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Debut: "The Succubus"
Final appearance: "The Succubus"Chef's fiancee who appeared in "The Succubus". As the title of the episode suggests, she turns out to be a possessive demon that the boys must defeat.
- Big Bad: In her debut episode, "The Succubus".
- Bitch in Sheep's Clothing: She disguises herself as a friendly woman to seduce Chef and when the boys try to expose her, she plays innocent.
- Nightmare Face: Briefly shifts into one while gloating to the boys about how they can't stop her marrying Chef.
- One-Winged Angel: When Stan and Kyle sing her song backwards to reveal her true idenity.
Voiced by: Mary Kay Bergman
- Attack of the 50-Foot Whatever: Turns into a robotic dinosaur.
- Berserk Button: Insulting her and calling her a bitch.
- The Dragon: To Tom Cruise and Rob Reiner in "200" and "201."
- Half-Human Hybrid: According to Leonard Maltin, her mother was a jackal, while her father was an insurance salesman.
- Ninja Pirate Zombie Robot: Turns into a giant robotic T-rex.
- One-Winged Angel: Mecha-Streisand.
- Small Name, Big Ego: Her reaction to the boys not knowing whom she is.
- Spell My Name with an "S": The show spells her name as "Barbara", unlike the real Barbra Streisand.
- What Happened to the Mouse?: In "201", she was last seen singing a duet with Krishna disguised as Neil Diamond, but what happened to her afterwards was not shown.
Voiced by: Richard Belzer
Debut: "The Tooth Fairy's Tats 2000"The main antagonist in the episode "The Tooth Fairy's Tats 2000". Although he acted only once as a main antagonist, he was later seen in cameos with the other children in later seasons (such as auditioning to be the new fourth friend in "Professor Chaos", or playing at Mr. Jefferson's house in "The Jeffersons").
- Affably Evil: He becomes genuinely affable part by the end of "The Tooth Fairy's Tats 2000". He even auditions to be the boys fourth friend in "Professor Chaos".
- Big Bad: Of "The Tooth Fairy's Tats 2000".
- Boomerang Bigot: A variation. He believes adults have superior control to all children, and ironically, he is a child and does not behave childishly.
- Enfant Terrible/Creepy Child: Although he does not act childish and behaves like an adult, he is probably the child who has more murderous and criminal tendencies. In tandem with Cartman.
- Expy: Of Vito Corleone.
- Fat Bastard: Although he's not as fat as Cartman.
- Faux Affably Evil: He is a ruthless mobster who acts very likeable when he hides his cruel side.
- Karma Houdini: Outside of his empire getting shut down, that's as much punishment as he gets.
Voiced by: Trey Parker
Debut: "The Passion of the Jew"
- Affably Evil: An insane motherfucker for sure, but he wasn't a rude one.
- Ax-Crazy: He is easily the craziest character in the series.
- Berserk Button: He flips when Stan calls him "daffy".
- Bunny-Ears Lawyer: "Say what you want about Mel Gibson, but the son of a bitch knows story structure!"
- Cloud Cuckoolander: He behaves like a masochistic Looney Tunes character.
- Determinator: Stan and Kenny steal $18 from him because they didn't like The Passion. He chases them all the way back to Colorado to get it back.
- The Fundamentalist: It's actually a Downplayed Trope; he mentions wanting to bring the "fire and brimstone" back into Christianity, but he's too crazy to stay focused on that for long.
- Too Kinky to Torture: Though he'll ask you to. Repeatedly.
- To the Pain: Inverted. He'll ask you how you're going to torture him in a graphic manner suggesting how he'd like you to torture him.
The Three Murderers
Debut: "Hell on Earth 2006"A trio consisting of the damned souls of infamous American serial killers Ted Bundy, Jeffrey Dahmer, and John Wayne Gacy. They're tasked with picking up Satan's Ferrari shaped cake from a bakery on Earth. Considered to be Hell's most evil souls.
- Ax-Crazy: Dacy and Dahmer can't curb their killing urges and Bundy slices Dahmer's tongue after the slapstick is off.
- Comedic Sociopathy: They are the R rated three Stooges.
- The Dragons: For Satan in "Hell on Earth 2006".
