- Kingdom Hearts: Supporting Disney (based off of the Disney Animated Canon, which is included below)
- Once Upon a Time: Magical Lands
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Peter Pan and the Lost Boys
Voiced by: Bobby Driscoll (1953 film), Corey Burton (Back to Never Land), Blayne Weaver (Return to Neverland and various Disney projects), Kevin Schon (Disney's Villains' Revenge, elderly), Chris Steele (Kingdom Hearts franchise, Fantasmic!), Michael Welch (Disney's Villains' Revenge), Adam Wylie (Jake and the Never Land Pirates)The Boy Who Never Grew Up and titular character. Peter Pan is a mischievous, unaging boy who lives in Neverland and can fly thanks to a combo of fairy dust and happy thoughts. While often an egotistical, arrogant and childish person, Peter is very considerate and loyal to his friends.
- The Ace: Very fearless, heroic and a skilled fighter. And of course he can fly.
- Adaptational Heroism: In the original stories and plays by J. M. Barrie, Peter Pan was one of The Fair Folk and came off as a Sociopathic Hero - he didn't show much concern for his "friends," took nightmarish pleasure in killing pirates, and even murdered Lost Boys just for growing up (or to make a battle against the pirates more interesting). The Disney version, understandably, left out this aspect of Peter. He's actually a lot less cruel in most adaptations.
- Alliterative Name: Peter Pan.
- Ambiguous Innocence: Peter is quite cruel. He laughs as John and Michael Darling nearly fall to their deaths, tells Wendy her mother abandoned her, and doesn't seem to understand why Captain Hook is such a bad sport about that incident with the hand.
- Book Dumb: Never having attended any kind of school, he can't read, and is extremely ignorant — but he is very cunning, quick-thinking and inventive.
- Chick Magnet: Disney's Peter Pan has Tinker Bell, Wendy, Tiger Lily and a gang of mermaids all over him and easily jealous.
- Children Are Innocent: And this is explored rather thoroughly in the book, both the positive and negative sides to never losing your childish innocence.
- Clueless Chick Magnet: Pretty much every girl in the story adores him, though he can't quite work out what they want with him. Lampshaded in the Disney sequel, by Peter himself. Interestingly enough, that movie introduces Wendy's daughter Jane, who uniquely does not fall for Peter and finds him annoying rather than charming.
- Crosscast Role: Often in theater, Peter is portrayed by a woman. However, in the Disney film, 2003 film and Hook among others, he is played by a boy or a man.
- Does Not Like Shoes: In some adaptations.
- Growing Up Sucks: Peter vowed to never grow up when as a baby he overheard his parents planning his future despite only being just born, and fled to Kensington Garden where he met Tinker Bell, learned how to fly and went to Neverland. He actually grows up in Hook and forgets his past life until later.
- Fiery Redhead: In the Disney film.
- Fisher King: To Neverland. The island reflects his mood and sleeps when he does or when he leaves.
- Hates Being Touched: In one revision of the play, and thus in some adaptations. (Barrie wrote this particular version for an actress whose interpretation of Peter heavily implied him to have been Dead All Along; the idea is that he instinctively avoids being touched to prevent everyone from finding out that he can't be touched.)
- Honor Before Reason:
- Though he's almost completely lacking in empathy in some adaptations, he has always had a very strong sense of fairness and justice — so strong, in fact that he refuses to cheat or go back on his word on anything, even when keeping to these principles are a distinct hinder for him or might even directly lead to his death. What's more, he never really learns that other people do not have the same strict moral principles, because learning such things would be the same as maturing, which would be the same as growing up.
- In the Disney adaptation, having given his word of honor to not fly in his final duel with Captain Hook, Peter doggedly refuses to do so even when Hook proves to be the superior swordsman, having forced him to the corner of a mast leading to a fall that can kill him.
- I Believe I Can Fly: In Peter Pan in Kensington Gardens this is stated to be the reason he can fly: he just never questions the fact. As soon as he starts doubting his ability to fly, he loses it, and remains incapable of flight for the rest of the book. By the time of Peter and Wendy. though he's somehow regained the ability and is back to not questioning it.
- Jerk with a Heart of Gold: He's often unthinkingly cruel, totally self-centered and selfish, and doesn't have much in the way of empathy for others... but he's also capable of great kindness, he'll sacrifice himself for the good of his friends any day, and he's borderline obsessed with everything being fair for everyone.
- Kid Hero: He's the boy who Never Grew Up after all.
- Kids Are Cruel: Though in Peter's case it's (mostly) not intentional.
- Living Forever Is Awesome: The boy who never grows up also never grows old and so he continues having fun in Neverland.
- Living Shadow: Averted in the original novel and play, where Peter's detached shadow is never mentioned to be alive or moving on its own accord. Most of the visual adaptations, though, do portray Peter's shadow as alive and able to live separately from Peter — probably because this is much more visually exciting than a shadow that just hangs in someone's grip like a piece of laundry.
- Never Grew Up: The Trope Namer. He is The Boy Who Never Grew Up.
- Nice Hat: A green hat with a red feather.
- Nominal Hero: He 'thins out' any Lost Boys who appear to be growing up; can subsist perfectly well on pretend food, and beats any boys who demonstrate hunger after they've missed meals and had to just pretend they ate; cuts parts off the boys to make them 'fit' the trees that are the secret entrances to their hideout; and often changes sides in the middle of battles to make the fight more exciting.
- Not Afraid to Die: "Death would be an awfully big adventure."
- Oblivious to Love: In the novel and play, but averted in several of the films.
- The Only One Allowed to Defeat You: Has made all the Lost Boys promise to leave Hook to him.
- Out of Focus: Tinker Bell gets her own spin off series, and Captain Hook and his crew appear in Jake And The Neverland Pirates while Peter has only a few appearances there. In fact Tink appears more often in the media than Peter. Although this is probably due to the fact, that no matter what Disney might claim, Peter Pan is (mostly) a Public-Domain Character.
- Parental Abandonment: When he tried to go home to his parent some time after he first ran away, he found the window barred and another little boy in his bed, and left assuming that his mother had forgotten all about him, though we never know if she really did or not.
- Pointy Ears: The Disney version gave him pointy ears, and a lot of adaptations since have followed suit.
- Politically Incorrect Hero: He's pretty darn sexist, in the Disney adaptation at least.
- Protagonist Title: In the most of the adaptations.
- Public-Domain Character: Aside from the United Kingdom.
- Redhead In Green: Again, in the Disney version. In the original book and play he does wear green, but whether or not he has red hair is never mentioned.
