Battle Couple: With Helen. They were on patrol on their wedding day.
Berserk Button: Try to help Mr. Incredible from helping someone, and he will get angry.
Beware the Nice Ones: When he believes that Syndrome has killed his family, it's implied he was going to kill the guy in rage.
He also comes really close to crushing Mirage to death, but ultimately can't go through with it.
Chronic Hero Syndrome: Will stop for anything as a simple as getting a cat down from a tree. Actively seeks opportunities to be a hero.
Dating Catwoman: Although its improbable they actually had an affair, him and Mirage have quite flirty banter and the appearance of an emotional affair.
Desk Jockey: Mr. Incredible is forced to become one to support his family's normal middle class life and hates it so much he sneaks a little vigilantism on the side.
Fat and Skinny: The Fat to Lucius's Skinny. Though, Bob does become more fit.
Genius Bruiser: Mr. Incredible must be very intelligent to master the subtle ins-and-outs of Insuricare, which we see even before he outwits Syndrome's Omnidroid and goes for a delve in the computer network. When he's infiltrating Syndrome's base, this fact helps him just as often as his strength does.
Hair of Gold, Heart of Gold: Receding hair of gold, anyway: though he is getting on in years and has become more cynical with time, Mr. Incredible is characterized as a stand-up, classic superhero in many ways.
Happily Married: Downplayed. Bob loves Helen, but is often frustrated by how unexciting normal family life is.
Heroic Build: As a super strong golden age hero, he is a built like a tank.
Hot-Blooded: He gets annoyed easily when the subject of the "good old days" comes back.
Hot Dad: It's not like he was ugly in his youth, and it's not as though he became a gargoyle getting older, but even with the middle-age spread both Helen and Mirage seem to find him entirely satisfactory.
Huge Guy, Tiny Girl: The Huge Guy to Helen's Tiny Girl; his chest is broad enough to encompass her and a hypothetical twin.
Thou Shalt Not Kill: He takes Mirage hostage and threatens to kill her to rattle Syndrome, but when Syndrome calls his bluff and dares him to do so, he is unable to go through with it. Just as Syndrome expected, Mr. Incredible wouldn't take a life even if he had nothing to lose.
He does, however, hurl a car at Syndrome's airplane, and the resulting consequences could have been predicted ...
Top-Heavy Guy: Without his super strength, one would wonder how his small legs support his great chest.
Tranquil Fury; While on the verge of a Heroic BSOD, when he's choking Mirage, he remains perfectly and frighteningly calm.
Voiced by: Holly Hunter
Mr. Incredible's wife, Helen Parr is the mother of three children. Ever since the government forced her to stop being Elastigirl, she has problems getting her family of supers to fit in.
Women Are Wiser: She copes with not being a superhero much better than Bob does. It helps that she doesn't have a soul-crushing job.
Voiced by: Spencer Fox
The middle child of the Parr family. He has super-speed powers and gets in trouble in school because he wants to play sports. His mom insists that competing in sports events would be cheating, even if he won by a little.
Badass Adorable: Awesome powers? Check. Run on water? Check? Rapid Fire Fisticuffs abilities? Check. Only about ten-years-old? Check. Adorable mischief maker? Check. A case of Motor Mouth? Check. His expression with these words: "That was the best vacation ever! I love our family."
When developing his Omnidroid, he didn't just send it after Bob right away because the risk of it (and in turn him) being defeated were too high. Instead, he sent it after other, weaker supers. When one of them defeated it, Syndrome analyzed the data he collected this way, made a stronger version of the Omnidroid, and repeated the process until he deemed it strong enough to take on Mr. Incredible.
Evil Counterpart: To Bob. Syndrome lives in glory, and he is what Bob would have ended up to be if he continued his obsession with living in his glory days and getting assimilated in it. But unlike Bob who does feel bad about his actions, Syndrome has no empathy for others and never apologizes or shows remorse for his actions.
Evil Genius: He creates an island lair, gravity controlling gloves, and intelligent AI that can learn; he uses them for petty revenge and self-satisfaction.
Used to Be a Sweet Kid: A young fanboy of superheroes like Mr. Incredible himself, turned into a dangerous villain.