- Historical In-Joke: Dahmer is killed by being bashed on the head with a blunt object, the same way he died in real life.
- I'm a Humanitarian: Dahmer nibbles on a dead man's arm and later makes a joke about eating Italians.
- Interplay of Sex and Violence: Naturally, as all three of them were sexually motivated lust killers.
- Laughably Evil: They just bumble around beating each other and killing people. IT's slapstick with blood.
- Pragmatic Villainy: Bundy berates his teammates' wanton murder because it makes it harder for them in the long run (and eventually leads to the destruction of the Ferarri Cake they were tasked with delivering to Hell).
- Serial Killers: Why they were damned to begin with.
- Straight Man: Ted Bundy, being the most practical of the three, isn't shown to murder on impulse here. Of course, this is Shown Their Work because 1. Bundy was quite a bit more intelligent and organized than Dahmer and Gacy, and 2. The three of them only encountered men in the episode, and Bundy was a heterosexual killer, unlike Gacy (pedophile) and Dahmer (lot of weird shit).
- Shout-Out: They're portrayed like The Three Stooges, with Ted Bundy as Moe, Jeffrey Dahmer as Larry and John Wayne Gacy as Curly.
- Too Dumb to Live: John Wayne Gacy as Curly Howard type. All of them qualified somewhat as they end up killing each others over a Stooge like dispute.
William P. Connelly
Voiced by: Trey Parker
Debut: "The Return of Chef"William P. Connelly, Esquire was the leader of the Super Adventure Club and appeared in the "The Return of Chef" episode. Despite his threatening presence, he relied on his security guards to escort people off his property rather than actually harming them. Like all members of the Super Adventure Club, he is cited to be a child molester.
- The Bad Guy Wins/Karma Houdini: What makes him rather disturbing is that he never appeared again in the series, and has never received a deserved punishment for his actions.
- Big Bad: In "The Return of Chef".
- Brainwashed and Crazy: To Chef.
- The Comically Serious: The only time his actions are Played for Laughs are when he asks the kids to leave after explaining his raison d'etre.
- Depraved Bisexual: He has sex with young natives (believing it grants him immortality) and forces other members to follow his beliefs.
- Faux Affably Evil: He is a polite serial pedophile. He is actually shocked that the boys aren't leaving because he asked them too and how uncivil it is to be forced out of the house.
- Knight of Cerebus: Zigzagged. Nothing is shrewd or mature in how he goes about his villainy, from using a small toy to brainwash people (complete with fake switching noises) and stroppily trying to force intruders to leave politely. However, the consequences of his actions are Played for Drama.
- One-Shot Character: He was just there for "The Return of Chef".
- The Sociopath: He doesn't seem to understand raping kids all around the world is wrong. His only reaction to Chef's death is mourning someone who would have made a great child molester thanks to him.
Canadian Minister of Mobile Gaming
Debut: "Freemium Isn't Free"The creator of the Terrance and Phillip mobile game and the Big Bad of "Freemium Isn't Free".
- Big Bad: Of "Freemium Isn't Free".
- Corrupt Corporate Executive: His Freemium game market designs is like the alcohol industries and not even a iota of fun in it. Satan explains that his lack of nuance and blatant Skinner's box like experiment temptation.
- Eviler Than Thou: Even Satan is disgusted by his methods of temptations; leading the two of them to clash during the episode's climax.
- Gasshole: Regularly farts fireballs.
- One-Winged Angel: As the Canadian Devil, Beelzaboot.
Debut: "Cherokee Hair Tampons"
Final appearance: "Cherokee Hair Tampons"The Native American holistic medicine dealer from "Cherokee Hair Tampons".
- Blatant Lies: She claimed that with her medicine, Kyle would seem to be getting worse when he's getting better.
- Broken Pedestal: Everyone towards her at the end after she's exposed as a fraud, even her two cohorts laugh when she's beaten up and presumably killed.
- It's All About Me: She never showed an ounce of care for anyone but herself. Even when her scheme came undone, all she did was try to save herself.
- Laser-Guided Karma: She is beat up and possibly killed at the end by her formerly loyal customers
- Snake Oil Salesman: She charged over 200 dollars for her supposed "all-natural" medicine.
