Birds of a Feather: Huey became best friends with Caesar because of their common political views.
Well it was more because they were the only black kids in Woodcrest (besides Riley) and could relate. While he often agrees with Huey, Caesar is generally much less interested in politics and occasionally gets annoyed that it's all Huey ever seems to talk about.
Characterization Marches On: In the first season Huey was very spiteful towards white people, to the point that you could consider him racist against them. In the following seasons, while Huey still rails against The Man and the government, you usually won't hear him insult white people specifically.
The Comically Serious: A ten year old who plans a prison escape, thinks he can bring down the man and brings nunchucks to the cinema. And all with a straight face - though his seriousness is played for laughs less in the show than it was in the comics.
Complaining about Shows You Don't Watch: In-universe, he does this when he says that the first Soul Plane was as funny as a lynching. He justifies it by saying that he's also never seen a lynching, but he knows they're not funny. (Granddad tries to argue that he has seen a funny lynching, but that's neither here nor there.)
Conspiracy Theorist: He thinks that every white man's in on it, and that you can't tame them with cheese. He's at least wrong about the cheese part. Downplayed in the cartoon, where he acknowledges that most white people are just very, very ignorant, or are evil for non-racist reasons.
Disapproving Look: Is famous for it - just look at his character image. Particularly noticeable in the show, which is less dialogue heavy and has more moments of Huey just looking at people to get his skepticism or disapproval across - but even in the comic the Beat Panels of Huey just looking at someone who is being ignorant or foolish are common.
Huey: Most people don't have the time or the energy to follow politics, and the government takes advantage of that. This country needs to keep a closer eye on Washington! We need to start holding our elected officials responsible for this mess!
Knight in Sour Armor: Is often bitter and cynical about how little effect his work actually has on the world, and the small chance of him making any sort of difference what so ever, but still does what he feels needs to be done.
Meaningful Name: Named after Huey P. Newton, co-founder of the Black Panther Party.
Morality Pet: Jazmine which is weird as he is often the one to tear down any wide eyed delusions she carries. But as soon as someone tries to exploit her or if she needs help knowing that helping her would be at the expense of his own interests, Huey usually helps her out.
Mundane Utility: In the comics he often tries to use his skills at revolutionary rhetoric and great berth of knowledge of black history to, among other things, get out of mowing the grass. It always fails.
Nerves of Steel: He didn't even flinch at the end of the "Attack of the Kung-Fu Killer Wolf Bitch" episode when Luna killed herself with a grenade or when he and Riley pointed the airsoft's at each other's faces: Riley's hand shook and trembled. Huey's was still as stone.
Never Live It Down: In universe. For a while in the comics, he's unable to live down the extreme extent to which he bought into Y2K.
No Sense of Humor: Beyond sarcasm, he really don't seem to have an interest in comedy. A running gag in the comic has Caesar either pointing it out, failing to tell him a joke, or trying and failing to get him to say something funny. One mini-arc even has him trying to teach Huey to tell "your momma" jokes, with disastrous results.
No Social Skills: Sometimes, not that he cares. He doesn't really have time for tact, hates most things and is especially hard on ignorance - which everyone around him has in spades. He doesn't have many friends, but then that doesn't matter to him either. Because of this characters rarely approach him in a social setting, so this only comes out occasionally. Poor Jazmine...◊
Oblivious to Love: Sometimes. Jazmine occasionally implies that she has some kind of crush on him, to which he's usually as brusque as ever, sometimes even moreso than usual. For instance, at one point in the comic Jazmine gives him a Valentine. When she asks if he has one for her, he tells her he does and that that he'll be right back with it. He then shuts the door in her face and leaves her waiting outside. For two hours, until someone shouts at her to go home.
Out of Focus: In the first season Huey was a lot more outspoken and would actively try to prevent whatever disaster is happening due to the actions of the other characters. In the seasons after, Huey is a lot more apathetic, and his role in many episodes is to offer a few pointed comments and warn the other characters that whatever they're doing is going to blow up in their face, and he mostly lets them deal with the consequences when they don't listen to him.
Perpetual Frowner: Almost always seen with a frown to emphasize his pessimistic and cynical personality. He's only smiled about 5 times in the animated series.
Poster-Gallery Bedroom: His (half of the) room is neat with a full bookshelf, a computer and posters of Che and Malcolm X.
Power Fist: He builds one with instructions from the Internet.
Psychic Powers: An odd example, as The Boondocks as a series only ever slightly ventures into Urban Fantasy territory in its cartoon iteration, but Huey has a tendency to come across information that he would have otherwise never known about in unnatural ways.