- Small Name, Big Ego: Subverted since he's so popular.
- Sociopathic Hero: In the book, probably much to the surprise of those only familiar with the Lighter and Softer adaptations. Peter spends an awful lot of his time killing off pirates, and often is willing to put his friends in danger simply because it would be interesting or even funny.
- Tranquil Fury: In the final battle of the Disney version. Oh, he's still happy and playful during the whole ordeal, but he just got back to the ship after Tinker Bell almost died in an explosion, and he had also arrived just in time to save Wendy from falling into the water after walking the plank.
- The Trickster: He sometimes slips into this role, especially around the pirates.
- Vague Age: The only clue in the book is that he "still has all his baby teeth."
- Verbal Tic: His cockerel cry.
Voiced by: Mae Whitman (2008 - present)Peter's fairy sidekick. She is quick to anger and jealousy, but is loyal to Peter.
- Adaptational Heroism: She is toned down in Disney Fairies where she isn't clingy and a jerk anymore, instead being a Plucky Girl.
- Ambiguous Innocence: "Tinker Bell was not all bad. Sometimes she was even all good."
- Betty and Veronica: Betty to Wendy's Veronica.
- Bitch in Sheep's Clothing: She's not as sweet as she seems.
- Breakout Character: Tinker Bell has become one of the main spokes-characters for Disney and one of its most popular and iconic characters. Disney has also started an entire franchise (Disney Fairies) where she is the main character. She's also the mascot of Disney DVD/Disney's FastPlay and was previously the mascot of the Walt Disney Masterpiece Collection video line and Walt Disney Presents.
- Clingy Jealous Girl: She makes multiple attempts on Wendy's life, a trait only slightly toned down for other adaptations.
- Cute Mute: In Disney's Peter Pan, Tinker Bell doesn't speak, but only jingles like, well, bells. It is later revealed in her own movies, Tinker Bell does speak, but to humans it sounds like the jingling of bells.
- Does Not Like Shoes: In some adaptations.
- Easily Forgiven: In the Disney movie, Wendy holds no grudge against Tinker Bell despite the fact that she just tried to get her killed. In fact, right after Peter says that he is banishing Tink forever, Wendy gets him to reconsider and reduce it to a week.
- Fairy Companion: Trope Codifier if not Trope Maker.
- Fairy Sexy: Of course not in the original play, where she is just visible as a dancing light, but the book describes her as being "slightly inclined to embonpoint" (i.e. she's got curves) and "exquisitely gowned in a skeleton leaf, cut low and square, through which her figure could be seen to the best advantage." The Disney version took this trait and ran with it. Since it was a different day, her first appearance lacked a Magic Skirt.
- Green-Eyed Monster: Jealous of Wendy and tricked into revealing Peter's hiding place by Captain Hook, who uses said jealousy against her.
- Hartman Hips: In the Disney version they cause a bit of a problem when she's trying to get through the drawers keyhole in Wendy's room.
- Heroic Sacrifice:
- In the book and most other adaptations, she drinks poison to save Peter, but is resurrected by clapping hands.
- In Peter Pan no Bouken (the World Masterpiece Theater version), she uses almost all of her Life Energy to save Peter from a Death Trap instead. She gets better thanks to Tiger Lily.
- In the Disney Animated version she gets terribly damaged trying to remove the exploding time bomb that was intended for Peter. Though his hideout is ruined by the explosion, both survive as he searches for the frail, weak Tinker Bell.
- Intelligible Unintelligible: How adaptations treat this varies a lot. Several adaptations, including the Disney movie, make Peter the only one who can understand her perfectly, and with everyone else she has to resort to miming to get her point across.
- Jerk with a Heart of Gold: She can be a bitchy and mean Clingy Jealous Girl, but is really loyal to Peter.
- Killed Off for Real:
- In the book it turns out she died sometime before Peter came to take Wendy back for "spring cleaning" a year after their first adventure, and Peter does not even remember her. Unsurprisingly, most modern sequels such as Hook and Disney's Return to Neverland ignore this passage and keep her alive.
- In Peter Pan in Scarlet, which takes place twenty years later, she is resurrected by the wish of the new fairy, Fireflyer, who's been told about her by Wendy and the Lost Boys. At the end of the novel, they're married, have set up a lucrative business selling dreams to pirates, and are so happy they're determined not to get killed for at least a hundred more years.
- Mascot: Tinker Bell is a major mascot for Disney. Just a few places she appears in aside from Peter Pan include various advertisements, her own media franchise, various shows at the Disney Theme Parks, the Walt Disney Presents intros, the Walt Disney Masterpiece Collection VHS/laserdisc logo, and the Disney DVD logo.note
- Ms. Fanservice: Just look at her sexy green dress and those long legs.
- Murder the Hypotenuse: She attempts to kill Wendy a couple of times in different films, but she either survives or is saved by Peter.
- Our Fairies Are Different: She appears to be your typical fairy. The book explains that because fairies are small, they can only experience one emotion at a time, which would explain her Ambiguous Innocence.
- She's Got Legs: Especially in the Disney version.
- Silent Snarker: In the Disney movie, before she became Suddenly Voiced in the Disney Fairies series.
- Sociopathic Hero: Willing to murder innocent people for petty and selfish reasons.
- Spirited Young Lady: She's opinionated and adventurous.
- The Three Faces of Eve: In the play and book she is The Child to Wendy's Wife and Tiger Lily's Seductress; though in keeping with the book's tendency to deconstruct childish "innocence," that means she can be very heartless and murderous in trying to get her own way. (The Disney adaptation changes it so Tinker Bell's a Seductress along with Tiger Lily, turning the three girls' dynamic into a simple Madonna–Whore Complex.)
- Token Evil Teammate: One of the "good guys" who tries to kill another team member out of jealousy definitely counts as this.
- Tsundere: To Peter, specially in Peter Pan & the Pirates.
- The Unapologetic: After she is discovered to have tricked the Lost Boys into attacking Wendy, she shows zero remorse and brushes off Peter's scoldings, leading to her banishment.
- The Unintelligible: She speaks in a voice that to human ears sounds like tinkling bells. The audience generally does not understand her, but Peter does. In the book, the Lost Boys do as well, and towards the end, Wendy has at least learned enough of the language to recognize the insults Tink hurls at her.
- The Voiceless: In the Disney movie. However, in other adaptations, such as the World Masterpiece Theater version, Peter Pan & the Pirates, and Hook, she speaks normally.
- We Are as Mayflies: Fairies have very short lifespans, probably about a year or so. Yet, she's lived for at least a century as shown in Hook, or as long as Peter.