Who's Laughing Now?: He wanted to be a superhero but was turned away by Mr.Incredible and this caused a grudge against natural superheroes. "See, now you respect me. Because I'm a threat. That's the way it works. Turns out there a lot of people, whole countries, who want respect..."
Enemy Mine: She and Helen have a rocky relationship in the comics, but cooperate while facing Xerek.
Even Evil Has Standards: She might have helped Syndrome with his Evil Plan, which involved killing a lot of supers, but she was clearly horrified when she learned that the plane Helen was in had children in it and visibly saddened when they were thought to be dead. That's one of the reasons she had a Heel-Face Turn later
Crazy-Prepared: The Parr family never said anything about making a super hero family team but she already created suits for all of them. In regards to the baby, whose powers she didn't know, she claims that she 'covered the basics'.
The Fashionista: She's a fashion designer but she actually hates working for the fashion industry. In her opinion, compared to superheroes, supermodels make profoundly uninteresting subjects.
Foreshadowing: She mentions how tons of heroes met their downfall due to capes. Guess what happens to Syndrome?
Gadgeteer Genius: Ordinarily, super-geniuses work in electronics. She went into textile engineering instead. Friction-proof clothing? Bomb-proof spandex? Fabric that becomes invisible in sympathy with its wearer?
E: And machine washable, dahling. That's a new feature.
Genki Girl: Just listen to that phone call. It's almost too much for both Helen and the receiver.
Miniature Senior Citizens: Brad Bird talks about how everything about her - her house, her furniture, the art on her walls, the people she spoke with - were designed to highlight the contrast between her tiny physical size and her forceful, overbearing personality. She might be tiny, but she thinks, talks and acts BIG.
Slasher Smile: A thoroughly good person, but just look at the disturbingly gleeful look on her face when she demonstrates how sturdy Jack-Jack's suit is by setting it on fire - especially in contrast to Helen's horrified face. She mirrors the same face when telling Helen to track down Bob - she deeply enjoys her work.
Mood Whiplash: Her phone messages betray an increasing amount of panic, stress and psychological meltdown as Jack-Jack becomes more of a handful, but her very last message is as chipper and friendly as normal.
Motor Mouth: Due to stress and sleep deprivation she speaks at a rapid pace.
What the Hell, Hero?: She eagerly hands Jack-Jack over to Syndrome, who is a complete stranger to her. She's later called out on this. She defends herself by pointing out that she was Driven to Madness. That baby was on fire. That's enough to stress anyone out. Plus, it's heavily implied she's been awake all night trying to keep Jack-Jack from destroying the house or killing her/himself.
Voiced by: Michael Bird
The high school boy on whom Violet nurses a heavy crush.
Adorkable: Revealed to be this when he asks Violet out on a date at the end of the movie.
Chick Magnet: A couple of girls greeted him in a flirty manner.
He points out to Bob that his inability to get over the Glory Days and continually seek out thrills causes a lot of people a lot of trouble including himself.
In the "Jack-Jack Attack!" short, he also points out to Kari that handing a baby over to a stranger wasn't exactly responsible. Kari retorts that "THE BABY WAS EXPLODING!"
A.I. Is a Crapshoot: The Omnidroid "got smart enough to wonder why it had to take orders" and turned against its makers. In reality, this was a lie, and the Omnidroids Mr. Incredible fights were under Syndrome's control the whole time. However, the final Omnidroid really does turn against its master - it got smart enough to wonder why it had to take orders from Syndrome. Or, rather, figured out Syndrome was obstructing its attacks with his remote control device and decided to fix that.
Dragon Ascendant: In the climax, the final version defeats Syndrome and becomes the greater threat.
Hero Killer: That's what it was built for and how it was tested.
Hoist by His Own Petard: The first Omnidroid fought is destroyed by Bob climbing inside it, causing it to attack itself to get to him. The second time, Bob uses its own claws to pierce a hole in it.
Nigh-Invulnerability: The Omnidroid doesn't flinch at anything the Incredibles or the Army throws at it. An earlier version even survives being submerged in lava. The only thing that can damage it is its own claws.
Took a Level in Badass: The first model to appear in the film is beaten by just Mr. Incredible, which could have taken out all previous heroes. It took the whole Incredible family and Frozone to beat the final product.
Weaksauce Weakness: Syndrome's remote control. It immediately recognizes that it's being controlled and quickly attempts to destroy it.