played by: Lou Scheimer (80's)

A beast capable of rearranging his body parts to take several different shapes.

  • Adaptation Expansion: In his first minicomic appearance, he stated he was a former slave of Skeletor, and he joined the Horde to destroy Skeletor. The cartoon showed his origin and his tenure as one of Skeletor's Evil Warriors before joining the Horde in the She-Ra series.
  • Detachment Combat: Mostly uses it to divide himself into two bodies.
  • Hazy Feel Turn
  • Mad Scientist: He was shown as such in the animated series, and the comics followed by showing him as the creator of Multi-Bot.

Mosquitor/Bliddeon Black

A cybernetic mosquito-man who can drain his enemies' blood and energy with his nose-piece.

Multi-Bot

Played by: Lou Scheimer (She-Ra)

A robot created by Modulok, with the same powers.

    The Snake Men 

King Hiss of the Viper House

Played by: Brian Dobson ('02)
"You know, He-Man, I knew King Grayskull, I fought King Grayskull, and you are not King Grayskull!"

Leader of the Snake Men, who can disguise himself as a human or shed his human skin to reveal his true form.

  • Arch-Enemy: To Zodak in the 2002 series. King Hiss seemed to feel his actual Arch-Enemy was Hordak.
  • Authority Equals Asskicking
  • Benevolent Boss: In a stark contrast to either Skeletor or Hordak. The Snake Men have Undying Loyalty to him for this reason.
  • Big Bad: In a Big Bad Duumvirate with Skeletor in the 80s minicomics, and supplants Skeletor as this in the 2002 series.
  • Evil Versus Oblivion: When Evil-Lin tries to release Hordak in the 2002 series, he tries to stop her, and fails because He-Man interferes not realizing what he was trying to do till after he prevent Hordak's escape, as even he doesn't want Hordak to return.
  • Fantastic Racism: If you're a Snake Man, he'll like you. If you're anything else, he'll consider you slave labor or food.
  • I Am A Humanitarian: A species trait, though in the 2002 series, he's the only shown actually doing it.
  • Knight of Cerebus: Definitely in the 2002 series. If not this in the 80s minicomics, he at least is a "Knight of Canon" as the comics begin to have a tighter, somewhat more serious continuity after he appears.
  • Pet the Dog: He's the only one in the group to treat Kobra Khan as "a proper Snake Man."
  • Smug Snake: Quite literally
  • The Snake That Walks: His true form is multiple snakes tangled together.
  • YouKilledMyBrother: Reason for Zodak's aime to kill him.

Kobra Khan/Khan of the Clan Kobra

Played by: Lou Scheimer (80's); Scott McNeil ('02)

A descendant of the Snake Men who served Skeletor until King Hiss was freed.

Rattlor/Slltyo of the Rattlor House

Played by: Lou Scheimer (She-Ra); Richard Newman ('02)

General of King Hiss' troops, with an extendable neck and a rattle-sounding tail.

  • The Brute: The biggest of the Snake Men.
  • The Dragon
  • Why Did It Have to Be Mongooses?: For him (and possibly the other Snake-Man since they are the natural enemy of snakes). Orko uses this against him in the episode "Second Skin" it helped he used a spell to make the mongoose bigger then Rattlor.

Snake Face/Cyltho Ssstavvve

Played by: Paul Dobson ('02)
"Look at me!"

A gorgon-like Snake Man who can petrify his opponents by showing them the snakes that come out of his face.

  • Death by Adaptation: In the 2002 series, he's turned into a stone statue and imprisoned. In the MVCreations comic adaptation of the same episode, the statue is kicked down the abyss by Zodak. Luckily for Snake Face, later comics follow the TV version and he's shown as an imprisoned statue.
  • Hoist by His Own Petard
  • Killed Off for Real: Technically in the MYP cartoon as he remains as stone for the remainder of the series. Definitely in the comic adaptation of the arc (see above).
  • Story Breaker Power / Too Powerful to Live: Not so much if he was an one-shot villain, but that power is too much for a regular like him. The writers admitted that that they had to kill him off soon or his ability would could cause him to eclipse King Hiss as a threat.
  • Taken for Granite

Sssqueeze

Played by: Brian Dobson ('02)

A Snake Man who can stretch his arms to ensnare his enemies.

Tung Lashor/Kasssher

Played by: George DiCenzo (She-Ra); Michael Donovan ('02)
"When you mention power, you better mention Tung Lashor by name!"

A Snake Man with a long tongue.

