Characters / SWAT Kats: The Radical Squadron

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    The SWAT Kats
Razor and T-Bone
Jake Clawson and Chance Furlong

The show's eponymous heroes. Jake Clawson and Chance Furlong, were Enforcers until an, er, misunderstanding with Commander Feral got them kicked off the force and demoted to garage mechanics. However, they used the military salvage that's regularly dropped off at Jake & Chance's Garage to become Razor and T-Bone, aka the SWAT Kats—two high-tech heroes who defend MegaKat City from an endless parade of super villains, Aliens and Monsters.
Tropes associated with both SWAT Kats:
  • Abnormal Ammo: Let's see, they use missiles with functions such as electric shocks (Megavolt/Scrambler), sonic emitters (Banshee), wire clippers (Wire-Clipper), capture nets (Octopus, Spider), drills (Drop-Tops, Moles, Drill-Bits, Cookie Cutters), and buzz saws (Buzzsaws, Groundhogs, Shredders, Slicers). And who could forget the cement-shooting machine guns?
  • Badass Normal: They have no special powers, just their brains, guts and technology.
  • Irisless Eye Mask Of Mystery: Jake Clawson and Chance Furlong have normal irises while working in Megakat City's scrapyard. However, when villains threaten MegaKat City, they wear bandannas tied around the tops of their heads that make their eyes seem irisless, an understandable precaution to prevent Commander Feral or any of his Enforcers from recognizing them.
  • Only Known by Their Nickname: You can pretty much count the number of times their real names have been used on one hand.

T-Bone, aka Chance Furlong
Voiced by: Charlie Adler

This fearless air ace is the best—and toughest—pilot in the sky. T-Bone's flying and fighting skills make him "a criminal's worst nightmare" in the air or on the ground.
Tropes associated with T-Bone:
  • Compressed Vice: He has a few phobias that are introduced in an episode and then never come up again:
    • His fear of insects in "The Ci-Kat-A." Never before mentioned, and never comes up after the episode. Weirder still, nothing is done with it in the story - situations you'd think they were setting the phobic T-Bone up for (being cocooned and later snatched out of the Turbokat by the Ci-Kat-A) involve Razor, instead, and T-Bone never really needs to face, or overcome, his fear.
    • His fear of swimming in "Mutation City." He does overcome this, although it never gets mentioned again. Jake, at least, was unaware of this phobia and an explanation is offered for why it's never come up before, because Chance simply never talked about it out of embarrassment.
  • Dating Catwoman: In "Cry Turmoil", T-Bone is genuinely attracted to Turmoil ("She's kind of cool, in a nasty sort of way"), but his duty to stop her is clear.
  • Distressed Dude: In "Night of the Dark Kat," he and Razor get captured and tied up.
  • Man Child: T-Bone is shown enjoying Scaredy Kat cartoons (in numerous episodes) and reading the comic book Kat Kommandoes (in "A Bright and Shiny Future"). He shows disdain for more adult humor like "The David Litterbin Show."
  • Red Oni, Blue Oni: The red to Razor's blue.
  • Super Drowning Skills: He can't swim, and stubbornly refused to learn how to, even when it would save his life. He ends up learning to save Razor from drowning near the end of "Mutation City."

Razor, aka Jake Clawson
Voiced by: Barry Gordon

The SWAT Kats' "High Tech Edge", Razor is an inventor who creates the team's vehicles and weapons. An effective fighter, Razor is also a "sure shot" who can nail the most elusive criminal with the TurboKat's missiles, which contain such gimmicks as circular saws, drill bits and capture nets.
Tropes associated with Razor:
  • Catch Phrase: "Bingo!", which he often shouts when his missiles connect.
  • Compressed Vice: His tendency to cheat in his competitions with T-Bone. It only is shown in "The Wrath of Dark Kat."
  • Distressed Dude: In "Night of the Dark Kat," he and T-Bone get captured and tied up. Later in "Cry Turmoil" he is put into manacles.

    Megakat City Government and Law Enforcement 
Mayor Manx
Voiced by: Jim Cummings

The In-Name-Only leader of Megakat City, an old-fashioned pol who sounds like W.C. Fields with an Irish accent. He's cowardly and slightly corrupt, he wears an unconvincing toupee, and he puts at least as much effort into his golf game as running the city, but he's basically a likable comic relief character... usually.
Tropes associated with Mayor Manx:
  • Angrish: Whenever he's angry.
  • Catch Phrase: The closest thing he's got is a tendency to exclaim "Godfrey!", usually as part of his Angrish and Inelegant Blubbering.
  • Dodgy Toupee: It doesn't even match what remaining hair he's got left, and its constantly flying off is a frequent Running Gag.
  • Distressed Dude: Seems to be his only real function in the show from a plot standpoint much of the time.
  • Fat Idiot: He's a not grotesquely overweight, but still pretty chubby, and definitely doesn't have much in the brains department.
  • Last Name Basis: Mayor Manx's first name is never revealed.
  • Lovable Coward: When danger gets too close, you can always find him... running and hiding.
    • Dirty Coward: The lovable part is completely thrown out the window in "The Giant Bacteria", when he and Callie are fleeing the titular monster and a helicopter shows to lift them to safety. Callie reaches the rope ladder first and barely even begins to climb when Manx actually shoves her off so he can climb first.
  • Mayor Pain: Of the Incompetent variety.
  • Office Golf: Unless he's at the course.
  • Only I Can Kill Him: In "The Ghost Pilot", he learns that since he's a descendant of war hero the Blue Manx, he's the only one who can destroy the ghost of Red Lynx. He doesn't particularly want to and at first is happy to let the Enforcers or SWAT Kats handle it instead, it's just how the rules governing this kind of thing work.
  • Scotireland: His accent is sometimes Scottish and sometimes more Irish.
  • Taken for Granite: Of the non-rock variety. In "Chaos in Crystal," he was one of Shard's victims and got turned to crystal.
  • Took a Level in Badass: In "The Ghost Pilot", he finally shoots down The Red Lynx when Razor tells him that if he doesn't, he won't get re-elected. His brief burst of courage doesn't last, though.
  • Ultimate Authority Mayor: We never see a civil servant in the series higher up the political food chain than him (like a governor), and Commander Feral seems to answer directly to him and him alone.
  • The Unintelligible/Angrish: When he's angry or afraid (both of which are often), Manx tends to just blather nonsensical gibberish.