- Yandere: Sweet cute Tinker Bell... tries to have Wendy killed twice out of jealousy.
The Lost Boys
Cubby Voiced by: Robert Ellis, Spencer Breslin (Return to Never Land), Wally Wingert (Kingdom Hearts: Birth by Sleep), Kaito Arai (Japanese)
Slightly Voiced by: Stuffy Singer, Quinn Beswick, Mason Vale Cotton
Nibs Voiced by: Jeffrey Silver, Bradley Pierce (Return to Never Land)
Twins Voiced by: Jonny McGovern, Aaron Spann
Tootles Voiced by: Aaron Spann (You Can Fly with Tinker Bell, Disney On Ice, Adventures in Neverland)Peter's trusty gang; boys who were lost or abandoned by their parents and eventually ended up in Never Land. There are a lot of them over the years, and different adaptations and sequels have different Lost Boys — but the original, and most commonly-used ones, are Tootles, Slightly, Curly, Nibs and the Twins.
- Adaptation Name Change: The Disney version of the Lost Boys took some time to get their proper names, though by the time of Return to Neverland they are named as their Barrie counterparts. The exception is Curly, who has been renamed "Cubby."
- Ascended Extra: In the Disney sequel they get far more screen-time and stronger characterizations compared to the first movie. They even get to introduce themselves to Jane by name, while their names aren't even mentioned in the original movie.
- Band of Brothers: They bicker and fight a lot, but they're always there for each other. At least until Peter says something else.
- Born Unlucky: Tootles. He misses out on more adventures than anyone else because they have a tendency to happen when he's just left the scene, and if something bad happens it generally happens to him.
- Butt-Monkey: Again, Tootles, though Slightly also has traces of this.
- The Dividual:
- The Twins are the Twindividual variety; they don't even have individual namesnote and are never seen apart. Some adaptations has them as Single-Minded Twins.
- To a lesser extent, the Lost Boys as a group can be said to have a Syndividual thing going on; they have their individual personalities, but it's as a group they're important, and most often they only appear as a group.
- Interestingly, the "Single-Minded Twins" trope is subverted a few times in the play and the novel; "First Twin" is said to be prouder than his brother, "intellectually the superior of the two", and the best dancer of the group. The truth is that the twins intentionally act as much alike as possible because Peter, who doesn't have a realistic view of what twins are, thinks that they should.Second Twin: Slightly, I dreamt last night that the prince found Cinderella.First Twin: Twin, I think you ought not to have dreamt that, for I didn't, and Peter may say we oughtn't to dream differently, being twins, you know.
- Class Clown: Curly is treated as this in some adaptations, thanks to his (stated, but not really shown) tendency to get into mischief in the book.
- Does Not Like Shoes: In some adaptations, like the 2003 film.
- Fearless Fool: Nibs has traces of this.
- The Fool:
- Gender Bender: Tootles in Peter Pan in Scarlet, as a part of the books recurring and exaggerated "clothes make the man" theme — when the now adult Lost Boys become children again by dressing in their children's clothes, Tootles (who only has daughters) is forced to dress as a girl, and so he physically becomes a girl, and starts acting like a wannabe Princess Classic — and like Wendy, Tinker Bell and Tiger Lily before him/her, develops a crush on Peter and begins displaying traces of Hopeless Suitor.
- Growing Up Sucks: Unlike Peter, they do eventually grow up (if we exclude the Disney version), and quickly discover it's not as much fun as they'd thought. Not played completely straight, though, as several of them actually turn out to have rather nice (if less adventurous) lives as adults.
- Hidden Depths: Tootles, not surprisingly. He even grows up to be a judge.
- Jerk with a Heart of Gold: Slightly; he's snooty and pompous but not a bad person.
- Know-Nothing Know-It-All: Slightly thinks he remembers what it's like to be a normal boy and have parents. He's wrong.
- Nice Guy: Tootles is the kindest and humblest of the Lost Boys. In Peter Pan in Scarlet, Slightly is the resident Nice Guy (Tootles having temporarily become a girl and a wannabe Princess Classic).
- Plucky Comic Relief: Tootles and Slightly share this role, which is probably why they tend to get the most individual attention.
- Ragtag Bunch of Misfits: In some adaptations, they can have traces of this.
- Took a Level in Kindness: Slightly in Peter Pan in Scarlet — very notably so.
- The Voiceless: Tootles in the Disney movie.
- Yes-Man: All of them are this to Peter.
Voiced by: Kathryn Beaumont (1953-2005), Hynden Walch (2005-present), Harriet Owen (young, Return to Never Land), Kath Soucie (in Return to Never Land), Kat Cressida (in tandem with Kathryn Beaumont), America Young (as an 8-year-old, in Tinker Bell), Maia Mitchell (in Jake and the Never Land Pirates)Wendy Moira Angela Darling becomes Peter's companion. An enthusiast on telling the stories of Peter Pan, Wendy idolises the flying boy and accompanies him to Neverland with her brothers but must learn she has to come of age sooner or later. She later grows up and has a daughter named Jane.
- Action Girl: In the 2003 film, in which she wields a sword.
- Adaptational Badass: In the book, 1953 Disney movie, and most other adaptations, she's a bit of a Damsel in Distress. Come the 2003 movie, she's a full-on Action Girl complete with a sword.
- Betty and Veronica: The Veronica to Tinkerbell's Betty; Betty to Tiger Lily's Veronica.
- Coming of Age: If one looks at Peter Pan closely, it's really about Wendy learning that an idealized life of eternal childhood may not be the one that she truly wants to live.
- Cool Big Sis: To John and Michael, and later also to the Lost Boys.
- Damsel in Distress: She is captured at one point or another.
- Growing Up Sucks: At first, but after her adventures in Never Land, she accepts and embraces it.Wendy was grown up. You need not be sorry for her. She was one of the kind that likes to grow up. In the end she grew up of her own free will a day quicker than other girls.
- Hair Decorations: Her blue hair bow in the Disney version.
- Kid Heroine: Wendy is the same size as Peter Pan, whose age is vague, but who still has all his baby teeth. Most adaptations age them up to around 12, but the fact that they're children is still a key plot point.
- Ms. Imagination: A dreamy and imaginative girl who likes to tell stories to her younger siblings.
- Nice Girl: She's very motherly and caring.
- Not Growing Up Sucks: In the book, Wendy wants to grow up and have her own family. She leaves Neverland because she realizes that Peter can never give her what she truly wants. The last chapter of the novel even goes so far as to reassure the reader that Wendy was happy with growing up:
- Pajama Clad Heroine: Because she left with Peter in the middle of the night, she spends most of the story in her nightgown. And usually wears slippers.