- The Sociopath: Kyle is deathly ill, but she advises against taking him to a hospital so that she can milk his family for their money with her useless "natural medicine."
- Uncertain Doom: It's heavily implied she died when the townspeople attacked her since one person screamed "Kill her", but it's never confirmed.
Voiced by: Trey Parker
Debut: "Where My Country Gone?"
Final appearance: "Where My Country Gone?"The President Evil in Canada.
- 0% Approval Rating: The Canadians have grown to despise him, and they couldn't have been happier when he was fucked to death by Mr. Garrison.
- And There Was Much Rejoicing: When Mr. Garrison rapes him to death, nobody mourns. The Canadians rejoice as a result and return to Canada, once they get word of his death.
- Death by Sex: Mr. Garrison personally sees this out.
- Expy: Of Donald Trump.
- Jerkass: Is described by Thomas the Canadian as a "brash asshole."
- President Evil: Turned Canada into a Crapsack World and sent most of his people into fleeing Canada for America.
- Small Role, Big Impact: Only appears briefly in a single episode, but his actions lead to Garrison running for (and eventually becoming) President, a story arc that lasts several seasons.
- We Hardly Knew Ye: Gets less than ten minutes of screentime, and is killed in his debut episode. Most of what we know about him is from other characters talking about him.
Al Gore: "ManBearPig doesn't care who you are or what you've done, ManBearPig simply wants to get you! I'm super-cereal [serious]!"ManBearPig is a creature that Al Gore campaigned against. According to Gore, it threatens our very existence and may be the end of the human race as we know it. Despite Gore's claims, however, it simply doesn't exist. ManBearPig itself later made an actual appearance in the Imaginationland trilogy, briefly entering the Pentagon in the real world and attacking everyone.
- Expy: Of global warming.
- For the Evulz: Gore never gave him many reasons behind his rampage.
- Mix-and-Match Critters: He's half man, half bear, and half pig.
- No Mere Windmill: After escaping from Imaginationland into reality.
- Not-So-Imaginary Friend: He starts out entirely imaginary, but that makes him a legitimate threat when the government opens up a portal to Imaginationland.
- Windmill Political: Making Al Gore a Windmill Crusader.
The Ginger Kids
Debut: "Ginger Kids"
- The Dragons: To Cartman in Ginger Kids.
- They're later this to Scott Tenorman
- Fantastic Racism: Works both ways, they were victims of one and then became prejudiced towards anyone not a Ginger.
- Technically a Smile: When they smile, it looks... off.
- Then Let Me Be Evil: After being targets of bullying and shunned as "freaks" for their appearances, with a little help from Eric Cartman, that is.
- Uncanny Valley: an In-Universe example. One of the reasons why they are disliked by the public. They are drawn to look very sickly, almost like zombies or vampires. That they only technically smile does not help.
Voiced by: Trey Parker
Debut: "The Ring"
- Ax-Crazy: Savagely beats up the Jonas Brothers when they say that they don't want to promote purity rings anymore.
- Bad Boss: Every employees fears him for a good reason, he'll beat the shit out of them if he feels like it.
- Big Bad: In "The Ring"
- Comedic Sociopathy: Ha-ha Mickey has a chainsaw and is gonna use it on kids.
- Cool Ship: His personal vehicle is Slave-1, thanks to Disney's acquisition of the Star Wars franchise.
- Corrupt Corporate Executive: He's the CEO of Disney in the South Park universe and used to parody Disney's less ethical business practices.
- Establishing Character Moment: The instant he appears onscreen, the first thing he does is beat Joe Jonas up for refusing to perform.
- Face–Heel Turn: In the Imaginationland trilogy, he is seen amongst the "good" characters. Either he pulled off this trope, was Evil All Along or that Mickey is a completely separate entity.
- Faux Affably Evil: When we first see him "The Ring" he acts like his traditional jovial self..."acts" being the key word.
- Humanoid Abomination: The episode ends with him growing giant sized, flying, and going on a rampage. Also, the news reporter reporting on it mentions tributes and such.
- Karma Houdini: When his scheme in "The Ring" fails, he grows into a giant and proceeds to go on a rampage around the town — that's the last we see him in the episode. He shows up a couple more times after, but never actually gets any real comeuppance.