Commander Ulysses Feral
Voiced by: Gary Owens

The leader of the Enforcers, Feral is courageous and honest, but he's also arrogant, ill-tempered, narrow-minded, stubborn and rude. Worst of all, he regards the SWAT Kats as reckless vigilantes who are as dangerous as the villains they fight. Ironically, he's also indirectly responsible for the formation of the SWAT Kats in the first place; see Nice Job Breaking It, Hero!/Only I Can Kill Him for more details.
Tropes associated with Commander Feral:
  • Badass Longcoat: He wears a very impressive greatcoat with gold trim and the Enforcer logo on the biceps.
  • Benevolent Boss: His poor treatment of Chance and Jake in the flashback, his contempt for Steel, and his standoffish attitude as a superior officer aside, it's clear Feral cares about the Enforcers under his command.
  • The Brigadier: Insofar as the Enforcers are very military-like in function, although Feral is a little more acerbic than most such characters who fit this trope.
  • Brutal Honesty: Diplomacy is not one of Feral's virtues.
  • By-the-Book Cop: By the time of the series. It's a bit muddier in the backstory.
  • Can't Catch Up: He's a fairly good officer, if a bit pigheaded at times, but he's out of his league when dealing with the villains the SWAT Kats face.
  • Catch Phrase: "This is Feral! Bring me chopper backup!"
    • "The Enforcers will handle this!"
  • Determinator: He may not be able to ever keep up with the SWAT Kats and their various rogues, but that sure as heck doesn't stop him from trying.
  • Distressed Dude: A few times, most notably in "The Wrath of Dark Kat" wherein he's bound and gagged.
  • Enemy Mine: He may not care much for the SWAT Kats, but he can and will work together with them when the situation calls for it.
  • Good Is Not Nice: He's the head of the city's military/police forces and he really does care about doing his job and protecting Megakat City. Doesn't mean he's a nice guy by any means, though.
  • Honor Before Reason: He wants to arrest the SWAT Kats and expose their identities in the process, but is not willing to break the law to do it. At the end of Metal Urgency, when the Metallikats' offer to give away the vigilantes' identities in exchange for their freedom, his response is this:
    "I don't deal with scum."
    • When a surprised Callie Briggs question why he refused the offer, his response:
      "Donít make a big deal about it. I just didnít want to owe those two hoods anything."
  • Inspector Javert: Commander Feral is portrayed as this, though...
    • Sympathetic Inspector Antagonist: He does have a point: the SWAT Kats are unsanctioned vigilantes illegally operating in the city, flying around in a souped-up fighter jet causing millions in damage with their arsenal of missiles whenever they show up.
  • Jerkass Has a Point: His main issue with the SWAT Kats is the reckless endangerment and damage they cause when trying to apprehend villains.
  • Jerk with a Heart of Gold: He has his moments of this.
  • Lantern Jaw of Justice: He might be a jerk about it a lot of the time, but he's still definitely a good guy and he does definitely have one of these.
  • Last Name Basis: Feral's first name isn't revealed until very late in the series.
  • Never My Fault: Back when Chance and Jake were still Enforcers, they had cornered Dark Kat, only for Feral to order them to fall back and let him handle it. When they refused, he actually knocked their jet out of the sky and into Enforcer headquarters, causing significant damage to the building and allowing Dark Kat to escape. Feral flat-out refused to acknowledge that the entire mess was his fault for interfering in the first place, even after Chance point-blank told him so, and placed all the blame on Chance and Jake, kicking them off the force and sentencing them to work at the salvage yard until they pay off the damages. It actually makes Chance and Jake upstaging him as the SWAT Kats throughout the series very satisfying.
  • Nice Job Breaking It, Hero!/Only I Can Kill Him: While they were still Enforcers, Jake and Chance had Dark Kat's ship cornered. Unfortunately, Feral insisted on capturing the villain personally, and his interference resulted in Dark Kat escaping, Enforcer headquarters being damaged, and Jake and Chance getting thrown off the force—and deciding to become the SWAT Kats.

Deputy Mayor Calico "Callie" Briggs
Voiced by: Tress MacNeille

Mayor Manx may have the title, but Callie, his attractive young troubleshooter, is the one who really runs Megakat City. (Which is a good thing, considering how lazy and incompetent Manx is.) She's also the SWAT Kats' most powerful ally, although the TV series never revealed how their friendship started. Callie has a secret communications link with the SWAT Kats that allows her to call them into action, and she defends the heroic pilots whenever Commander Feral criticizes them. Callie copes with danger better than Manx or Feral, because she's braver than Manx and smarter than either of them.
Tropes associated with Callie:
  • Ms. Fanservice
  • Oblivious to Love: Zig-zagged. On one paw, she is unaware that Chance has feelings for her, and only considers him a friend. On the other paw, she gives Jake a rather flirty send-off in one episode. Hard to tell, really.
  • Only Known by Their Nickname: As noted above, Callie's full name is Calico Briggs. It's only used occasionally.
  • Reasonable Authority Figure: In marked contrast to Manx and Feral.
  • She's Got Legs: Does she ever, the Fandom in particular seems obsessed with Callie's legs.
  • The Woman Behind the Man: A rare heroic example.
    • Silk Hiding Steel: Despite only being Manx's assistant, if she wants something done then the mayor will find himself doing it. Also, as noted above, she can handle herself in a fight.

Lieutenant Felina Feral
Voiced by: Lori Alan

Introduced in the second season, Felina is a gung-ho Enforcer who happens to be Commander Feral's niece. Her uncle tries to keep her out of danger, but this feisty warrior woman insists on storming into the thick of each battle. Like Callie, Felina realizes that Megakat City needs the SWAT Kats and is willing to work with them.
Tropes associated with Felina:
  • Action Girl: Callie occasionally took part in some action scenes, but Felina actually carries a gun and involves herself in the fighting as a matter of course, leading squads of Enforcers against whatever is currently threatening Megakat City.
  • Affirmative Action Girl: She was added in Season 2 so there would be more girls in the cast.
  • Determinator: She often won't take no for an answer and won't stop until she's accomplished whatever task she has set herself to. Provided, of course, it is still possible for her to do so. If not, she Knows When to Fold 'Em.
  • Fair Cop: Compared to her uncle, she is a little more openminded and accepting of the SWAT Kats. She is also never rude or disrespectful to anyone, and never abuses her authority.
  • Friend on the Force: To the SWAT Kats.
  • The Lad-ette: To date, she is the only female Enforcer.
  • Skunk Stripe: She has white sideburns for... some reason.
  • Tomboy: While female, she has a hard jawline and prominent cheekbones, giving her a somewhat boyish appearance, and in addition, she dresses in a men's (or at least unisex) uniform and does stereotypical masculine things like shoot laser guns, fly helicopters and shoot monsters and bad guys. The one feminine thing she's ever shown doing is fixing her hair after taking her helmet off in "When Strikes Mutilor," 'cause no one wants helmet hair.

Lieutenant Commander Steel
Voiced by: Hal Rayle

"Yes sir! It's an inspired plan, sir!"

Feral's other second in command. Steel(e?) is an arrogant and inexperienced officer who wants Feral's job, but doesn't want to have to actually work to earn it. In his first appearance he actually betrayed Feral in an effort to get him killed by Dark Kat so he could become the commander. Somehow, Feral let him stay, and he appeared one more time to (legally) take over Feral's job when Feral was captured by Madkat. His performance in this capacity consisted of sitting on his butt and dismissing people out of hand.