Similarly, but with much less at stake, in the comic strip Huey had a dream that his Granddad had "betrayed" him by getting a government job. He confronted his granddad about it, asking if he had perhaps gotten work as a mailman. At this point, Robert reveals to the boys that he has just gotten work as a census taker, much to Huey's dismay.
My Significance Sense Is Tingling: When Stinkmeaner's spirit is running around spreading discord in Tom's body, they cut to a shot of Huey on his hill, narrating the fact that he could sense an evil force gathering nearby, unable to shake the feeling nor the memory of his earlier dream from his mind.
Spirit Advisor: He's the only person who can see or hear the voice of the blue Star Wars ghost version of Ghostface Killah, (who isn't actually dead, so this trope cannot fall into the I See Dead People category).
The White Shadow, who for most of his existence seemed to be a non-supernatural, imagination-based entity, became something of a Spirit Advisor to Huey in the episode "It's Goin' Down". The key element that made him not just a hallucination that spits out things Huey had heard earlier in the day like he was in the episode "The Real", was that the White Shadow warned him of the imminent invasion of his home by actual federal agents, something that Huey had no idea was going to happen. What or who the White Shadow is remains to be seen.
Rant Inducing Slight: He's usually very calm, even in frustration, but when he's in a foul mood watch out. One arc in the comics had him sulking in a particularly drawn out bad mood, and Jazmine tries to cheer him up by giving him a card... which was unfortunately covered in cherubic looking white children. When he sees this, Huey explodes on her so badly that she starts crying and he immediately apologizes.
Jazmine: "I thought it was the thought that counts!"
Strawman Political: Hard to pin his ideology down, but a few of his commentaries place him in the Anarcho-Syndicalist/Black Internationalization theory. He also is well versed in Marxism or at least Maoism.
The Pirates Who Don't Do Anything: This is an odd one. A few of season 3 episodes rely on the fact that Huey is a domestic terrorist although the extent of how or why he is one is ambiguous at best. The animation has him state that he runs several left wing radical groups. In the comic strip, when a teacher reads his profile, he mentions that Huey has several Socialist groups. Then, you look at his adventures, gear, abilities, and personality, it's kind of hard to pin if it was a literal title or a satirical title. And no, Huey has never engaged in any terrorist activities in either the strip or animation.
Übermensch: Deconstructed. Initially, Huey is the picture perfect example or was one in progress. However, as the series progresses, he has his faith challenged that force him to accept that there are forces he can't understand and sometimes he can't make a difference. As the series progresses, Huey starts become more hopeless to eventually giving up on society and accepting that his outlook is not enough.
The Unfavorite: Implied in the animated series because he's less likely to go along with his Granddad's crazy schemes than Riley is.
Although it has been stated that those instances of him being happy are animation errors, it works for his character as those particular moments of uncharacteristic happiness have something to do with whats happening or who he is speaking to.
He smiles when he asks Jazmine to go and assist him on his plan to bust a wrongfully convicted prisoner. Although this was temporary when Jazmine stated that she could not go.
He smiles when he set up a Soapbox and sees Jazmine across the street with her lemonade stand.
He seems genuinely happy to see Granddad back from his trip from Costa Rica.
He smiles twice when Riley starts having success during the basketball game.
The Worf Effect: While a skilled martial artist, he is often the one kissing concrete when he gets into fights, though to be fair, a lot of his opponents are adults and elite Badasses. The only fights he has won or at least, had the advantage in, were against either those in his own age group, or just mooks.
"Game recognize game, and you lookin' kinda unfamiliar right now."
Voiced by: Regina King
Adaptation Dye-Job: Not a dye job but a hairstyle change. Riley's hair was changed from being short to having cornrows.
It should be noted that his hairstyle also changed later in the comic's run; in fact there was an arc about him growing his hair out.
Aesop Amnesia: Has a certain mindset of how the world should work, so any lessons that dont line up with it are immediatly discarded.
Ascended Fanboy: He's a huge fan of gangsta rappers and is friends with a few of his idols, including Thugnificent and Gangstalicious.
Bad Ass: Despite not having any actual training and just being a kid, Riley has absolutely no sense of fear, and will take on ANY opponent, adult or not, that he thinks have wronged him. He usually wont win but he puts up a hell of a fight.
Book Dumb: In the comics, he invokes this intentionally.