- Killer Rabbit: Would you expect Mickey Mouse to act like this? Or to turn into a Kaiju?
- Knight of Cerebus: Some of his scenes, like when he viciously attacks Joe Jonas for objecting to his purity ring scam, are pretty serious.
- The Rival: He HATES DreamWorks.
- Nice Character, Mean Actor: Mickey is far meaner than he's portrayed in his original series.
- Verbal Tic: Almost always gives off his traditional "ha-ha" laugh even when he's furious.
Debut: "Coon 2: Hindsight"
Final appearance: "Coon vs. Coon & Friends"The secondary antagonist in the "Coon & Friends" trilogy serving as Cartman's "sidekick".
- Blue and Orange Morality: Par for his mythos, he seems closer to an animal than an evil monster.
- Eldritch Abomination: The difference in art style between him and the show characters helps with that.
- Informed Attribute: Built up as an all-seeing, all-knowing god, but once he arrives he quickly becomes little more than Cartman's muscle.
- Shout-Out: Cartman bonds with him in a scene similar to My Neighbor Totoro.
Voiced by: Trey Parker
A robotic comedian created and manufactured in Germany with a purpose of entertaining people and proving Germans aren't the least funny people in the world. Funnybot appeared in the episode "Funnybot", in which he served as the main antagonist.
- Arch-Enemy: To Jimmy.
- Black Comedy: He was built by the Germans to be as insulting and brutal in his comedy as possible. Naturally he had to continue one upping himself to fulfill his programming until he settled on destroying the world for the ultimate joke.
- Comedic Sociopath: He believes killing all humans will lead to the greatest punchline of all time.
- Expy: Of the Daleks. Which sounds like it would be an interesting episode in its own right.
- Gone Horribly Right: He was made with the specific purpose of taking comedy to the next level. This leads him to try to Kill All Humans for comedy.
- Heel–Face Turn: After being exposed to a Logic Bomb and realizing that comedy should be left to humans.
- Karma Houdini: Probably one of the biggest Karma Houdinis in the show. He nearly destroys the world and is thought to left sealed up for all eternity. Then it turns out they're sealing Tyler Perry.
- Lack of Empathy: As he was made to take comedy to the next level he eventually starts brutally killing lots of people to feel awkward about it. He eventually takes it to the logical extreme by attempting to destroy the world and then feel bad about it.
- Logic Bomb: He gets defeated by Jimmy attempting to give him a comedy award. Getting an award would be taking comedy seriously, which goes against the entire point of comedy. The resulting bomb allowed him to have a Heel Realization and back down from comedy.
- Laughably Evil: He's programmed to be the funniest he can be.
- Omnicidal Maniac: Tried to eradicate all life on Earth for the sake of a punchline.
- One-Shot Character: Only appeared in the episode he starred in as the antagonist.
- Punch-Clock Villain: He's not actually evil. He's just doing what he was made to do.
- Third-Person Person: Always speaks like this.
- Villain Has a Point: Everything he does, including killing people and trying to destroy the world, is considered in the world of South Park to pretty hilarious by a good deal of humanity, even those he grievously wounds. Only the kids and Jimmy realize how bad this actually is.
"Nooooo! I'm not gonna look like an idiot! If I fucked up and led everyone astray, the last thing I'm going to do is admit it!"
Voiced by: Trey Parker
Debut: "Canada on Strike"The head of the World Canadian Bureau, who serves as the main antagonist of the episode "Canada On Strike." Fed up with the fact that nobody takes Canada seriously, Abootman stages a nationwide strike to get more money. Unfortunately for him, the only one actually hurt by the strike is Canada itself. He refuses to call it off, however, out of fear that he'll end up looking like an idiot.
- Big Bad: Of "Canada On Strike."
- Catch-Phrase: His memorable back-and-forths with Terrance and Phillip. "I'm not your buddy, guy!" "I'm not your guy, friend!" "I'm not your friend, buddy!" etc.
- Corrupt Politician: Uses his position to hurt both Canada and its citizens, but he doesn't care as long as he can get away without having his ego bruised.