Tropes associated with Steel:
  • Arbitrary Skepticism: Despite living in a world that regularly features supervillains, giant monsters, mutations and magical phenomena, when Katzmer (the antique store owner) tries to warn him about Madkat, Steel dismisses him as a crank immediately.
  • Badass Longcoat: Like Feral, he wears a greatcoat, but it doesn't do much for him in the "badass" department.
  • Chronic Back Stabbing Disorder: Averted. He only betrays Feral to take over the Enforcers once. The second time he gains control, he was simply an opportunist taking advantage of Feral's capture (and technically doing his job as lieutenant commander, since he was next in command).
  • The Neidermeyer: He is quite incapable of running anything, much less the Enforcers; in his second appearance, he basically just sits at his (Feral's) desk and ignores robbery complaints.
  • Professional Butt-Kisser: Prior to betraying Feral, he compliments him incessantly. He reverts back to this mode after his betrayal is uncovered.
  • Put on a Bus: He doesn't appear or even get mentioned in the second season. Instead, his role as Feral's second in command is filled by Felina. One wonders what ultimately became of him. Feral most likely fired him.
  • Spell My Name with an "S": In "The Wrath of Dark Kat," he insists his name his Steel "with two E's," but when we see his nameplate in "Enter the Madkat," it says Steele with three E's. Nobody is quite sure which is the correct spelling. Not even Steel(e) apparently.
  • The Starscream: A rare example where the character wants to take charge of a heroic organization. That said, Steel isn't very heroic and is more interested in giving orders.
  • Welcome Back, Traitor: For some reason, he's not only still in the Enforcers, but still the lieutenant commander in "Enter the Madkat," despite the fact Feral knew Steel basically abandoned him to get killed.

Enforcer Sergeant
Voiced by: Ed Gilbert (most of Season 1), Jim Cummings (Rest of Season 1/all of Season 2)

"Yes sir!"

Tough, capable, (mostly) humorless Enforcer officer. When Felina isn't around, it's usually this guy who acts as Commander Feral's right-hand man.

Tropes associated with the Sergeant:
  • No Name Given: Even on his model sheet(s), he's only referred to as "Enforcer Sergeant."
  • Off Model: Bizarrely, in the episodes "Enter the Madkat" and "Katastrophe" he looks different than in every other episode he appears in, and even wears a different Enforcer uniform. By season two, he's back to his pre-"Madkat" appearance and uniform.
  • The Quiet One: He rarely speaks except to growl out orders.
  • Sergeant Rock: He's a pretty tough, sturdy kat and holds the rank of sergeant.
  • Undying Loyalty: To the Ferals. However, since he respects the chain of command, when Feral is captured in "Enter the Madkat," the Sergeant obeys Steel's orders when he's acting commander despite clearly disliking him.

    Assorted Civilians 
Ann Gora
Voiced by: Candi Milo

"This is Ann Gora of Katís Eye News, live from the site of a spectacular disaster!"

This Kat's Eye News correspondent often risks her life to cover the SWAT Kats' adventures.
Tropes associated with Ann:

  • A Day in the Limelight: Ann gets more important roles than usual in "The Ci-Kat-A" and "Caverns of Horror".
  • Fiery Redhead: She's got auburn hair and is pretty feisty in a laid-back kinda way.
  • Going for the Big Scoop: Ann possesses an indomitable desire to get to the bottom of any mystery presented to her. Unfortunately, her enthusiasm and ambition often outweigh her common sense, resulting in her getting herself and her Kat's Eye News colleagues into trouble more than once.
  • Hot Scoop: She's pretty attractive for a cartoon cat lady.
  • Intrepid Reporter: Ann's efforts have helped blow the lid on quite a few big stories. She and Jonny uncovered an alien Assimilation Plot while on a routine visit to MASA (although at least part of that was the possessed people giving themselves away too soon), setting in motion the events which saved the city and possibly the world, and although it went south pretty quickly and required her to be rescued by the SWAT Kats and Felina, she did discover the fate of five missing miners, probably giving their friends and families closure.
  • Ms. Exposition: Ann's reports are often used to bring the audience up to speed on the plot.
  • Punny Name: Her name is pun on "Angora", a breed of domestic cat.

Jonny K.
Voiced by: Mark Hamill

"Annie, not my camera!"

Jonny is the faithful but longsuffering Kat's Eye News cameraman. Almost always seen with Ann, Jonny is more cautious than her but rarely speaks out against her ideas, which typically get her into trouble - and sometimes him right along with her!
Tropes associated with Jonny:

Dr. Abby Sinian
Voiced by: Linda Gary

A historian and archaeologist who works as the curator of the Megakat City Museum of History. She occasionally helps the SWAT Kats and Callie Briggs gather information on supernatural villians.
Tropes associated with Abby:
  • Adventurer Archaeologist: In her first two appearances, she is only ever seen in and around the museum. In "The Deadly Pyramid", though, she is actually out on a dig searching for the lost pyramid of the title.
  • Brainy Brunette: She has brown hair and is definitely the person to go to whenever something weird and supernatural is going on. And what she doesn't know off the top of her head, she'll look it up.
  • Lab Coat Of Science And Medicine: Often with the collar turned up.
  • Punny Name: Her name is a play on the Abysinnian breed of cat.
  • Spell My Name with an "S": Is it "Abby" or "Abi"?
    • Abby, going by one model sheet, although it's annoyingly mostly illegible due to the Cartoon Network logo.
    • The script for the unfinished episode "Succubus!" (where she has an important supporting role) and the recent book The Art of SWAT Kats, which includes scans of pages from a story outline for "The Deadly Pyramid," give it as Abby.

Professor Hackle
Voiced by: George Hearn

"Such senseless violence. It's all so disheartening."

An elderly inventor who used to work at the Pumadyne weapons lab. He came to feel guilty about his role in creating superweapons, so he quit to concentrate on peaceful projects, such as bringing back dead people by transferring their memories into robot bodies. When two drowning victims washed up near his home, he used them as test subjects—only to realize that he'd created the Metallikats. Hackle hopes to correct this error by recapturing the robot gangsters so he can "program out all [their] criminal tendencies". Hackle's other inventions include Cybertron, the Robot Buddy who assists the SWAT Kats in "The Deadly Pyramid".
Tropes associated with Professor Hackle:
  • Actual Pacifist: Which is why he doesn't just dismantle the Metallikats when he gets a chance.
  • The Atoner: Hackle says that he wants history to forgive him for creating superweapons. And after "The Metallikats," he now feels he has the title villains to atone for unleashing, as well.
  • Bald of Awesome: He is a pretty awesome scientist with male-pattern baldness.
  • Classy Cane: Due to his age, he walks with one in almost all of his scenes.
  • Cool Old Guy: He is a Gadgeteer Genius who invents all kinds of cool things, including a Robot Buddy for the SWAT Kats.
  • Labcoat of Science and Medicine: He wears your standard white lab coat.
  • Last Name Basis: His first name is never revealed, even on his model sheet.
  • Nice Job Breaking It, Hero!: Hackle's creation of the Metallikats shows that he is, at the very least, a dangerously naive victim of Genre Blindness. Never mind his using two strangers in prison uniforms as test subjects; he was trying to save their lives, after all. But then he leaves them alone with a Weaponized Car and a cache of arms, even after Mac says "I've never felt so powerful, like I could rip apart this town with my bare claws!"
    • In his defense, he later admits It's All My Fault and in the alternate future in "A Bright and Shiny Future" where Mac and Molly have taken over the entire city, he blames himself for not dismantling the Metallikats when he had the chance.