- Passing the Torch: Of sorts to her daughter Jane.
- Plucky Girl: She's certainly optimistic.
- Proper Lady: The kind and mature Team Mom who likes cooking, cleaning and sewing.
- The Protagonist: Although Peter's the title character, it really is Wendy's story, and she's by far the most developed character of the bunch. Early printings of the book were called "Peter and Wendy."
- Silk Hiding Steel: Wendy is a very mature girl with the ability to influence someone like Peter Pan himself. During the Walk the Plank scene in the Disney version, she's the definition of composed, only shedding a Single Tear as she walks to what she thinks will be her death.
- The Storyteller: The reason Peter takes her to Neverland in the first place.
- Team Mom: Takes on the role partly by choice and partly because she is begged to. She does said role so well that she's actually the one providing the page's picture.
- The Three Faces of Eve: Between her, Tinker Bell, and Tiger Lily, Wendy is definitely The Wife. Calm, sensible, Team Mom. What more can we say? She even plays make-believe to be Peter's wife all the time in the book.
- True Blue Femininity: In the Disney version she wears a blue nightdress and blue hair bow, emphasizing her gentle and motherly nature. Even as an adult in the sequel, she is seen to wear a blue dressing gown.
- Wise Beyond Their Years: Despite her initial fear of growing up, she's actually very mature.
John and Michael Darling
John Voiced by: Paul Collins, Ben Diskin (in the Disney Read-Along Book), Elliot Reeve (Jake and the Never Land Pirates)
Michael Voiced by: Tommy Luske, Aaron Spann (Disney On Ice), Colby Mulgrew (Jake and the Never Land Pirates)Wendy's younger brothers, and her regular audience for stories about Peter Pan. They accompany her to Neverland and become part of the Lost Boys for a while, but eventually return home.
- Adorkable: John, in the Disney movie and Peter Pan no Bouken.
- Age Lift: Most notably with Michael in the 2003 movie; in the book he's around three or four, but in the movie he's eight. John is eight in the book, ten in the musical and around eleven or twelve in the movie. Averted in the Disney movie, which has them roughly the same age as in the book.
- Annoying Younger Sibling: Partially subverted, in that Wendy is the one who insists on bringing them along — though Peter blatantly doesn't care about them and can take or leave them.
- Bus Crash: Michael's fate in the authorized sequel: see "Killed Off for Real" below.
- Butt-Monkey: John, in Peter Pan no Bouken
- Companion Cube: Michael's teddy bear in the Disney version.
- Curtains Match The Windows: John has brown hair and eyes.
- Killed Off for Real: Peter Pan in Scarlet reveals that Michael died in World War I.
- Nice Hat: John wears a top hat, which in the book is eventually used as a chimney for Wendy's house.
- Not Allowed to Grow Up: An in-universe variant with Michael in the book, who is designated (by Wendy) to be the "baby" and is made to be younger than he really is.
- Pajama Clad Heroes: Along with Wendy, they spend their entire time in Neverland in their sleepwear (apart from John's top hat, which he grabbed at the last moment before flying off to Neverland). John usually wears a nightshirt, while Michael often wears footie pajamas (though he too wears a nightshirt in the 2003 film).
- The Runt at the End: When the Lost Boys go out on a trek, Michael always seems to be the one bringing up the rear.
- Sesquipedalian Loquaciousness: John does this quite a bit
- Stuffy Brit: John. It's especially noticeable in the Disney movie, but it's definitely present in the book and play as well.
- Shrinking Violet: In Peter Pan no Bouken, John is shown as very awkward and shy. It doesn't help that he has a crush on Tiger Lily, and since she's a massive Tsundere there it takes him a while to impress her.
- Tagalong Kid: Both of them, to some extent, but Michael especially.
George and Mary Darling
George Voiced by: Hans Conried, John Carradine (Lux Radio Theater)
Mary Voiced by: Heather Angel, Kathryn Cressida (Tinker Bell)The parents of Wendy, John and Michael. Mary is a loving, accepting and beautiful woman who nevertheless is a bit of a Control Freak, and George is a temperamental and overly-proud, but ultimately kind and generous man. They make the mistake of going to a party on the same night Peter Pan is hunting for his shadow, and in the novel they go for months without seeing their children, but in the Disney version the children return before the parents have returned home from the same party. Also in the Novel they end up adopting all the Lost Boys.
Tropes applying to both
- Parents as People: Mostly noticeable with George, who is not a perfect father by any means, but does try.
- Red Oni, Blue Oni: Calm, mild-mannered and soft-spoken Mary is the Blue Oni to George's blustery, temperamental Red Oni.
- Ugly Guy, Hot Wife: Check out the Disney version — the father is a chubby, boorish old guy, and the mother looks pretty, young, and has a nice figure.
- Break the Haughty: George Darling is proud, blustering and sometimes unthinkingly cruel, but when these traits are indirectly leads to his children vanishing he is heartbroken, and becomes both humbler and kinder as a result.
- The Chew Toy: Sometimes.Poor Nana. Oh, yes. Poor Nana. But, 'Poor Father', oh no!
- Cool and Unusual Punishment: In the novel, George inflicts one on himself after Peter has flown away with the children; blaming himself because he had banished Nana to the kennel so she couldn't protect them, he moves into the kennel himself and refuses to leave it until the children are back. He even arranges to have the kennel (with him inside) carried to and from his work every day so he can still work but keep up his self-inflicted punishment. He becomes rather famous around London as a charming eccentric as a result, causing Mary to wonder whether he really views it as a punishment anymore or whether he's started to enjoy it.
- Hair-Trigger Temper: George is very quick to anger.
- Inferiority Superiority Complex: The book makes it clear that Mr. Darling's a blustering braggart because he secretly fears that people don't admire him.
- Jerk with a Heart of Gold: George can often come across as overly unsympathetic, almost antagonistic, thanks to his pride and temper, but he does have a heart, and he does love his children very much.
- Single-Issue Wonk: In the book, Mr. Darling never stops complaining about having a dog for a nurse. (Before his Character Development.) It gets to the point that when Mrs. Darling discovers Peter Pan in the nursery and he leaves his shadow behind, she decides against telling Mr. Darling because she already knows what he's going to say—"It all comes with having a dog for a nurse."
- Slave to PR: Mr. Darling, full stop. Somewhat justified in that he works at an office where advancement depends on good social standing. In the novel he takes this Up to Eleven wherein he's obsessed with doing things just like the neighbors in everything (from how he dresses to whether they have a nanny to help raise their kids), which is why he objects to having a dog for a nurse—what would the neighbors think?!