Butt Monkey: In the cartoon. He got his ass handed to him by the local bully, who stole his chain on top of it, Edd III and Gin Rummy stole his pimped out bike he worked really hard on, and Huey absolutely dominated him in the "Home Alone" episode.
Character Exaggeration: Becomes more of a Ted Baxter in the animated series, and even moreso after the first season. Somewhat justified in that Riley is supposed to represent black youth stirred in the wrong direction, imitating rappers. During the time of the strip most rappers were known for how "hard" or "gangster" they were. Currently most rappers are known for how flashy and braggadocios they are.
Determinator: He's not a very good fighter, but good luck on getting him to stay down.
Even Evil Has Standards: Though he has an eye for trouble and is extremely callous, he generally draws the line at doing things that directly hurt people. Usually. It often depends on his role in the plot - if he's being an antagonist or a Villain Protagonist, then he'll be worse, but if the gag is that he's in over his head he'll always have a line he won't cross. In particular, he is thoroughly creeped out by Lamilton and is often appalled at how extreme Ed and Rummy can be (not that it stops him from calling them).
Guilty Pleasures: He feels great shame when it's revealed he's a Lauryn Hill fan. This isn't because Hill is a regular guilty pleasure, as Huey explains — he doesn't see Hill's positive messages as compatible with his chosen "gangsta" lifestyle. He has an image and mindset to maintain.
Obfuscating Stupidity: In the comics. Outside of being a talented artist, he is also exceptionally bright when he wants to be. He does poorly in school to protect his "rep". In the cartoon, he really is that stupid.
He does also learn to be a great artist during an episode in the first season of the show.
In the first season, Riley was more on the fence when it came to obfuscating stupidity. For all the dumb things he did, the boy was a surprisingly good debater.
Also, he showed remarkable cunning in "Let's Nab Oprah" by misdirecting Oprah's bodyguards which included Bushido Brown, certainly more cunning than Ed III & Gin Rummy have ever shown.
The third season of the cartoon also brings him closer to this; he is, among other things, a master strategist, but is willinglyGenre Blind to an extent that would require him to be secretly Genre Savvy.
Although he's actually pretty asexual in both the comic and show. He sees bitches as more of a status symbol than anything. Justified in that he is just a kid attempting to mimick his idols, despite not even being close to puberty yet.
The Worf Effect: Even worse then Huey as he has no muscles, isn't trained and his style is just straight up brawling. At the very least, he has some high stamina and can take a lot of punishment. But that just means he get tossed around like a ragdoll.
Although how much of it is true is uncertain to say the least. He definitely was a Tuskeegee Airman and present (albeit deeply unpopular) at Rosa Parks' bus protest and the Birmingham marches, definitely wasn't the UFC light-middleweight champion or a member of G-Unit, and may or may not have gotten into a knife fight with Jesse Jackson.
Well actually, the Rosa Parks thing was revealed in an episode that turned out all to be Huey imagining what would happen if Martin Luther King had fallen into a coma an woken up in the year 2000 rather than dying, so that one may not be true either.
Turns out he was a Freedom Rider...albeit entirely against his will as he got on the wrong bus.
Confirmed Bachelor: Of the Casanova Wannabe variety. Even on the rare occasion when he finds himself in a relationship with a woman who seems into him, he shows no desire to marry. In the first episode of the animated series, he tells Ed Wuncler Sr. that he believes "all marriage is wrong," although he may have been joking or avoiding the question of his stance on gay marriage or both.
Hypocrisy Nod: Especially in the comics - a common gag is for Huey to point out how he's acting foolish or hypocritical, only for Granddad to agree, but reply that since he's in his golden years he doesn't care.
Mentor: Of a sort to Huey in the comics, where his characterization is that he isOlder and Wiser, but because he's retired he really doesn't want to have to care. Huey occasionally comes to him for deep conversation, though it's never guaranteed that Granddad will want to get into the situation.
Refusal of the Call: In season 4, it is revealed that Robert was drawn into the Civil Rights movement against his will after accidentally getting on a bus full of Freedom Riders whilst escaping from a bus station attendant for using (and messing up) a White's only men's restroom. He was actually attempting to escape the South and return to Chicago. Once he was on the bus, despite his vehement protests, the protest leader wouldn't let him off, insisting that his people needed him.
As seen in a flashback to the 60s with the Freedom Riders, Robert is seen kicking a lot of ass in the south. It just seems that even though he can fight very well, he really isn't into confrontation.