Burke and Murray
Burke and Murray
Voiced by: Mark Hamill (Burke) and Charlie Adler (Murray)

Burke and Murray are two annoying delivery men who bring salvage to Jake & Chance's Garage, always taking a moment to pester Clawson & Furlong about their status as officially disgraced ex-Enforcers.
Tropes associated with Burke and Murray:
  • All There in the Manual: Early promotional material says they're brothers, but this isn't mentioned in the show.
  • Big Guy, Little Guy: Burke is basically a big oval with arms and legs, while Murray is essentially a midget.
  • Fat Idiot: Burke is big, fat and not terribly bright.
  • First-Name Basis: We never learn their last name.
  • The Friend Nobody Likes: And it's mutual. They don't like Chance and Jake and Chance and Jake don't like them, but due to proximity (i.e., they also work at the salvage yard and are tasked with supposedly babysitting them), they're sort of stuck with each other.
  • Jerkasses: Their greatest joy in life is tormenting Chance and Jake and attempting to pick fights with them for no apparent reason.
  • Put on a Bus: They don't appear in the second season.
  • Those Two Guys: They're always hanging around the salvage yard and being a pain.

Dr. N. Zyme
Voiced: by Paul Eiding

"Just think of the benefit to katkind!."

A kindly scientist who works at Megakat Biochemical Labs and was once Dr. Viper's former lab partner. A gentle but forgetful soul, Zyme wanted nothing more than to make the world better for katkind. Instead he inadvertently created Dr. Viper, and like his counterpart, Professor Hackle, saw his dreams turn into a nightmare. In "The Giant Bacteria," he tried to assist Feral in battling Viper's bacteria monsters and (probably) got eaten by one of them.
Tropes associated with Dr. Zyme:
  • Absentminded Professor: He's prone to forgetting his reading glasses, to the point of searching nonexistent pockets for them.
  • Adorkable: It's hard not to like his enthusiasm when telling Purvis to think of all the good the Viper Mutagen will do, and when telling Manx about it over the phone.
  • All There in the Manual: His first initial "N," which creates his Punny Name, is given in his episode model sheets.
  • Death by Looking Up: When the bacteria monster smashes the lab window in "The Giant Bacteria," Zyme stands there looking up and screaming instead of running away (as Callie did).
  • Distressed Dude: Gets tied up in two different scenes in "The Origin of Dr. Viper."
  • Hartman Hips: He has a very hourglass-shaped figure for a guy, making him a Rare Male Example.
  • Lab Coat Of Science And Medicine: The old-timey kind with the very high collar that buttons off to one side.
  • Mysterious Middle Initial: We have no idea what the "N." stands for.
  • Nice Job Breaking It, Hero!: Played with. His and Purvis' flawed plant growth formula are what turn his greedy partner into Dr. Viper, dooming Megakat City to a neverending stream of hackneyed Mad Scientist plots and even (probably) getting poor Zyme himself Killed Off for Real. Oddly, he never blames himself for it, or has the finger pointed at him by anyone. Commander Feral even flat-out tells him, "It wasn't your fault, Dr. Zyme."
  • Punny Name: "Enzyme."
  • Red-Headed Hero: He's a very noble scientist working for the good of all and has auburn hair.
  • Uncertain Doom: Word of God aside, "The Giant Bacteria" never really confirms whether the bacteria monster got him or not.

Dr. Lieter Greenbox
Voiced: by Robert Patrick ("Chaos in Crystal"), Nick Chinlund ("Unlikely Alloys")

An inventor who was originally hired by Warden Meece of the Megakat Maximum Security Prison to design a diamond-mining machine. It's what turned convict Shard into a crystal monstrosity. Later, he developed a "micro-brain repair unit," which the Metallikats stole and used to repair themselves. It then became "Zed," a sentient giant robot, which Greenbox... for some reason... suddenly decided to help destroy Megakat City.

Tropes associated with Dr. Greenbox:
  • FaceĖHeel Turn: After he realizes he inadvertently helped create actual artificial intelligence, he becomes a generic Mad Scientist and turns against the SWAT Kats.
  • Go Mad from the Revelation: This seems to be the only workable theory for why he suddenly goes nuts and decides to start helping Zed.
  • Non-Indicative Name: His name "Greenbox" (i.e. greenhouse) is an artifact of how writer Lance Falk originally intended to use him, as a botanist. When his profession changed, his name didn't.
    • Punny Name: Falk gave him the first name "Lieter" to turn his name into some kind of weird play on "litterbox," which makes even less sense. It's also a Shout-Out to the James Bond character Felix Leiter.
    • Although the pronunciation is different and there's some disagreement over how Greenbox's first name is spelled. See below.
  • Spell My Name with an "S": Is it "Lieter" or "Leiter?" A sketch of him in his lab coat from "Unlikely Alloys" calls him "Leiter Greenbox," although this surely would mean his first name is pronounced like "Lighter," whereas it's said like "Liter." Then again, names aren't always pronounced how they're spelled so maybe it is "Leiter." There's also the possibility that whoever jotted the name down just mixed up the I and E.
  • Taken for Granite: He got turned to crystal by Shard. He got better after the SWAT Kats reversed everything Shard had done.
  • Unexplained Recovery: Twice. First after he's returned to his normal state along with everyone else Shard crystallized, and again after T-Bone severs the connection between him and Zed, and he just sort of acts mildly worn out. Which leads to:
  • What Happened to the Mouse?: Well, cat. "Unlikely Alloys" ends before really going into what, if any, action will be taken against him, or even if the SWAT Kats will tell anyone he was the one who had Zed get the Mega-Beam and use it to blow up the mountain and almost destroy Megakat City.

Voiced: by Frank Welker ("The Wrath of Dark Kat") and Rob Paulsen ("Night of the Dark Kat")

"It's too dangerous, Annie!"

Al is the Kat's Eye News helicopter pilot.
Tropes associated with Al:
  • Action Survivor: He's just trying to do his job and fly the news helicopter.
  • Chronically Crashed Car: The news helicopter, although through no fault of Al's.
  • Mauve Shirt: His name is only mentioned once and he's barely even a supporting character, and unlike Ann and Jonny he hasn't got Plot Armor.
  • Properly Paranoid: In "The Wrath of Dark Kat," he objects to Ann's demand that he fly closer to the Doomsday Express, and she considers him a wimp. When he finally gives in and flies closer, they get shot down. In "Night of the Dark Kat," he flat out refuses to go anywhere near the hijacked Turbokat because it just shot down what looked like a hundred Enforcer choppers.
  • Put on a Bus: Although the news copter appears many times, Al isn't seen in the second season.