    The Great Rebellion 

She-Ra/Princess Adora of the House of Randor

I am She-Ra!

He-Man's twin Sister
  • Action Girl: She's He-Man's Sister, so of course
  • Badass Princess: She's ain't call the Princess of Power for nothing
  • Cool Crown: She-Ra's headdress is a crown with wings on the side.
  • Cool Horse: Adora's horse Spirit. And he becomes an even cooler horse (Swift Wind, actually a winged unicorn) when she transforms into She-Ra.
  • Distaff Counterpart: To He-Man
  • Heel-Face Turn: Was a member of the Horde until He-Man revealed who she really was.
  • Heroes Want Redheads: A gender-flipped version between Adora and Sea Hawk.
  • Hypnotizethe Princess: For as many times He-Man was captured in the pilot, Adora would be hypnotized. In fact, Adora was originally hypnotized into serving the Horde.
  • Impossible Hourglass Figure: Adora, whether as herself or as She-Ra.
  • Lawful Stupid: Adora before her Heel-Face Turn. She never questioned her Obviously Evil boss' motives and saw him as the rightful ruler of the planet. Rather justified in that she was under the control of Shadow Weaver's magic, but it doesn't explain why she call herself good instead of evil, since Hordak openly brags that he is.
  • Loves My Alter Ego: Bow has a crush on She-Ra but ignores Adora. Sea Hawk has a crush on Adora but merely respects She-Ra as a fellow warrior.
  • Mini Dress Of Power: She-Ra's outfit.
  • More Than Mind Control: How Adora was shaped by Hordak and Shadow Weaver into their Tyke Bomb.
  • Morph Weapon: She-Ra's sword, which she could change at will into a shield, lasso, or other implement.
  • Ms. Fanservice: Adora, but even more so as She-Ra.
  • Paper-Thin Disguise: The animated She-Ra never hides her face (unlike in the first wave POP minicomics), uses Adora's sword, and is never seen together with Adora. Bow and the others don't even seem to wonder how she knows when they need her help.
  • Royals Who Actually Do Something
  • Superheroes Wear Capes: She-Ra's outfit includes a short, red cape.

Angella

The queen of Mizar in the minicomics, and of Brightmoon in animation.

Bow/Kyle Reccula

  • Ambiguously Gay: And how. Its pretty much a running gag in fandom.
  • Broken Heel: Interestingly, while Bow is the one who trips over a vine (as they're running from a monster), this plays out just like the classic female version, including how he just lies there waiting for rescue instead of trying to get up and keep running. (Although technically, the monster just offscreen teleported to in front of him anyway, so maybe he thought it was useless by that point to run anywhere.)
  • Faux Action Guy: Borders on this. In general, he's the one the usually needs rescuing.
  • The One Guy: Bow. Biologically, yes. Bow fits in as one of the girls most of the time though, and Sea Hawk takes up the role of The One Guy more often.
  • Rescued from the Scrappy Heap: Bow; his new action figure, which is in scale with the rest of the Masters of the Universe line and show accurate head (complete with mustache) has helped soothed a lot of complaints about him and his original figure.

Light Hope

  • Expy: A Ur Example: He's a light being with magical powers, who lives on a mountain top fortress, who gives help and advice. Sound kind of like Zordon. Since Haim Saban worked on the MOTU franchise, one wonders if he got some inspiration from Light Hope to create Zordon.

Castasepella/Esmeralda

Queen of Mystacor

Double Trouble/Rebekkah Kettle

Flutterina/Abby De'Note

Frosta/Queen Mackenzie

Queen of Castle Chill

Glimmer of the Royal House of Brightmoon

The Princess of Bright Moon

  • Faux Action Girl: She tries, but for the most part direct combat isn't her thing. She does succeed in helping at times though.
  • Damsel in Distress: Happens to her often. Usually its her own fault.
  • Disappeared Dad: Said to have died fighting the Horde. Though a one-shot character that shows up later is hinted to be him.
  • Missing Mom: Angella was kidnapped prior to the start of the series, leaving Glimmer in charge. Angella was rescued eventually.
  • Most Common Superpower: Granted most of the female cast are this, but Glimmer in particular stands out.
  • General Failure: She was the leader of the Great Rebellion. Pretty obvious why they weren't succeeding against the Horde until He-Man and She-Ra came along.
  • Green-Eyed Monster: While she likes Adora and She-Ra, the popularity of them/her, causes her to do some rather foolish things.
  • Royals Who Actually Do Something: Well, she tries anyway.
  • Small Name, Big Ego: Can venture into this at time.