- Faux Affably Evil: He acts like everything he does is for the good of Canada. In actuality, though, he's an unintelligent, selfish narcissist who uses his high political position to call an ultimately harmful strike to make up for his bruised ego.
- It's All About Me: He refuses to call off the strike even though Canada's economy is suffering and citizens are dying because he doesn't want to admit to himself that it's been a pointless effort and that nobody cares about him. After the strike, which has done all harm and no good, is over, he throws a party at which he and his two aides are the only ones actually celebrating.
- President Evil: He's not the president of Canada, or its prime minister, but he seems to be the one running the country in the episode he appears. His evil comes from his narcissism and stupidity.
- Pyrrhic Victory: "Wins" the strike by receiving gumballs and restaurant coupons for every Canadian, the total value of which is less than what his strike cost Canada.
- Smug Snake: His intelligence is inversely proportional to his arrogance.
Debut: “The Poor Kid”
Final appearance: “The Poor Kid”A husband and wife who take in Kenny (and later Cartman) when they get put into foster care. They are very devoutly agnostic and attempt to instill these teachings into their many foster children, even if it means abusing them.
- Abusive Parents: They punish their foster children by spraying them with a pressure washer of Dr Pepper.
- The Fundamentalist: Agnostic fundamentalists. They only allow their foster children to drink "agnostic" beverages like Dr Pepper (because, as they put it, you can't tell what flavor it's supposed to be), and harshly punish them if they express any definitive belief for or against God.
Debut: "Wieners Out"
Final appearance: "The End of Serialization as We Know It"People Lennart Bedrager hired to work for him and help him make the TrollTrace servers.
- Anti-Villain: Unlike Lennart Bedrager, they seem like they genuinely want to avenge Freija Ollengard.
- Badass Mustache: One of them (pictured) has a handlebar mustache that actually protrudes out past his head.
- Heel–Face Turn: While they weren't necessarily evil, they did eventually side with Gerald, the trolls, and Kyle.
- Leitmotif: Tjing Tjang Tjing, along with their former boss, Lennart.
- Oh, Crap!: One of them has this reaction once they realize that Bedrager had tricked them.
- Punch-Clock Villain: They're really only employees, they don't exactly have any say in the matter.
- Those Two Bad Guys: The two workers in the picture to the right seem to rank higher than the others and are often seen on either side of Bedrager. The "bad" part is subverted, though, as they just want to do what they think is best for the world.
- Unwitting Pawns: They helped Lennart Bedrager because they were clueless about his real motivation and thought he really wanted to help make the world a safer place.
- Well-Intentioned Extremist: They want to avenge Freija, even if their methods seem a bit disproportionate.
- You Have Outlived Your Usefulness: Bedrager escapes the TrollTrace building after it becomes apparent that the United States is going to bomb it. He seals the workers inside along with Gerald and the other trolls, as he has no further use for them.
Debut: “Sons a Witches”
Final appearance: “Sons a Witches”A man who hung out with the men of South Park around Halloween. They would dress as witches and have a party in the woods where they'd drink beer, smoke crack, and place fake curses on their wives. Chip brings along a spellbook, which he uses to turn himself into a real witch. He then begins terrorizing the town of South Park, leading the other men to fear that they'll become targets of the ensuing "witch pursuit thing."
- Bag of Holding: Stored his kidnapped children in one of these.
- Bullying a Dragon: Chip learns the hard way that, even when you've been imbued with magical powers, it's a very bad idea to threaten the President of the United States when he can vaporize you with a satellite just by making a phone call.
- Flying Broomstick: Rides one of these.
- The Friend Nobody Likes: According to President Garrison, Chip had always been a douche. Randy also expresses a negative opinion of him.
- The Hyena: Comes with the "wicked witch" territory.
- Remember the New Guy: Chip hadn't been seen prior to his appearance in "Sons a Witches," but he'd apparently been an associate of the guys for quite some time.
- Small Role, Big Impact: Is killed of at the end of his first appearance but he plays a part in Heidi's eventual Heel Realization and break up with Cartman.
- Wicked Witch: A male example who nonetheless embodies all of the stereotypical characteristics of this trope.
- Would Hurt a Child: Kidnapped children with the intention of absorbing their souls to increase his own power.