    The Rogues Gallery 
Dark Kat and his Creeplings
Voiced by: Brock Peters (Dark Kat), Charlie Adler (Creeplings)

Dark Kat is a criminal mastermind whose muscular body, hood, cape, and resonant voice give him an imposing physical presence. He specializes in plotting, scheming, and manipulating others into doing his will, but is more than capable of fighting when necessary. Dark Kat's goal is to destroy Megakat City and replace it with a "capitol of crime" called Dark Kat City, "where lawlessness is the law of the land!" His henchmen are an army of demonic little bat-like creatures called Creeplings.
Tropes associated with Dark Kat:
  • Barefoot Cartoon Animal: Like Dr. Viper, he never wears any shoes. Probably because his feet are so darn huge. In addition, in some scenes, it's possible to see his bare thigh through the part in his robe, suggesting he doesn't wear pants.
  • Black Cloak: He wears an impressively villainous-looking hooded black cloak with red trim over a gray robe, with a big metal pauldron bearing his stylized "D" emblem.
  • Big Bad: Arguably the most powerful and ambitious villain in the entire series.
  • Big "NO!": As befitting his status as the SWAT Kats' arch-enemy, Big D is fond of crying "Nooooo!" whenever he gets defeated (most notably in "Katastrophe" when he gets trapped in his own forcefield bubble).
  • Bomb Throwing Anarchist: Essentially his goals in a nutshell. Wants to cause chaos and turn Megakat City into a lawless nightmare, or just wants to flatten it.
  • Bond Villain Stupidity: In "Night of the Dark Kat", he chooses to simply strap the Swat Kats to a Conveyor Belt-O-Doom and leave them to die while he and Hard Drive go about their plan. Hard Drive even remarks that Dark Kat should have just let him fry them.
  • Card-Carrying Villain: As noted. His ultimate goal is to destroy Megakat City and replace it with his "capitol of crime" Dark Kat City.
  • Classy Cane: He often carries a walking stick, although he doesn't seem to need it.
  • Cool Plane: His Doomsday Express.
  • Diabolical Mastermind: If there's any kind of complicated, nefarious scheme afoot in Megakat City, Dark Kat is usually the one behind it.
  • Evil Plan: Like any good villain, he uses one or more on the list in his quest to ultimately destroy Megakat City.
  • Evil Sounds Deep: Considering he's voiced by Brock Peters, it isn't surprising he's got probably the deepest voice in the entire series.
  • Flaw Exploitation: Part of his plan in "Razor's Edge". He tricks Razor into thinking that he injured two elderly civilians, knowing his guilt would cause him to quit crimefighting.
  • In the Hood: Although his face is visible, his neck isn't. His head basically appears to simply be floating inside of his hood.
  • Mighty Glacier: Although he is usually The Unfought despite his immense size and great physical strength, when he does involve himself in battle, it's as this.
  • Large and in Charge: He's the SWAT Kats' mortal enemy, and he's even bigger than Commander Feral.
  • Large Ham: Although he's usually presented seriously, he has his moments of villainous ham and scenery-eating.
  • Shrouded in Myth: Is the only member of the Swat Kats' rogues gallery not to be given a definite backstory. (Promotional material for the series stated that by day, he was a Megakat City judge that helped keep his true life well-hidden, but this wasn't referenced in-show.)
  • To Create a Playground for Evil: His ultimate goal is to turn Megakat City into Dark Kat City, a "capital of crime."
  • Unexplained Recovery: Is shot down in his ship in "The Wrath of Dark Kat," seemingly being killed, but is back again just fine in "Night of the Dark Kat." Then at the end of "Katastrophe," he blows himself, Dr. Viper and the Metallikats up rather than admit he'd lost, but once again returns just fine in "Razor's Edge."
  • Villainous Valor: In "The Wrath of Dark Kat," when he is caught in a net by Razor and his Creeplings are trying to free him, he tells them to forget about him and carry on with the mission: "Nevermind me! Load the bomb!"
  • Visionary Villain: He wants to destroy the city and rebuild it as his own Egopolis: "Dark Kat City."

Dr. Viper
Voiced by: Frank Welker

"I can see it all now. A spectacular new Megakat City! No more ugly metal and plastic, only beautiful swamp, ruled by me! Dr. Viper's Megaswamp City—it will be so beautiful!"

This slimy scientist (and walking biohazard) started out as Elrod Purvis, a greedy, unscrupulous biochemist. When he tried to steal Viper Mutagen 368 from the idealistic colleague who had co-created it with him, the formula killed him, then revived him as a half-kat/half-reptile monstrosity—and he likes it that way. To make his twisted dream of Megaswamp City a reality, Viper mutates ordinary plants, reptiles and insects into hideous, kat-eating monsters under his control.
Tropes associated with Dr. Viper:
  • Never My Fault: While trying to run away with a stolen sample of the Viper mutagen, Purvis lets the bottle break and blames Dr. Zyme for making him do it.
  • Only in It for the Money: He tried to steal the Viper mutagen purely to sell it for money.
  • Prehensile Tail: Multiple times in the series, he can use his long, snakelike tail to grab objects and people.
  • Snake Talk: If there's an "S" in a sssentence, expect Dr. V to draw it out. Ssss!
  • That Man Is Dead:
    Dr. Zyme: Is that you, Purvis?
    Dr. Viper: Not anymore! Just call me Viper. Doctor Viper. (cackles)
  • Unexplained Recovery: He survives no less than three gigantic explosions in as many episodes, and keeps coming back.
  • Visionary Villain: See his quote above.
  • We Will Meet Again: As he escapes at the end of "The Origin of Dr. Viper", he promises that "You haven't seen the last of Dr. Viper!"

The Metallikats
Molly and Mac
Voiced by: Neil Ross (Mac) and April Winchell (Molly)

Molly: "The Metallikats are runniní this city now! And as soon as we finish some personal business—"
Mac: "Like rubbiní out that crud Mayor Manx!"
Molly: "—weíre gonna tear up this town like a scratchiní post!"