Riches to Rags: He was never super wealthy, but was implied to have enough savings and presumably a pension to live quite comfortably in the suburbs as well as constantly going on dates. In season 4, it turns out the Freemans are now bankrupt, and most of the episodes, so far, have involved Robert participating in a bunch of harebrained schemes in order to clear his debts.
The Scrooge: We don't know exactly how much he's good for, but he's incredibly cheap nevertheless. This is perhaps best demonstrated when he fired the only babysitter capable of handling Huey and Riley just because she left the lights on in the kitchen and used the telephone for five minutes.
Shipper on Deck: Granddad seems to ship the boys with Cindy and Jazmine intentionally (Trying to get Riley to show interest in girls) or sub-consciously (Calling Jazmine Huey's "little friend" and dreaming of Jazmine instinctively hugging Huey when attacked by the swarm of Stinkmeaners.)
Skewed Priorities: This is a common joke with him. For example, when the Stinkmeaner-possessed Tom is choking him, Riley tries to save him by breaking several vases over his head. Grandad is just mad that Riley broke the vases.
Spotlight-Stealing Squad: Season 4 seems to be solely based around Grandad's personal issues, with Huey only getting a few lines each episode.
Unreliable Narrator: Its unknown just how much of his alleged involvement in the Civil Rights movement actually happened. Werner Herzog theorized that Robert might be a patholigical liar or in the early stages of dementia.
Weapon of Choice: If he needs to fight, it's a good bet that he'll be using his belt.
Badass: In one episode he's shown matching Huey in martial arts skills, which would arguably make him one of the most skilled fighters in the show. In spite, of this, he holds that blacks are ultimately inferior in combat to whites.
Freudian Excuse: Was raised by an extremely abusive dad who always proclaimed his hatred of white people as well as a loving mom who idolized Caucasians. This helped warp Ruckus's mind into the self-hating oaf we know and love.
Abusive Dad: Well, they try to play it for laughs, but it's not very funny to see how brutally abusive his dad was. He beat the shit out of him for having fun and wanting to be a doctor. No wonder he grew up so messed.
His Name Really Is Barkeep: When they flashback to his childhood, his mother actually calls him Uncle, so "Uncle Ruckus" is actually his full name. Its revealed in "The Color Ruckus" that its named after his father's uncle. Yes, both the Uncle and the Ruckus part.
Horrible Judge of Character: His hatred of blacks and blind love of whites. Not to mention his mother. Not that he could see it anyways.
I Know Karate: "You think you're the only one to master the ancient & deadly art of the Nunchaku?"
The Confidant: One of the people who will actually listen and care about what Huey has to say, lending an ear to his many conspiracy theories and potentially unpopular opinions, even if he'd rather be doing something less weighty.
The Conscience: He serves this function particularly when Huey's thoughts or actions threaten to cross a line in some way, reminding him that life doesn't have to be so black and white.
A more straight-forward example of Caesar playing the part was when Huey tried to write a civil, courteous letter to President G. W. Bush. Whenever he'd type something cynical or rude, Caesar'd steer Huey back in the 'right' direction.
Dreadlock Rasta: Caesar falls into the laid-back, anti-authoritarian group of dreadlock wearers, contrasting his best friend's ultra-serious, militant attitude and afro.
Foil: Was introduced as a character with Huey's views and wisdom who was much more laid back about it. This quickly put him into the Only Sane Man slot.
Fish out of Water: Same as the Freeman kids, though he gets used to it a lot faster than either of them do.
The Gadfly / Troll: Though he's usually more generally sarcastic, he sometimes clearly says or does certain things just to get a rise out of Huey - sometimes to make a point, sometimes for fun, and it isn't always clear which.
Butt Monkey: The guy has practically NO backbone! Possibly due to being traumatized as a child by a prison movie he watched featuring a guy getting sodomized...
Character Development: Tom starts branching out from a prosecutor who just does his job, to a defense attorney that takes cases based on innocence of the client, regardless of the money he's offered. He's also become less of a doormat as he is more prone to swearing when he's angry and calls people out when he feels disrespected.
Accidental Pervert: Poor Jazmine. Her first penis display belonged to an 80+ year old man.
Break the Cutie: A major reason Huey has for talking to her in the comics, though he doesn't exactly mean to be malicious - he truly thinks she would be better off if she were a cynic like him, so he makes it his mission to tear down her childlike beliefs.
Butt Monkey: In the comic, though she only tends to be treated badly by Huey and occasionally Riley. It seems like in general the world enjoys messing with her naivete. In the show, she's more The Chew Toy since Huey is a lot less abrasive.