Kowl

  • Last of His Kind: Possibly. However, he discovers that only two other members of his species are still alive.
  • Secret Keeper: One of Three people who know Adora is She-ra

Mermista/Elaysia

Netossa/Vivian Redretta

Peekablue

Perfuma

Spinnerella/Cynthia

Sweet Bee/Beatrice Castle

  • Bee People: Though her race have no connection to Buzz-Off's people.
  • Ship Tease: With He-Man. Oddly, it isn't brought up when they appear together the second time.
  • Winged Humanoid

    Ancients 

King D'Vann Grayskull

Played by: Cam Clarke ('02)
"Though I long for an Eternia free of bloodshed. If battle I must, then battle I will."

The heroic predecessor of He-Man.

Demo-Man/Uqquz' Zekul-Msbox

Eldor/R'Tendril the Wise

The Faceless One/Nikolas Powers

Played by: Richard Newman ('02)

Former ruler of Zalesia, and Evil-Lyn's father.

  • Fog Feet: The Faceless One is always portrayed, both in animation and comic books, as a ghostly figure with mystic smoke around his legs. When he finally received an action figure that had no representation of the smoke, many fans were displeased.
  • Papa Wolf: Even though he cannot physically leave the ruins of Zalesia, he does anything in his power to ensure his daughter's safety.

Granamyr

The oldest and wisest of the dragons.

He-Ro/Ro

Procrustus

The god who keeps Eternia together with his multiple arms.

Tytus

A giant aligned with the forces of good in Preternia times

Vikor, He-Man of the North

Wun-Dar, the savage He-Man

  • Mythology Gag: He's an attempt to make canon the mysterious "Wonder Bread He-Man" with brown hair and different armor (who nobody can prove was actually offered by Wonder Bread). He even comes with an "Eternian baked good".

Zodac Zur

Played by: Lou Scheimer (80's)

Zodak/Kar-Tor

Played by: Christopher Judge ('02)
  • Ink-Suit Actor: He is voiced by Christopher Judge and looks pretty similar to Teal'c.
  • Karma Houdini: Never really answers for the more morally questionable actions he committed in the 2002 cartoon.
  • Retcon: At first, he was supposed to be the 2002 version of Zodac, but was retconned as a disciple of the Cosmic Enforcer.
  • Revenge Before Reason: He allowed King Hiss to be freed just to have a chance to kill him, endangering the lives of everyone on Eternia. Later, during the fight at Castle Greyskull, he abandons He-Man to fight both Rattlor and Snake Face on his own while he moves on to fight King Hiss.
  • What the Hell, Hero?: The Masters' response to his actions.
  • You Killed My Brother

    Galactic Guardians 

Hydron

Played by: Don Brown (New Adventures)

Leader of the Galactic Guardians, from the underwater city of Serus.

Artilla

Played by: Gary Chalk (New Adventures)

A protocol android redesigned for battle.

Flipshot/Tc Icarius Kaz

Played by: Scott McNeil (New Adventures)
"I was born ready!"

Daring (and sometimes reckless) pilot from the cloud city of Levitan.

Kayo

Played by: Don Brown (New Adventures)

A Galactic Guardian who appears in the minicomics and is the first one to find He-Man after Hydron and Flipshot bring the hero to the Tri-Solar Galaxy. He also appears in the cartoon, albeit Demoted to Extra.

Mara

Played by: Venus Terzo (New Adventures)

Nocturna

Martial artist from Mida, the eastern continent of Primus.

Sagitar

Played by: Cambell Lane (New Adventures)

A centaur-like being from planet Palomar (Equinos in the cartoon), who can adopt a straight stance to become a four-armed man.

Spinwit

Played by: Ted Cole (New Adventures)

Tuskador

Played by: Alvin Sanders (New Adventures)

A Galactic Guardian with an elephantine armor, who can catch his enemies with the tusks built in his armor.

Vizar

    Evil Mutants 

Flogg/Brakk

Played by: Alvin Sanders (New Adventures)
Flogg: When you return, I will be King of Primus!
Skeletor (to himself): No, Flogg, when I return, you will be mine. Primus will be mine. The whole Tri-Solar Galaxy will be mine! And He-Man will not be.

Leader of the Evil Mutants from planet Denebria.