Also known as the married gangsters Mac Mange and Molly Mange. These feline felons died while escaping from Alkatraz prison, but Professor Hackle, who had no idea who they were, found them and transplanted their minds into powerful robot bodies. The result: two heavily armed mechanical mobsters with attitudes.
Tropes associated with The Metallikats:

The Pastmaster
Voiced by: Keene Curtis

An ancient sorcerer whose magical pocket watch functions as both a Time Travel device and a weapon that shoots energy beams. This medieval miscreant wants to return present day Megakat City to its Middle Ages incarnation of Megalith City, but he's also known for creating "time vortexes" to bring monsters from the past (like dinosaurs and mummies) into the present to do his bidding. And when he's not doing that, he's sending the SWAT Kats into the past or future in his latest effort to get rid of them.
Tropes associated with The Pastmaster:
  • Artifact of Doom: He has three of them: his watch, his Tome of Time spellbook ("The Pastmaster Always Rings Twice"), and the Jeweled Headdress of Katchu Piccu ("The Deadly Pyramid").
  • Big "NO!": Is fond of unleashing these whenever he's defeated. In fact, he does it in all four of his appearances.
  • Evil Luddite: He hates everything about modern technology, and his usual plans revolve around either trying to send Megakat City back to the Dark Ages or trying to return back home. Of course, this doesn't stop him from teaming up with the Metallikats to make a Bad Future where machines rule.
  • Everything's Deader with Zombies: He rings up a buncha zombies in "The Pastmaster Always Rings Twice". Why? Just 'cuz!
  • I Have You Now, My Pretty/Love Makes You Crazy: He kidnaps Queen Callista (in "Bride of the Pastmaster"), and then her lookalike descendant Callie Briggs (in "The Deadly Pyramid"), in separate attempts to marry them. The SWAT Kats rescue the withered wizard's intended victim both times. Thank God.
  • Nice Job Fixing It, Villain!: In "Bride of the Pastmaster". By tampering with the timestream, the Pastmaster accidentally brings the SWAT Kats to his time, thus fulfilling the prophecy. Oops.
  • Ninja Pirate Zombie Robot: A skeleton kat-wizard.
  • Really 700 Years Old: In "The Pastmaster Always Rings Twice", he mentions that he's been "imprisoned... for 800 years."
  • Red Baron: His real name is never given.
  • Sealed Evil in a Can: If only those grave robbers in "The Pastmaster Always Rings Twice" had picked another cemetery to desecrate...
  • Skull for a Head: After a fashion. Not as much as the Red Lynx, though. He weirdly still has hair, his nose and cat ears though.
  • Squishy Wizard: Depending on the Writer. Sometimes, he is just as physically weak as he appears; other times, he is surprisingly strong and tough.
  • Time Travel: This is his main tactic.
  • Uncertain Doom: We don't know if his fall into the molten lava at the end of "The Deadly Pyramid" is the end of him. He survived being essentially vaporized in "Bride of the Pastmaster," but who can say for certain?
  • Unexplained Recovery: His being disintegrated along with his dragon in "Bride of the Pastmaster," he's back again just fine in "A Bright and Shiny Future."

Hard Drive
Voiced by: Rob Paulsen

A cyberpunk "technology pirate" who wears a "surge coat" that gives him the power to steal secured computer files, control vehicles, and turn into a Pure Energy form that can travel through power lines. The suit has one other interesting feature: when Hard Drive puts it on, his normal hairstyle automatically changes into a mohawk!
Tropes associated with Hard Drive:

Voiced by: Roddy McDowall

"Iím a tough act to get off the stage!"

Insane comedian Lenny Ringtail, whose mind snapped when he was turned down as a Talk Show host in favor of David Litterbin, lets himself be possessed by the vengeful ghost of a medieval court jester who suffered a similar rejection centuries ago. The result is Madkat, a wisecracking, shapeshifting harlequin who uses his magical powers to kidnap "the king, queen, knight and jester" (aka Manx, Briggs, Feral and Litterbin), then vanish into thin air before the SWAT Kats can stop him.
Tropes associated with Madkat:
  • Attack Its Weak Point: It's revealed all the dingle-bells on Madkat's jester's cap must be destroyed to stop him.
  • Big "NO!": Lenny Ringtail lets one fly when the asylum orderly watches The David Litterbin Show at the beginning ("Noooooo! Stop!"), and when T-Bone destroys the final bell on Madkat's cap, he, too, unleashes a pretty epic one upon being defeated.
  • The Bad Guy Wins: Madkat temporarily manages this against Litterbin, Manx, Feral, Briggs, and even Razor before ultimately being blown away by T-Bone; Ringtail, meanwhile, is ultimately returned to the asylum, but not before seemingly regaining his fame and fortune as a result of all of the post-Madkat publicity.
  • Combat Tentacles: When in his octopus form, he has several big yellow and orange tentacles.
  • Deadpan Snarker: Okay, so he's not very deadpan, but he's definitely a snarker.
  • Demonic Possession: He takes over the body of Lenny Ringtail. However, it's not a simple Villain Override like in most cases; he behaves as though he's actually both characters acting in unison, thus carrying shades of Fusion Dance as well.
  • Killer Yo-Yo: He conjures up a yo-yo consisting of two saw blades to cut open Feral's car.
  • Lantern Jaw of Justice: Even before he possesses the body of Jay Leno Expy Lenny Ringtail, Madkat's got a serious jawline.
  • Large Ham: Once Madkat possesses Ringtail. You can almost imagine the glee Roddy McDowall was having playing someone like Madkat. He's The Joker with the powers of Bat-mite.
  • Monster Clown: What was your first clue?
  • One-Shot Character: For a villain who appeared in only one episode, he has quite a fan following. Due to this, he's the only one shot villain to get a level in the video game.
  • Powers via Possession: For both Madkat the possessor and Ringtail the possessed. Before being taken over, Ringtail was just a regular guy (albeit an insane one capable of breaking a baseball bat in half). Being possessed gave him superpowers. As for Madkat, before he takes over Ringtail, he's just a snarky ghost in a talking jack-in-the-box, and it's pretty obvious he needs a body in order to have his magic powers.
  • Sealed Evil in a Can: His ghost haunts a creepy-looking jack-in-the-box in an antique shop.
  • Sizeshifter: Madkat can be any size he wishes, from tiny enough to hide inside an envelope to growing about ten feet tall to intimidate Mayor Manx, and then even larger on the bridge later when he captures Feral.
  • Slasher Smile: Probably has the scariest grin of all the villains.
  • Reality Warper: Not unlike The Joker during the Emperor Joker storyline.
  • Voluntary Shapeshifting: He can morph himself into a Madkat-themed anything, from a giant bouncy ball to a motorcycle to a giant octopus.
  • Willing Channeler: Ringtail is persuaded to let Madkat take him over.

The Red Lynx
Voiced by: Mark Hamill

Red Lynx: "Manx is mine!"
T-Bone: "Over my dead body!"
Red Lynx: "Mineís already dead!"