Fan Of The Underdog: It is no coincidence that she trusts Huey in spite of him being a Jerkass to her. It is especially prevalent in Season Three as she is the only person who actually listens to him and has spoken highly of him when even the President of the United States has denounced him.
Funny Afro: Makes her insecure. Played for laughs, naturally.
Sarcasm-Blind: Extremely so in the comic, to the point where Huey can say almost anything to her and she'll take it at face value. This combined with her Wide-Eyed Idealist traits make her extremely gullible (and as a running gag, very bad at Your Mom jokes).
Vocal Evolution: Justified since her voice actor was a little girl when the series began.
Adaptation Dye-Job: Similarly to Riley her hair doesn't change color, but it does change styles - from a single ponytail to a pair of giant braids. She keeps the Hair Antennae, though.
Character Exaggeration: In the original comic, she was simply a white student obsessed with black culture and oblivious to Huey's blatant dislike of her. In the show, she's an over-exaggerated wigger.
Cheerful Child: The comic version is arguably even more cheerful than Jazmine since she doesn't have Jazmine's insecurities or Huey to depress her.
Chuck Cunningham Syndrome: Cindy only appeared in the comic strip for the first 2 years during the comic's lifespan. The other four years? She dropped off the face of the Earth. She made her first appearance in 7 years on the show and has been shown to be becoming an Ensemble Darkhorse.
Dumb Blonde / The Ditz: Not particularly bright in the comic, especially when it comes to things about race. An early Running Gag had Riley use her a patsy or victim in his schemes, simply because she was so easy to fool.
She is however street smart in the cartoon, able to organize and lead girl scouts as a minor drug boss. Amusingly, this changes the nature of her dynamic with Riley significantly.
Innocent Bigot / Innocently Insensitive: Extremelyso. At least in the comics; this part of her character is phased out in the show. It's implied to be because the only things she knows about black people come from tv and her actually bigoted father.
Took a Level in Jerkass: To a major extent in "Pretty Boy Flizzy," where her previous frustration at Tom's stuffiness is exaggerated to unreasonable demands and full blown self centered mood-swinging. Likewise, her wandering eye is ramped up to the point of throwing herself at other men and putting down Tom in front of her daughter (though granted, that was while drunk).
Where Da Black Men At: In the comics, she only dated black men, eventually marrying Tom. She's still openly attracted to black men, notably Usher and President Obama in the show, much to Tom's dismay.
I Minored in Tropology: In the episode "The Story of Thugnificant" the title character congratulated Huey for his enjoyment of reading. Huey thought it wasn't a big deal, but what he didn't know was that Thugnificent has a bachelors degree in communications, meaning he does understand the importance of education.
And again when he visit a Asian friend for help for his failing career and instantly got it just from simply asking. The thing though he brought Ed Wuncler III with him since he thought it was a drug deal. When Ed realized he wasn't getting any money out of it...yeah.
Rich in Dollars, Poor in Sense: A good showman but due to trying to preserve his image, not the smartest when it comes to money. Ultimately derails his music career in season three.
Riches to Rags: The episode title is a even a play off the name. He adapts pretty well to relative poverty again though.
Vitriolic Best Buds: Gets off to a rocky start with Granddad, but eventually they put aside their differences. This is especially apparent after Otis gives up his "Thugnificent" persona.
Thugnificent: Old man, I know I told you to go eat dicks in the past, but you alright with me.
Voiced by: DeRay Davis
A Friend in Need: He's the only one left in the Lethal Interjection Crew that sticks around when Thugnificent's money dries up.
Good Is Dumb: While he's one of the kindest characters in the show, he's not particularly bright.
Leonard: You know what, when I tried [a buffalo wing], I thought to myself, "this tastes like chicken," but the fact it's a buffalo, I was like, naw, I don't want to say it out loud 'cause y'all gonna think I'm stupid. That's why I ain't get no chicken, I just got the buffalo.
Token Good Teammate: When the Lethal Injection Crew were talking about what they were going to do if their careers fail, they all talk about becoming burglars and drug dealers. Only Leonard talked about getting a paying job, which he was immediately chewed out for.
Workaholic: He works so much when Thugnificent goes broke in the third season that you hardly see him out of his Wendy's uniform.
When he figures out that the mortgage on the mansion is 12,000 a month and his boss won't give him extra hours to cover it, he reasons that he'll try to work his job, do telemarketing, and sell art out of the drive-through window at the same time.
