"Founded in 1791 on ground deconsecrated by the blood of mass murderer Mathias Pavayne, Wolfram & Hart has put roots down in this glamorous city that grow deep, and branches that reach right into the heart of every major corporation, including Yoyodyne, Weyland Yutani and News Corp.Exactly What It Says on the Tin
-— Wolfram & Hart promotional video, Angel
: lawyers that represent the occult and the bizarre creatures of the night. Caught taking a little crimson nip
? We'll get you out before sunrise! Attacked
by the local band of angry villagers
? We'll get restraining orders against them all! Want revenge against your Mad Scientist creator
? We'll get you emancipated and
sue him for child support!
Our rates are reasonable, our hours excellent. We accept credit card, check, or virgin sacrifice.
If we aren't exactly what you are looking for, we recommend you check out the Amoral Attorney
Anime and Manga
- Goodman, Lieber, Kurtzberg & Holliway, the law firm that employed She-Hulk for a time (although they represented aliens and underground civilizations, too).
- The Devils Advocate has Keanu Reeves as one for Satan (played by Al Pacino).
- Winesap and MacIntosh, Louis Cypher's lawyers from Angel Heart. The joke here being that those are names for two different kinds of apple, alluding to the Garden of Eden and the serpent's temptation.
- The law offices of Moorecomb, Honeyplace, and Slant in Ankh-Morpork aren't necessarily 100% occult, but there's no denying they've been in the business longer than anyone else; Mr. Slant is a zombie (and a major player in city politics), and his partners (who never actually appear, but are obviously mentioned whenever the firm is mentioned by name) are both vampires. They don't necessarily specialize in supernatural cases, but then, nor do the firms run by living human lawyers specialize in mundane cases; that's just the kind of world Discworld is.
- Mr. Morecombe is the Ramkin family lawyer and as such has a small scene with Vimes in Men at Arms, but the other vampire hasn't appeared.
- Julia Evans, a seventeen year old heiress who inherits her grandfather's Mega Corp. in the Greg Mandel trilogy. Peter F. Hamilton wanted to avert the Corrupt Corporate Executive cliche by having a more idealistic CEO, which would require them coming into their wealth at a younger age.
- Mann, Levinn, and Lewis of Pact. Clients repeat the name of the firm three times to summon the partners, and the lawyers themselves explain that they are practitioners (specifically, diabolists) who gave up their mortal identities in exchange for absolution of the immense karmic debts they had accumulated in their careers. They're cheerfully upfront about wanting this fate for the protagonist, which is why they assist him, so that he can live long enough to one day be backed into a corner and take the deal.
- Wolfram & Hart (the Wolf, the Ram and the Hart) from Angel, who start off as just a particularly evil-oriented example of this trope, and are later revealed to be the front organisation of an extremely powerful group of extra-dimensional demons who claim to be responsible for most of the evil on Earth.
- Cole from Charmed originally posed as an Assistant District Attorney while he was plotting to kill the sisters and, after that collapsed, was employed by various law firms over the course of the series.
- The law firm Mack goes to in Tales of MU. Technically all law firms given the high fantasy setting, but this one is played as more willing than most to represent non-humans, apparently they've worked for greater Dragons in the past.
- Marshall, Carter and Dark, who are on less than friendly terms with the SCP Foundation.