"Gaston", "Gaston (Reprise)", and "The Mob Song" in Beauty and the Beast
- In the stage version, "Me" and "Maison des Lunes" (the latter comes when he plots to institutionalize Maurice) also qualify as these. "Me" is an example of the unconscious villain, as it's Gaston stating the facts of his little universe - which are that he's the best and he deserves his dreams to come true, because he's every woman's dream. "Maison des Lunes" is more straightforward, in that it involves wrongfully imprisoning a weak old man so Gaston can marry his willful daughter — and relishing every minute of it.
- The musical version of "Gaston (Reprise)" includes a few new lines at the end, which involve Lefou and Gaston singing about how devious and evil he is, flat-out stating that he knows how terrible his actions are, but that he doesn't care so long as he gets his way.
Gaston: Yes I'm endlessly, wildly resourceful...
Lefou: As down to the depths you descend!
Gaston: I won't even be mildly remorseful...
Both: Just as long as I (you) get what I (you) want in the end!
- It's also a bonus in the Australian version because he's played by Hugh Jackman (who played Wolverine in the X-Men movies).
- The original version of The Gaston song has the additional part at the end where Lefou tries to spell Gaston's name but gives up.
- Beauty and the Beast: The Enchanted Christmas has an arguably better Villain Song. The Royal Court Composer, Maestro Forte, who was changed into an Ominous Pipe Organ from the enchantment and wanted to stay that way, sings "Don't Fall in Love" in order to dissuade Beast from having any feelings for Belle. Oh, and this is another one like Hellfire in some of its lyrics; just be glad that kids can't listen or understand it as well as they can when they're older.
You'll go to pot,
You'll turn to drink,
You'll never rest,
You'll end up mad
And looking like some poor demented dove!
Don't Fall in Love!