During "Mega War II", enemy air ace The Red Lynx was the most dangerous pilot in the sky—until he met his match in the heroic Blue Manx, who finally shot him down. Decades later, The Red Lynx's plane is recovered and displayed in the Megakat Museum of History, an event which somehow revives his vengeful spirit. The so-called "ghost pilot" goes after the closest living relative of The Blue Manx—Mayor Manx, the flier's great-grandson, who happens to be in the middle of a re-election campaign.
Tropes associated with The Red Lynx:
  • Ace Pilot: As noted above, he is an awesome pilot. He would have to be to fight a jet on even terms in an old biplane.
  • Always Someone Better: He's actually a better pilot than T-Bone. Not only that, but T-Bone actually learned most of what he knows about dogfighting by studying him.
  • Back from the Dead: Returns from the grave after his biplane is dredged up by some construction workers and taken to the museum.
  • Demoted to Extra: Does appear in the Super Nintendo game, but you'd have to look hard and be intimately familiar with the show to pick him out.
  • Goggles Do Nothing: Although he is seen with his flight goggles down over his eyes in the historical footage from the war, he never actually uses them in the present day (likely because he's dead and needs no eye protection) and they just sit up on his hat for decoration (or he doesn't care enough about his appearance to remove them).
  • Only I Can Kill Him: See the Mayor Manx section for more details.
  • A Nazi by Any Other Name/Putting on the Reich: Averted completely. Despite being repeatedly described as "the most evil pilot in history" and having what amounts to a German accent and dying in a war that was an Expy of World War II, he has more in common with Imperial German fighter pilots from World War I, both in name, dress and choice of aircraft.
  • Red Baron: Not only is he an expy of the Trope Namer, but he's known only by his two nicknames—his real name is never revealed.

Mutilor and Traag
Mutilor and Traag
Voiced by: Michael Dorn (Mutilor) and Christopher Corey Smith (Traag)

Traag: "The desert planet Sahabi will pay handsomely for the water we steal this day."
Mutilor: "And if this world perishes in the process, itís just business."

Mutilor is an four-armed, vaguely lobster-like alien Space Pirate. Traag is his sycophantic aide-de-camp. Together, they and their mooks attempt to drain all the water from the SWAT Kats' world and sell it to a desert planet.
Tropes associated with Mutilor and Traag:
  • Combat Pragmatist: Mutilor has no time for such silly things as Mook Chivalry. When the SWAT Kats manage to reach his control room, he orders pretty much his entire compliment of armed guards to just swarm the good guys and pile onto them. It works.
  • Cool Ship: Mutilor stole his mothership from the Aquians, a kat-like race of Technical Pacifists.
  • Evil Sounds Deep: With Michael Dorn playing Mutilor, what else would you expect?
  • Large and in Charge: He's the biggest of all the evil aliens we see, and consequently their leader.
  • Large Ham: Mutilor stands out in a series full of them.
  • Multi-Armed and Dangerous: Mutilor, who possesses four really big, muscular arms.
  • Outside-Genre Foe: Even in this series, it's hard to find a bad guy who is an alien, let alone an enemy not remotely cat related.
  • Space Pirates: Mutilor is actually proud of this.
  • Sycophantic Servant/Yes-Man: Traag.
  • This Cannot Be!: More or less his reaction when it turns out the SWAT Kats survived his attempt to drown them.
    "How can this be?!"
  • Worthy Opponent: How Mutilor regards the SWAT Kats.
    "It was so refreshing to clash with true warriors. Itís a shame I must destroy you."

Voiced by: Kath Soucie

"From now on, the skies belong to Turmoil!"

Turmoil is a harshly beautiful villainness in a Nazi-like uniform. She attempts to conquer the skies of Megakat City with an Airborne Aircraft Carrier, an Amazon Brigade of female fighter pilots, and a disorienting "Vertigo Beam". When T-Bone withstands these obstacles, she's so impressed (and smitten) that she offers him a job as her flight commander—but first he must prove his loyalty by killing Razor.
Tropes associated with Turmoil:
  • Airborne Aircraft Carrier: She's the captain of a massive flying warship, complete with its own armada of fighter jets, the Omega Squadron.
  • Amazon Brigade: All of her fighter pilots—and her crew in general—are women. She never met a man who could match them...until she saw T-Bone in action.
  • Dating Catwoman: Her relationship with T-Bone.
  • Does Not Like Men: A subtle example, in that her whole crew is female, and she's specifically mentioned that she never met a male pilot who could match them. Subverted, however, in that she's obviously not above admitting that T-Bone's an impressive pilot...or falling in love with him, for that matter.
  • Femme Fatale: Especially noteworthy, as she was the only independent female villain of note to show up in the series.
  • If You're So Evil, Eat This Kitten: Puts T-Bone into this position to determine his loyalty.
  • Just a Stupid Accent: She speaks in a vaguely Russian-like accent.
  • One-Shot Character: Although she was going to return in a second episode, aptly titled "Turmoil II: The Revenge", before the series got canned.
  • Putting on the Reich: Her uniform, complete with a Commissar Cap.
  • Red Baron: You guessed it—no real name given. Unless, of course, Turmoil really is her name.
  • Sky Pirate: She uses the Vertigo Beam to disable any aircraft over Megakat City, threatening the city unless she's paid a weekly protection fee.
  • Villainesses Want Heroes: Especially ones who can outfly their Elite Mooks!

Rex Shard
Voiced by: John Vernon

"More company, eh? Well, thatís okay! Iíve got plenty of pain to go around!"

Shard is a brutal thug who winds up at Megakat Maximum Prison, whose greedy warden enriches himself by using the convicts to mine precious gems from the nearby mountains. When Shard has an accident with an experimental diamond mining machine, it somehow transforms him into a crystalline giant whose touch turns people and objects into crystal... and that's only the beginning of his new powers.
Tropes associated with Rex Shard:
  • Achilles' Heel: Can be shattered by strong sonic vibrations, although to keep the episode from being too violent it actually just makes him shrink back to normal size.
  • Big "NO!": Unleashes a pretty epic one when he's shattered at the end.
  • Frickin' Laser Beams: Focuses the sun's rays through his hand to create a solar laser beam.
  • From Nobody to Nightmare: He used to be just another convict. Then he got super-powers. Then he grew to a hundred feet tall.
  • The Magic Touch: Everything Shard touches turns into crystal, either brittle and fragile or hard as a diamond.
  • Meaningful Name/Steven Ulysses Perhero: A guy named Shard in an episode titled "Chaos in Crystal" winds up with crystal-based powers and a crystalline appearance. Who'd have thunk?
  • Miracle-Gro Monster: Shard is originally only transformed into a being made of diamond. When he is knocked into a room full of diamonds, he absorbs them into his body and becomes a giant. Later, he becomes even larger right before the final battle.
  • Motive Decay: Big time. He starts out explicitly wanting revenge on Meece and Greenbox, even though his present condition is entirely his own fault, but after he turns them into crystal, he just sort of resorts to random acts of heinous crystallization, apparently for lack of anything better to do.
  • Never My Fault: He blames Warden Meece and Dr. Greenbox for his condition, even though it's his fault for foolishly trying to open the compartment in the Gemkat 6000 containing the diamonds, resulting in the explosion.
  • No Ontological Inertia: Once Shard is de-powered, everything he crystallized reverts back to normal, starting from the last object he touched. The warden who got shattered is probably still in bad shape, though...
  • Off with His Head!: Rolling, bodiless versions of his crystalline head show up as enemies in the Super Nintendo game, for some reason.
  • One-Shot Character: Although he was intended to return in another episode, it never materialized.
  • Rock Monster: Of a sort, being made out of green crystal.
  • Walking Shirtless Scene: Before his accident, he's seen working in the mines in just pants and shoes, exposing his muscular upper body.