- Good Parents: Mary is the understanding mother of her children. Although she didn't entirely believe in Peter Pan until the end of the movie, she believed in the spirit of him. She was deeply concerned about her children's well-being, especially Wendy's, who was being forced to grow up too soon by George.
- Love Martyr: The book's Lemony Narrator says under no uncertain terms that Mrs. Darling is a platonic case for her children, since they selfishly abandoned her to have adventures in Neverland without giving a thought to how it might hurt her, knowing she'll instantly forgive and welcome them back with open arms whenever they could be arsed to return. The Lemony Narrator then suggests informing Mrs. Darling that her kids are coming home to teach them a lesson, but somehow she wordlessly pleads with him not to spoil the surprise of her runaway children coming home to her because the poor Darlings would be so disappointed if she wasn't surprised by their return. The narrator grudgingly agrees, but only out of respect for Mrs. Darling.
- Mum Looks Like a Sister: Mary's youthful appearance and strong resemblance to Wendy could have others confuse Mary as her daughter's older sister.
- Nice Girl: Mary is kind, loving, motherly, and understanding.
- Strong Family Resemblance: Mary is a grown up version of Wendy.
- Women Are Wiser: In pretty much every version of the story (including the original play and novel), she's much more wise, intuitive, and sensible than her husband.
Voiced by: Jimmy MacDonald, Dee Bradley BakerThe Darlings' substitute-for-a-nursemaid; a huge but loving Newfoundland dog. She was originally a stray who "belonged to no one in particular" before the Darlings took her in, and though she is subject to a bit of gossip, and George Darling occasionally suspects she thinks the children are her puppies, she is as good and attentive a nursemaid as any and much beloved by the family.
- Accessory-Wearing Cartoon Animal: In the Disney version, she wears a nurse's cap.
- Adaptation Species Change: Well, breed change. She's a Newfoundland in the book, but a St. Bernard in the Disney movie.
- Big, Friendly Dog: She's huge, but also hugely loving.
- Generation Xerox:
- In Return to Neverland, she's replaced by her Suspiciously Similar Substitute Nana II, who looks and acts almost exactly like her — the main difference being that she wears a war helmet and backpack rather than the nurse's cap of the original Nana.
- In Peter Pan in Scarlet we meet her great-great-great-grandpuppy, simply called "the puppy," who even as a small puppy looks enough like Nana that Peter think it is Nana and that she's shrunk in the wash. (Unlike Nana, though, the puppy is noted as being a very poor nursemaid; it happily licks the children goodnight and lets them use it as a pillow, but doesn't bother at all to make sure they brush their teeth.)
- Nearly Normal Animal: She's smarter than the average dog, capable of doing almost all the things a human nursemaid would do.
- Pantomime Animal: In stage productions, traditionally played by a human actor in costume.
Voiced by: Harriet Owen (speaking), Jonatha Brooke (singing), Aya Ueto (Japanese)Jane is Wendy's daughter and shows up at the end of the original book/play and a few other adaptation, as a new girl to be Peter's "mother" in Neverland. When she grows up she has a daughter named Margaret, who takes on the same role. While Jane has a very small role in most versions of the story, she is the main character of Disney's Return to Neverland where she is kidnapped by Hook and his crew (under the mistaken impression that she's Wendy) and taken to Neverland to be used as bait to trap Peter. This incarnation of Jane is characterized as always trying to have a practical attitude towards life, much like her grandfather George.
- Adaptation Personality Change: In the original story/play she's a Generation Xerox of her mother. In the Disney version she's her total opposite.
- Adorably Precocious Child: She tries her hardest to be practical and mature.
- Ascended Fangirl: She was a fan of Peter Pan and Neverland when she was younger. At an older age, she was able to meet Pan and travel to Neverland personally.
- Big Sister Instinct: She's very protective of her little brother Danny and Tootles. She can be quite harsh to Danny though, at least before Character Development.
- Break the Haughty: The Disney version has a very negative and stiff attitude, which gets her into a lot of trouble.
- British Stuffiness: As they say, like grandfather like granddaughter.
- Broken Bird: The song "I'll Try" from Return to Neverland explains her inner thoughts quite well.
- Character Development: After her adventures with Peter Pan she becomes more imaginative and more adventurous, much like her little brother, Danny.
- The Comically Serious: From the moment she first arrives in Neverland until Character Development finally sinks in. Until she accepts the fun of it, everything in Neverland seems hellbent on hilariously backfiring on her.
- Constantly Curious: Her main character trait in the original novel; she's described as having an almost permanent "odd inquiring look, as if from the moment she arrived on the mainland she wanted to ask questions."
- Contrasting Sequel Main Character: Wendy's character arc was about learning that no matter how much she might want to stay a child, she needs to grow up eventually. Her daughter, Jane, on the other hand, grew up too fast due to World War II and needed to be reminded that she is still a child.
- The Cynic: Return to Neverland pretty much has her as Peter's antithesis: Where Peter doesn't want to grow up, Jane doesn't want to be a child. Hence, she has an extremely cynical and often humorless outlook on things.
- Daddy's Girl: Very close to her father and was adamant about staying in England because she promised she would there until he came home.
- Damsel in Distress: Less than twenty minutes into Return to Neverland she gets kidnapped by Hook and his pirate crew.
- Defrosting Ice Queen: After spending time in Neverland, she stops being so stubborn and regains the faith in Peter Pan and the fairies.
- Foil: Again in the Disney version, with her no-nonsense dismissal of all things childish, she is this to both her mother Wendy and to Peter Pan.
- Freudian Excuse: Her attitude in Return to Neverland is understandable if you consider that she's a preteen girl with an absent father during a war.
- Generation Xerox: In the original story/play, she's pretty much exactly like Wendy was at her age. Averted by the Disney version, who's almost the complete opposite of what Wendy was like and she's actually more similar to her grandfather George (see their attitude towards Peter Pan). Justified since there's a war going on, and some people have different ways of coping with it.
- A Girl And Her X: In the Disney version, she has her canine companion, Nana II.
- Heroic B.S.O.D.: She has one of these when Hook and his men capture Peter and the lost boys because of her deal with the Captain. She has another one when she finds Tink, seemingly dead.
- Jerkass: In the Disney sequel Return to Neverland she's initially a cynical Little Miss Snarker with a bitter and negative attitude and also dismissive of Peter Pan and his friends. She eventually grows out of it.
- Little Miss Badass: Compared to her mother, she's involved in more action scenes, particularly in the climax when she stands up to Hook and is able to rescue Peter and the Lost Boys.