  • Big Bad Wannabe: To be fair, he and his mutant army were a threat big enough to have the Galactic Guardians asking for He-Man's help, but after Skeletor arrived, Flogg became his pawn without realising it.
    • The Starscream: Described as such in his MOTUC bio, a reversal of his status as the nominal Big Bad of the cartoon (and Skeletor's status as one of these in same)
  • Foil: He and Skeletor are this to each other; Skeletor is smart, Flogg is sane.
  • General Failure: Flogg isn't a particularly intelligent mutant and his strategies often leave something to desire, but he manages to subvert this occasionally; he's not smart, but he's a savvy and intimidating military commander who can draw up a battle plan that'll leave 'em reeling sometimes.
  • Pragmatic Villainy: He won't risk his ship or his troops unless there's a clear goal. Besides, he could incur the wrath of the Galactic Council by directly attacking the Primans, so he doesn't do it when it's for petty reasons.
  • Reptiles Are Abhorrent: His toys depict him with distinctly reptilian features, though this didn't carry over to the cartoon.
  • Un-evil Laugh
  • Voluntary Shapeshifting: A power he only had in the German/UK comics.
  • Whip It Good

Butthead

Played by: Scott McNeil (New Adventures)

A mutant who uses his hard head to attack (kind of an evil Ram Man).

  • Dumb Muscle
  • Fail O'Suckyname: The cartoon mercifully refers to him solely as "BH", but that's still probably the single worst name they could have possibly come up with.
  • High-Class Glass: After being hit by a "brain ray", he starts wearing a monocle. Later he completes the ensemble with a bowler hat and a fancy suit � though he doesn't take off his helmet at any point.
  • Name's the Same: with the character from Beavis And Butthead.
  • Use Your Head

Crita

Played by: Venus Terzo (New Adventures)

A female mutant who admires Skeletor.

Hoove

Played by: Doug Parker (New Adventures)

A Mutant who can deliver powerful kicks. Later becomes capable of extending his arms and legs.

Karatti/Stickel-Vat

Played by: Ted Cole (New Adventures)

A mutant martial artist.

Lizorr

A reptilian mutant.

  • Demoted to Extra: He already was an extra in the minicomics, only telling when there were ships approaching, while the TV series used him as a non-speaking background character.
  • Overly-Long Tongue: Used once in the cartoon.
  • Verbal Tic: His only minicomic appearance had him adding "th" after each "s".

Optikk/(real name pronounced through a series of blinks)

Played by: Don Brown (New Adventures)

Spy and reconaissance agent of the mutants.

Quakke

Played by: Don Brown (New Adventures)

A mutant with a mace that allows him to create earthquakes.

Slushhead/Kalamarr

Played by: Ted Cole (New Adventures)

Flogg's bumbling second-in-command.

  • Combat Tentacles
  • Dumb Is Good: Not exactly good, but being the dumbest of the Mutants, he's also the most loyal and the closest to have a sense of honor.
    • Subverted in his MOTUC bio, which depicts him as an unlikeable dimwitted thug.
  • Even Evil Has Standards: During Slushhead's wedding, he tries to respect the truce he promised to the Galactic Guardians, despite Skeletor and Flogg's schemes. Besides, he's very loyal to Flogg.
  • Happily Married: He married in the episode "The Bride Of Slushhead"
  • Man Child
  • Phrase Catcher: "Shut up, Slushhead!"
  • Plucky Comic Relief

Staghorn

Played by: Ted Cole (New Adventures)

A hunter and tracker who attacks with the horns of his helmet.

  • Arch-Enemy: to Sagitar.
  • Beard of Evil
  • Dumb Muscle: Not as dumb as BH or Slushhead, but still more brawn than brains.
  • Horned Humanoid: Not quite played straight, since his horns are clearly a part of his helmet, yet still invoked by the fact of being his most recognisable trait.
  • The Starscream: tries to depose Flogg in the episode "Mutiny in the Mothership".
    Other 

Count Marzo

  • Adaptational Badass: While Marzo in the original series wasn't a pushover, its hard to take someone who looks like a smug fop who dresses like he's going to a Renaissance fair seriously. Compared to the 2002 version who looks like a demonic, muscle bound Rasputin, who is very much The Dreaded.

Evilseed

  • Bad Ass: To the point that both He-Man and Skeletor needed to team up to beat him.
  • Evil Counterpart: Is one to Moss Man. Flat out stated in the 2002 series when he pretends to be Moss Man until the real deal shows up.
  • Plant Person

Shokoti


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alternative title(s): He Man And The Masters Of The Universe; He Man And The Masters Of The Universe1983; He Man And The Masters Of The Universe2002; The New Adventures Of He Man; She Ra Princess Of Power
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