Voiced by: Jim Cummings

"You'll have to do better than that, SWAT Kats, to catch Morbulus! Or... die trying!"

One of the SWAT Kats' first onscreen enemies (their second, in fact), Morbulus was a jet pilot who literally had eyes in the back of his head, giving him 360-degree vision and making him difficult to take by surprise. After being defeated by the SWAT Kats, he becomes a Disposable Vagrant for Dr. Viper, who mutates him into that episode's Fifty Foot Whatever.

Tropes associated with Morbulus:
  • Alas, Poor Villain: The poor genius didn't quite deserve to go out as a monster.
  • Asteroids Monster: Shooting the bacteria monster causes it to split apart into more bacteria monsters like an amoeba.
  • Beard of Evil: He is in fact the only character (besides a briefly-seen blacksmith in "Bride of the Pastmaster") who has a beard.
  • Big "NO!": When he gets transformed. Dr. Viper replies with a Big "YES!".
  • Bit Part Bad Guy: Due to his getting killed soon after he's introduced.
  • Disc One Final Boss: He seems to be the episode's major villain...
  • Extra Eyes/Eyes Do Not Belong There: The aforementioned second pair of eyes in the back of his head. He even wears flight goggles with extra lenses. Interestingly, he's also one of the few characters in a show full of felines with slits for pupils (in all four eyes!).
    • This allows the bacteria monster(s) he gets turned into to have eyes when they divide like amoebas. The original four-eyed monster divides into two monsters with two eyes, and one of those divides into two monsters with one eye. (A weird animation error, however, results in all three monsters having only one eye at one point.)
  • Extreme Omnivore: The bacteria monster(s) eat pretty much anything.
  • Faking the Dead: How he escapes the Enforcers.
  • For the Evulz: Why he seems to be bombing oil refineries.
  • Lantern Jaw of Justice: He's got a pretty big chin.
  • Mega-Microbe: What Dr. Viper turns him into after he agrees to let Morbulus "help" him. Kind of. It's unclear if the monster is a giant germ, or a monster made of germs. Either way, both the episodes title and the dialogue refer to it as a "giant bacteria."
  • Not the Fall That Kills You: Twice he gets dropped from great heights. The first time, he's grabbed out of the sky by the SWAT Kats, stopping his fall so suddenly he should've broken his neck and back. Afterward, they let him go from a lower height and he drops into the ocean.
  • Rasputinian Death: Covered in Gunge, mutated into a Mega-Microbe Blob Monster, and then Killed Off for Real (three times!). They REALLY did not want this guy coming back.
  • Slasher Smile: As the bacteria monster(s). They have permanent, open-mouthed evil grins.
  • Stock Underwear: He has to ditch his clothes at one point, and winds up in purple boxer shorts and a wifebeater.
  • Throwing the Distraction: He escapes from the Enforcers by taking his clothes off underwater, then reassembling them to make it look like he's still in them. Overlaps with Giving Them the Strip somewhat.

Katrina Moorkroft
Voiced by: Nancy Linari

An unused villainess that would've debuted in "Succubus!" (a.k.a. "The Curse of Kataluna"), Katrina is a wealthy heiress and a major investor in Megakat City. She owns Moorkroft Manor and the Moorkroft Philharmonic Hall. Described in Glenn Leopold's script as "mysteriously beautiful," she is in reality an evil succubus who drains the life from her victims. She tries to do so to Commander Feral.

Tropes associated with Katrina:
  • Benevolent Boss: She surprisingly treats her servants quite well.
  • Big "NO!": She utters one when she is defeated.
  • Bitch in Sheep's Clothing: She may seem nice, but she is anything but.
  • Does This Remind You of Anything?: She is describing as writhing in ecstasy and issuing forth "gasping moans" as she drains her victims' life energy.
  • Eye Beams: She is described as firing "lasers" from her eyes.
  • Getting Crap Past the Radar: Sure, a life-sucking creature disguised as a woman doesn't sound bad to any ears, but it was pretty ballsy directly calling Katrina a succubus (y'know, the same species as Morrigan Aensland) in a kid's show.
    • This would appear to be the reason behind changing the episode's name from "Succubus!" to "The Curse of Kataluna" (although the name Kataluna doesn't appear anywhere in Leopold's script).
  • Has a Type: All three of her on-screen victims (Feral, a dockworker and a construction foreman) are big, muscular men.
  • Horny Devils: A feline-flavored one.
  • Life Drinker: She drains her victims (all male) until they are nothing but lifeless husks. If this is done after she has aged into an old woman, she'll be instantly restored to youth and beauty.
  • No Body Left Behind: But only because she ages into dust when she is prevented from completely draining Feral.
  • One-Winged Angel: She transforms into a hideous demon at the end.
  • Race Against Time: She has to finish draining Feral before the next lunar eclipse or she dies.
  • Rapid Aging: She is prone to this if she goes for too long between feedings.
  • Really 700 Years Old: She is not as young and pretty as she seems to be...
  • Serial Killer: As of the beginning, she has killed at least six people in Megakat City.
  • Villainesses Want Heroes: She pursues Feral romantically, but only to drain his life energy.
  • Voluntary Shapeshifting: She can transform into a huge demonic beast if she feels like it.
  • You Have Failed Me: Said verbatim to her pet, a ferret which turns into a three-headed monster, after he fails to kill Callie, Felina and Dr. Sinian. However, she doesn't harm him.

Otto and Laszlo
Voiced by: ?

Unused henchmen who would've appeared in "Succubus!" (a.k.a. "The Curse of Kataluna"). Otto is Katrina Moorkroft's chauffeur, and Laszlo is her butler. There is also a third servant who isn't named. All three turn into gargoyles.

Tropes associated with Otto and Laszlo:
  • Battle Butler: Both of them, although only Laszlo is an actual butler.
  • Co-Dragons: To Katrina.
  • Eye Beams: Like Katrina, they shoot "lasers" from their eyes.
  • Life Drinker: They, and the third servant, get extended life from the male victims of their employer. Which would appear to make them incubi, as all three are males.
  • No Body Left Behind: They disintegrate into dust when Katrina dies.
  • Not So Harmless: Initially, they and the gargoyles seem to be separate characters. The gargoyles abduct Katrina's victims for her, while Otto and Laszlo are just creepy servants. But when Felina attempts to arrest them, they reveal they and the gargoyles are one and the same by turning into them. Oops.
  • Our Gargoyles Rock: When in their monster forms.
  • Really 700 Years Old: Unlike Katrina, it is unknown how old they are. One assumes that they've been with her a sufficient amount of time that they, too, are older than they appear, although unlike her they're not subject to any Rapid Aging - that we see.
  • Undying Loyalty: To Katrina.
  • Voluntary Shapeshifting: Again, like their employer, they are capable of transforming, although into creatures described as gargoyles rather than demons.