- Little Miss Snarker: She got Peter so good at one point, he actually fell out of the air."Or... maybe you're full of hot air."
- Mistaken Identity: Jane was kidnapped because Hook mistook her for her mother Wendy.
- One of the Boys: Over the course of Return to Neverland, she eventually becomes this with the Lost Boys and very happy about it.
- Pajama Clad Heroine: She spends most of the time in the sequel in her pajamas.
- The Smurfette Principle: In Return to Neverland Jane is dubbed first ever Lost Girl.
- Strong Family Resemblance: Jane looks like Wendy as a child minus the hairstyle and bow (which her mother wore). Deconstructed as their strong resemblance causes Captain Hook and Crew to kidnap her thinking she was Wendy.
- Suspiciously Similar Substitute: In the book, she becomes this for Wendy as Peter's new "mother." She gets her own Suspiciously Similar Substitute in her daughter Margaret. Averted in the Disney version, though, where she's nothing like Wendy.
- Took a Level in Idealism: Her time in Neverland helped reignite her childlike wonder she lost as a child.
- Took a Level in Kindness: Jane becomes more kinder during her time in Neverland, losing her negative attitude that made her come across as a jerkass.
- Used to Be a Sweet Kid: At first, Jane is an imaginative young girl, who loves hearing Wendy's stories of Peter Pan. However, when World War II hits, Jane is forced to grow up quickly. She becomes bitterly cynical and practical (much like her maternal grandfather, George), and loses her faith in things like Peter Pan and fairies.
- Voiced by: Andrew McDonough
- Canon Foreigner: In the original story Jane is an only child
- Children Are Innocent: He is an innocent boy (as is made evident of his dislike of war and war devices, such as bomber planes and their bombs).
- Fanboy: He deeply believes in Peter Pan and tries to emulate him right down to the same colored hat with the red feather and a wooden sword.
- Keet: Danny is a very adventurous and fun-loving 4-year-old boy.
- Nice Hat: He wears a hat similar to Peter Pan.
- Suspiciously Similar Substitute: For his uncle Michael — they have similar physical characteristics and innocent nature.
- Uncanny Family Resemblance: Falling under Suspiciously Similar Substitute, Danny looks near identical to his Uncle Michael, with the only difference being in eye color (Michael had blue, Danny has green).
- Voiced by: Roger Rees, Denis Leary (currently)
- Action Dad: He's the father of two and is a soldier of the British Army.
- Disappeared Dad: He had to leave his family when his children were still very young (especially Michael) to fight in the war.
- Named by the Adaptation: In the original story, his name is not mentioned when Wendy grew up and married him.
- Nice Guy: Edward is a caring, soft-spoken and loving husband and father.
- Satellite Character: Doesn't get much characterization, and only serves as a reason behind Jane trying to behave like an adult.
- Second Love: For Wendy. While Peter Pan was her first crush, she ultimately ended up falling in love with and marrying Edward.
Captain Hook and His Crew
Captain James Hook
Voiced by: Hans Conried (original film), John Carradine (Lux Radio Theater), Jack Wagner (Disneyland attraction), Corey Burton (1983-present), Tom Hiddleston (The Pirate Fairy)The Big Bad of the novel and all of its adaptations. One of the greatest pirates in history, Captain Hook's right hand (left hand in most of the adaptations) was chopped off by Peter and fed to a crocodile who now has a taste for Hook. He has a personal grudge to settle with Peter because of this.
- Adaptation Name Change: In the original novel, "Hook" is just a nickname and that his real name is too feared to be said out loud. However, most adaptations have his real name be James Hook even before he lost his hand.
- Adaptational Wimp: In the Disney movie. As Internet reviewer Unshaved Mouse notes:Even his own men don't seem to fear him and he’s murdering them on a regular basis! [The book] mentions that Hook is feared by “the Sea-Cook”. As in, Long John Freakin' Silver was afraid of this guy. The Disney version wouldn't scare Captain Crunch.
- Anything but That!: His greatest fear is the crocodile.
- Bad Boss: See Establishing Character Moment for just one example. The only member of his crew that he treats with any sort of respect is Mr. Smee, and even then, it's very limited.
- Better to Die than Be Killed: In the novel, the poison he carries is actually to allow him to commit suicide if captured. Using it on Peter is purely opportunistic.
- Big Bad: The main villain in all of the adaptations.
- Butt-Monkey: The Disney version, especially in the scenes with the crocodile. But he's ridiculed a lot and suffers Amusing Injuries even when the crocodile is not around.
- Child Hater: Though in his "dying speech", he seems to regret that "no little children love [him]."
- Classic Villain: He has the vices of Pride, Vanity and Hatred.
- Combat Pragmatist: When Peter realises that he has the high ground and gives Hook a hand up to make it a fair fight, Hook bites him and strikes quickly and viciously. This likely just feeds his Green-Eyed Monster status below, as it drives home to him that Peter has a lot more "good form" than him.
- The Dandy: He's compared to Charles II.
- Dastardly Whiplash: His Disney incarnation. Twirly mustache? Check. Big nose? Check. Smoking cigars? Check. Old-fashioned linguistics, delivered in a hammy manner? Check. Bad temper? Check. Abused sidekick? Check. Constant failure at his schemes? Double check!
- Deadly Euphemism: To "shake hands" means to be clawed to death with his hook.
- Dirty Coward: In the Disney version he's far more cowardly character than the original.
- The Dreaded: Said to be the only man Long John Silver ever feared, and everyone in the book except Peter is terrified of him.
- Driven to Suicide: In the original play, he throws himself to the crocodile in despair when he finally realizes he can't defeat Peter. The book softens this to having him provoke Peter into showing "bad form" by kicking him overboard, without realizing that the crocodile is waiting below. Subsequent Lighter and Softer adaptations have moved even further away from this trope: for example, Disney's Hook accidentally falls overboard while trying to claw Peter in the back and is last seen swimming frantically away from the crocodile.
- Establishing Character Moment: His first scene in the book has a pirate accidentally ruffle his clothes. Hook promptly kills him for it, and lets the corpse just get tossed aside. His introduction in the Disney movie is similar — annoyed by a pirate's off-key singing, he absent-mindedly shoots him and lets him fall down into the sea, completely undisturbed.
- Even Bad Men Love Their Mamas: A variation; Hook wanting Wendy to be mother to himself and his pirates suggests he wants a Replacement Goldfish for his real mother. He also invokes this in the sequel to the Disney version, where he cites going back to his old Mama Hook as one of the reasons he needs Jane to help him escape Neverland.