For the Evulz/ Only in It for the Money: Wuncler is probably the richest, most powerful man in the country, but he'll still pull many messed up scams and crimes to get more cash. Because shit, you can never have enough, right?
Even Evil Has Standards: Wuncler is a greedy, thieving, manipulative old bastard who's perfectly willing to ruin lives to get a few dollars more, but his asshole behavior is motivated entirerly by money, not racism, and he has never been hinted to hold any racist views unlike most of the other Boondocks villains.
Except for Arabs. He is racist against Arabs.
Friendly Enemy: He's well aware that Huey is Wise Beyond His Years, and seems to genuinely like Granddad. Huey mentions that he doesn't think he's racist, just a greedy old man.
Bitch in Sheep's Clothing: Comes to Robert with the impression that he wants to help him with his money troubles as soon as possible... all while stealing his stuff, getting him even further in debt and in the end having Robert sign himself into slavery.
Composite Character: He possesses the business driven attitude and mannerisms of his father. He also possesses characteristics of his son such as engaging in petty thievery and tendency to commit impulsive acts of violence.
Disposing of a Body: Leaves one in the Freemans' garage and implies this is the types of work that Robert Freeman will do for him.
Eviler than Thou: Actually manages to be worse than his father in season 4, his business practices and forcing people in debt to him to sign themselves into slavery makes anything Wuncler Sr did look like a girl scout patrol by comparison. He doesnt even care that much about collecting his debts, he just likes having people indebted to him.
Faux Affably Evil: Barely hides his malice toward his debtors behind a smile and is implied to kill those that make him too angry. He also cares little about actually getting the debt paid off, opting to trick his debtors into further debt or more serious binding contracts to wring out every penny he can get from them.
The Ghost: Played with. Ed Wuncler Jr's existence was implied because Ed Wuncler the III was Ed Wuncler's biological grandson. However, he finally makes an appearance in the fourth season.
The Mafia: In contrast to his son's wannnabe gangster attitude, Ed Wuncler Jr. acts more like a "made man", showing up to places in a white suit and committing crimes well associated with the mafia such as extortion, loan sharking, and financial blackmail.
To be precise, he soiled himself at least a dozen times, the other members of his unit called him "Stinkbomb", and he was eventually kept from joining on patrols because the enemy could smell him coming.
Failed a Spot Check: Ed takes this to truly impressive levels. While trying to kidnap Oprah, Ed assaults the wrong book store, even though one had a large crowed of people outside and a large sign saying "Welcome Oprah". Another time when Riley tries to get his help in dealing with a bully, Ed kidnaps the wrong kid. Despite the fact that Riley gave him a picture.
Fearless Fool: He invites Riley to test his ballistic vest with live ammo while he's wearing it, wanders in full view through raging gunfights firingwildlyat nothing, and seems to forget that taking both hands off the steering wheel to shoot out of a moving car is a bad idea, among other things. He's really, really lucky to be alive at this point.
Laughably Evil: He isn't exactly competent. It's surprising that he's even still alive. He's mainly dangerous because he's so wildly reckless with his weapons, and his grandfather bails him out of any possible incarceration.
Motor Mouth: Nobody does rambling anecdotes quite like Charlie Murphy.
Back from the Dead: Sort of happened once when he possessed Tom, but now season four has confirmed that he is indeed back again via cloning.
Badass andJerkassCrew: Stinkmeaner in his slightly younger days belonged to the Hateocracy, a group of senior citizens who hated everything and were all jerkasses. Stinkmeaner might not be that dangerous a fighter, but the rest of the Hateocracy is dangerous enough to defeat and beheadBushido Brown.
Did You Just Flip Off Cthulhu?: Called Satan a "bitch-ass nigga". Satan was so impressed both by Stinkmeaners gall and his incredible increase in fighting skill that he let him out of Hell to take revenge on Robert.
Dark and Troubled Past: Troubled would be an understatement for this girl: beside from being Raised by Wolves, Luna has suffered every type of abuse in every relationship she's been in. It doesn't help that she grew up in a broken home with an abusive father.
She-Fu: She beats the living shit out of Huey, chokes out Granddad, and tosses Tom across the room by the neck with her legs.
Waif-Fu: Luna is also much stronger than she looks, as she is seen a flashback beating the crap of a guy three times her size in the Kumite (HIYAA!) flashback and rips his heart right out of his chest. She also laments wiping the floor with Huey by punching a hole in the wall.
Skilled, but Naive: A literal example; she's practically a trained killer, but easily fell for Granddad's Fidel Castro lie.