- Evil Is Hammy: Hans Conried, the voice of Captain Hook in the Disney version, was clearly having a blast while recording his lines.
- Exit, Pursued by a Bear: In the original play and book he's eaten by the crocodile. In the Disney version he is last seen swimming away from the it.
- Face Death with Dignity: Only in the book and the play. Adaptations tend to give him a far less dignified and more humiliating exit.
- Faux Affably Evil: He's often jovial or extravagantly courteous (especially with Wendy,) but he keeps up the same attitude while making people walk the plank.
- The Friend Nobody Likes: Implied in the Disney film, when the other pirates are throwing knives at the cabin door with his drawing on it.
- Green-Eyed Monster: Hook's motivation for hunting Peter is his cocky attitude and "good form" (charisma), which Peter maintains without trying or even realizing it. Hook believes this is the best form to have.
- Hook Hand: The master of this trope. He apparently considers it more useful than his original hand.
- Hook Handed Pianist: Captain Hook plays a melancholy rendition of his own leitmotiv on an old but fancy piano located on his ship whilst trying to convince Tinker Bell to betray Peter Pan.
- Icy Blue Eyes: Described in the book as "blue as forget-me-nots".
- Impossibly Cool Clothes: Captain Hook is always dressed in his best clothes. Except during Peter Pan in Scarlet, where his best clothes all got ravelled and half-dissolved along with Hook himself after the stay in the crocodile's stomach that turned him into Ravello the Ravelling Man — and so, when he returns to his old self at the end of the novel and is Hook again, he has to make do with what is repeatedly stated to be his second best clothes. It's still noted that they look good on him, though.
- Ineffectual Sympathetic Villain: The Disney version. He's a legitimate threat to everyone... everyone except his two greatest enemies, Peter Pan and the crocodile.
- I Was Quite a Looker: According to The Pirate Fairy, he was quite handsome when he was young and had both hands.
- Jerkass: Justififed reason and the occasional sympathetic moments aside, Captain Hook is, at his worst, a pugnacious, callous pirate who's all too eager to Kick the Dog and murder a group of children (who, by all accounts and purposes, don't know what they are doing is wrong) in cold blood. And let's not forget his tendency to kill his own crew for slight mistakes, such as bothering him by singing off-key (in the Disney version) or ruffling his clothes (in the book).
- Jerk with a Heart of Jerk: While he does have lines that even he wouldn't cross, whenever Captain Hook does something seemingly nice or selfless, he always does it if it's in his benefit or gets him ahead somehow. This even applies to the Lighter and Softer Jake And The Neverland Pirates adaptation, surprisingly enough.
- Laughably Evil: The Disney version is a comedic villain, with extremely hammy mannerisms and getting comically chased around by the crocodile.
- Manipulative Bastard
- No Sense of Personal Space: In the 2003 movie, to a very unsettling degree.
- Noble Demon: The narrator stresses that he is "not entirely unheroic," and he is certainly not without lines he refuses to cross. For an example, Captain Hook seems hesitant in harming an innocent. This is evidenced by an episode of Peter Pan & the Pirates where he refused to blow the Indian Camp to smithereens (despite the fact that Peter was there), on the count of there being unguilty women and children in the ground. Although, he does try and kill anyone who so much as triggers him in the slightest, suggesting that he, and he alone, decides who is innocent and who isn't.
- Not Quite Dead: In Peter Pan in Scarlet, it's revealed that Captain Hook survived being eaten by the crocodile and eventually managed to escape — but his stay in a crocodile's stomach had changed him beyond recognition, and he became Ravello the circus man.
- Not-So-Harmless Villain: Hook in the original play/novel seems like an Ineffectual Sympathetic Villain until he orchestrates a mass murder of the Indians.
- The Only One Allowed to Defeat You: He wants to be the one to defeat Peter.
- Pirate: He and Long John Silver probably share Trope Codifier status for the villainous pirate.
- Pirate Parrot: Has one in the 2003 film.
- Politically Incorrect Villain: Implied in the Disney adaptation."A jealous female can be tricked into anything!"
- Red Right Hand: Come on, you really thought a guy with a hook for a hand was going to be good?
- Shrouded in Myth: His origins.
- Word of God says that "Hook was not his true name. To reveal who he really was would even at this date set the country in a blaze."
- Additional details have Hook as having attended Eton College. Barrie gave a speech at the college in 1927 where he gave more of Hook's background: one story had it Hook once sat on a wall meant for the privilege of Eton graduates. When a guard confronted him about it, rather than admit he was a student - and shame the school in the process - Hook nobly hopped off to retain the school's honor.
- We know Hook once served as boatswain to Blackbeard, and was the only pirate that Long John Silver ever feared — though in Peter Pan in Scarlet he himself vehemently denies ever having worked for Blackbeard, going on a minor rant on what an insult it is to assume that he'd ever work under such an ignorant lout as Blackbeard.
- The novel Peter and the Starcatchers (currently being adapted to film by Disney) posits that Hook was originally known as Captain Black Stache, after his black mustache.
- The Pirate Fairy presents him as a young cabin boy, and with his friendship with the fairy Zarina, presents him as a Shadow Archetype to Peter... at least until it's revealed that not only is he the true captain of the ship, he was only using Zarina for her pixie dust.
- A Sinister Clue:
- Hook's missing right hand requires him to use his left for a lot of things. Averted in many films or plays where the hook is transferred to his left hand so the right-handed actor can use his dominant hand. Also averted in the Disney animated version, because the animators had more experience of drawing right hands.
- Played true to the book in the 2003 live action version, where they kept it on the actor's right hand to allow him precise control over it, such as when he uses the tip to settle Smee's glasses on his nose.
- Spared by the Adaptation: In the book, he dies after being eaten by the crocodile, but in the Disney movie, he immediately jumps out of the crocodile's mouth unharmed shortly after being swallowed up and later swimming away screaming for Smee with the crocodile still behind him.
- Villainous Valour: The crocodile notwithstanding, Hook is willing to fight anyone or anything.
- We Can Rule Together: He invites Wendy and the boys to either join him or Walk the Plank.
- Wicked Cultured: An evil, bloodthirsty pirate he may be, but he's also a refined, well-schooled gentleman who places a huge value on "good form."
- Would Hurt a Child: Duh. He regularly attempts to kill Peter Pan and doesn't hesitate to do the same with other kids.
Voiced by: Bill Thompson (original), Corey Burton (1983-2002), Jeff Bennett (2002-present)Captain Hook's boatswain or first mate (depending on the version) and Bumbling Sidekick. The nicest pirate in the Jolly Roger's crew.
- Affably Evil: Although he never objected to Captain Hook's actions, it's clear that Mr. Smee is considerably less evil than his boss, being more of a Punch Clock Villain.
- Anti-Villain: To the point where he's only a "villain" because he's on Captain Hook's side.
- Bare Your Midriff: His belly is often exposed in the Disney films.
- Bumbling Sidekick: Loyal to Hook but also very bumbling and incompetent, much to Hook's annoyance.
- Depending on the Writer: He's either Hook's boatswain (like in the novel) or first mate (like many Disney adaptations).
- The Dragon: To Hook.
- Even Bad Men Love Their Mamas: He starts crying when Wendy sings a song about motherly love and lifts up his shirt to unveil his "Mother" tattoo.
- The Friend Nobody Likes: He is Hook's first mate and trusted assistant, but the other pirates don't seem to like him that much.
- I Call It "Vera":Smee had pleasant names for everything, and his cutlass was Johnny Corkscrew, because he wiggled it in the wound.
- Lovable Coward: Often seen fleeing the Jolly Roger in a longboat.
- Minion with an F in Evil: The original book goes into great detail about how pathetic-but-lovable he is.
- Nice Guy: In spite of serving a feared captain, and a crew of brutal pirates, Mr. Smee is, ultimately, a kind-hearted character. Though he makes attempts to perform villainous acts, his gentle nature often gets in the way of this; his ultimate agenda usually focusing around keeping peace and some form of stability within Captain Hook's life.
- Nice Hat: He wears a red stocking cap with a red pom-pom ornament on top.
- Ooh, Me Accent's Slipping: In the original Disney movie, his voice actor Bill Thompson occasionally tries to pronounce the odd word with an Irish accent. It's not exactly convincing, so it's hardly surprising that Jeff Bennett, who voices Smee in modern Disney productions (including Return to Neverland), completely drops this and makes Smee an all-out American.
- Punch Clock Villain: While there's no doubt he could kill the Lost Boys if he wanted and slaps them around, none of them can actually take him seriously as a threat and find him lovable. Since Smee wants to be a real villain, Hook actually considers it "too cruel" to tell him what children really think of him.
- Token Good Teammate: Compared to Hook and the rest of the crew, he's a saint.
- Vile Villain, Laughable Lackey: Smee had this dynamic with Captain hook; see Bumbling Sidekick and Minion with an F in Evil.
Other Residents of Neverland
Voiced by: Jimmy MacDonald (snapping), Dee Bradley BakerCaptain Hook's greatest nemesis, apart from Peter Pan. It was the crocodile who ate Hook's hand, and liked the taste so much that ever since it's been stalking Hook, hoping to eat the rest of him as well. It's easy to hear whenever it comes, though, because at one point it also ate a ticking clock — and the sound of this clock, still ticking in the crocodile stomach, warns Hook to its presence.
- Animal Nemesis: To Captain Hook, natch.
- Breakout Character: The Disney version — not to the extent of Tinker Bell, but it's made cameos and appearances in a lot of other Disney productions.
- The Croc Is Ticking: The Trope Namer. The clock in her belly always alerts Hook to her presence.
- Gender Flip: Is female in the novel (though this is only briefly mentioned), but is implied to be male in the Disney version.
- The Ghost: In most productions of the stage play, the crocodile for practical reasons never actually appears on-stage, though it's often referred to and often heard.
- Hell Is That Noise: "Tick-tock, tick-tock, tick-tock..."
- Lighter and Softer:
- The Disney version is a goofy and cartoony Nearly Normal Animal that's clearly no threat to anyone but Hook — quite a change from the scary beast from the original play and novel.
- In Jake And The Neverland Pirates it's become even more harmless, and seems to view the chasing-around of Hook as a fun game more than anything else.
- Named by the Adaptation: Nameless in every version but the Disney one, where it's named "Tick-Tock Croc."
- Never Smile at a Crocodile: Trope Namer — its Leitmotif is the tune named, yes, "Never Smile At A Crocodile."
- Ridiculously Cute Critter: In The Pirate Fairy, we see it when it was newly hatched. It is adorable.
- Super-Persistent Predator: It will never stop hounding Hook until he is safely in its stomach.
Voiced by: Corinne Orr, Harumi Katsuta (Japanese)The chief's daughter, often described as a princess, who is captured by the Pirates and left to drown on Marooners' Rock, and rescued by Peter Pan.
- Action Girl: Depending on the adaptation. She's at her most active in Peter Pan no Bouken.
- Badass Princess: Implied but not seen in the book. Despite having many brave warriors in her tribe, whenever they travel she brings up the rear, "the place of greatest danger," and is implied to take part in many of the Indians' and Lost Boys' wars before Peter saves her from Hook. Some adaptations drop the "implied" part.
- Betty and Veronica: The Veronica to Wendy's Betty.
- The Chief's Daughter: Natch.
- Cute Mute: In the Disney adaptation. However, she did speak at least once, when she let out a brief but muffling cry for help to Peter.
- Defiant Captive: Held her own under captivity in the Disney adaptation.
- Indian Maiden: Very calm despite Hook's threats and implied to be one of Peter Pan's many conquests.
- Masculine Girl, Feminine Boy: With John in the 2003 adaptation and Peter Pan no Bouken, where her Action Girl and Tsundere tendencies are played up, while John's scholarly leanings are emphasized.
- Non-Standard Character Design: She's the only one who's realistically drawn compared to the other who looked like the Cleveland Indians.
- Proud Beauty: She is extremely beautiful, coquettish (insincere flirt), and proud.
- Runaway Bride: Implied in the book. She's described as very beautiful and coquettish (someone who flirts insincerely), and that there is not a brave in her tribe who would not gladly marry her, but she tends to chop the wedding alter to splinters with a hatchet.
- The Stoic: She has a stoic and proud attitude.
- Third-Option Love Interest: To Wendy's Betty and Tinker Bell's Veronica for Peter.
- The Three Faces of Eve: The Seductress to Wendy's Wife and (book) Tinker Bell's Child.
- Tomboy and Girly Girl: Tomboy to Wendy's Girly Girl.
- Tsundere: In Peter Panno Bouken, to John.
- Undying Loyalty: Most prominent in the Disney version, where she will not give up Peter Pan's location to Hook even when on the verge of drowning. Note that death by drowning is A Fate Worse Than Death in her culture, even worse than fire or torture, since it means she won't be able to go to her people's afterlife.
- The Voiceless: In the Disney adaptation, save for a half-cry for help.
- You No Take Candle: In the play and book. Probably for the best Disney didn't give her any lines...