Clue (Cluedo outside of the United States and Canada) is a popular board game in which the players adopt the guise of one of six suspects moving around the board to find out who killed Dr Black (Mr. Boddy in some versions), where and with which weapon. The six main characters are iconic and have been further characterised in various television series, computer games, novels, and films.
- Black and Grey Morality: Many versions of the characters' backstories imply they're all involved in some sort of dirty dealings, even Mr. Boddy/Dr. Black.
- Color-Coded for Your Convenience: Every character in the series has had a punny last name based on a color. Originally a holdover from when the game pieces were just differently colored chess pawns, the color theme has become iconic of the game itself.
- In addition to the core six (red, yellow, white, green, blue, and purple), later editions of the game have added Miss Peach (orange, but sometimes erroneously colored pink), Madame Rose (pink), Monsieur Brunette (brown), any number of Greys (Lord, Sgt., etc.), Prince Azure, Lady Lavender, Mrs. Meadow-Brooke (blue-green), and the gardener Rusty Naylor (orange). The 2016 version replaced Mrs. White with Doctor Orchid (orchid pink).
Characterized as a Femme Fatale, Miss Scarlet is often considered the leading lady of Cluedo lore. Sometimes has an extra "t" in her name.
- Alliterative Name: Samantha Scarlet in the Clue Junior books.
- Bad "Bad Acting": Her backstory in one of the more recent versions of the game states that she tried to become an actress, but she had a lot more looks than talent.
- Dragon Lady: In the earlier editions, when she's depicted as Asian.
- High Hopes, Zero Talent: In her backstory in one of the more recent versions of the game, she tried to make it as an actress, but she just didn't have the talent for it.
- Love Dodecahedron: In the Game Show, Miss Scarlett is... a scarlet woman, as the Greeks might say. Col. Mustard and occasionally Professor Plum are after her when they're not after Mrs. Peacock, and she's usually sleeping with the victim too.
- Race Lift: She's Caucasian in some versions and Asian in some of the VCR games, and some versions of the game during the 80s and 90s. The cover artwork for the book also depicts her as Asian, at least those from certain printings.
- Related in the Adaptation: The 2002 version and the Clue Mysteries spinoffs (game and two books) reimagine her as Mrs. Peacock's daughter. They do not have a good relationship.
- Small Name, Big Ego: According to the 1992-1997 book series, she buys two tickets whenever she flies - one for her, one for her ego.
- Sublime Rhyme: Her name in the 1992-1997 book series is Charlotte Scarlet.
- Sympathetic Murderer: Whenever she is the murderer in the Sega Genesis/Super NES video game, it states, "She had been hurt enough."
Big Game Hunter and military hero.
- Adventurer Outfit: He's usually portrayed as wearing a stereotypical safari explorer's outfit.
- Alliterative Name: Martin Mustard in the 1992-1997 book series; Mortimer Mustard in the Clue Junior books; Michael Mustard in the 2002 edition of the game, the Clue Mysteries spinoff game, and the Clue Mysteries book series.
- Badass Mustache: He nearly always sports a thick, well-groomed mustache.
- Blood Knight: In the 1992-1997 book series, he would challenge anyone who offended him to a duel.
- Great White Hunter: His primary hobby is big game hunting.
- Hair-Trigger Temper: In the 1992-1997 book series, he's known for challenging someone to a duel at the drop of a hat.
- High-Class Glass: He's often depicted wearing a monocle.
- Large and in Charge: His mini-figure towers over the other players in the 2002 version of the game.
Dr. Black's cook/maid/housekeeper/nanny. Mrs. White is the one character who is a domestic, not a guest, thus providing the chance for a The Butler Did It ending.
- Amoral Attorney: In one version of the game, she's a lawyer who "must see justice served, even if that means turning vigilante".
- Alliterative Name: Wilhelmina White in the 1992-1997 book series; Wendy White in the Clue Junior books.
- Cross Dresser: The Simpsons version of the game has Smithers in the role of Mrs. White, dressing him in a maid's outfit.
- In The Musical that nobody admits to seeing, Mrs. White is a drag role.
- The Dog Bites Back: If she's the murderer in the Super Nintendo/Genesis version of the game, the narration mentions that "she couldn't take it anymore", perhaps implying that she was fed up with Mr. Boddy's abuse of her. This may also be her motive in the 2008 Classic computer game, where her bio mentions that she's in her early 60s with little to show for it, despite having been Mr. Boddy's nanny when he was a child.
- Lethal Chef: In Season 4 of the Game show. "Well I thought if I put a lot of cheese on the rat poison nobody would notice." Her Clue Mysteries (book) counterpart is something of this as well, as she fails to notice smoke billowing from the oven.
- Punny Name: Her first name in the 2008 Classic computer game is "Blanche", which is the feminine version of the French word for "white", albeit pronounced differently than in English.
- Put on a Bus: The 2016 edition replaces her as a player/suspect with Dr. Orchid. She's still mentioned in the backstory as working at Mr. Black's mansion though, and added being Orchid's nanny to her list of duties.
- The Snark Knight: Most versions depict her as extremely bitter at serving a rotten master like Black/Boddy, and even more angry that she has to serve the murderous scum he invites to house parties.
- Averted in the book series, where she's irate that her boss has a firm grasp on the Idiot Ball. Mr. Boddy constantly manages to magically not die, despite repeated attempts on his life by the same six people he KNOWS are out to kill him, and she wants to kill him for his fortunes. Also averted in the puzzle mysteries, where he's either naive or a jerk, depending on the writer.
- Supreme Chef: In the 1992-1997 book series. She was actually Dr. Black's chef in the earliest versions of the game.
- Ultimate Job Security: Mrs. White continually steals from and tries to kill Mr. Boddy in the 1992-1997 book series, but she somehow manages to keep her job. It's Justified in the introduction to one of the books, when Mr. Boddy says that friends have suggested he get rid of Mrs. White. He says that he would, except that he's afraid she would get rid of him first.
Rev. Green/Mr. Green
A Stock type Snake Oil salesman Vicar. He was changed to Mr. Green for the US version and made into a corrupt businessman of dubious legality; players of recent editions can spot the Rev. Green label on the game-piece though.
- Alliterative Name: Gerald Green in the 1992-1997 book series; Georgie Green (and later Greta Green) in the Clue Junior books.
- Corrupt Corporate Executive: US Version.
- The Don: Some versions imply that in addition to his substantial business dealings, he runs several mob-like organizations on the side.
- Large Ham: His Motive Rant in season 4 of the UK Cluedo Game Show.
- Race Lift: Recent editions have him as black.
- Sinister Minister: UK Version, depending on game.
- The Vicar: UK version.
Originally characterised as the stock type Grande Dame. Mrs Peacock has also been shown as the Lady of the Manor in the game show, serving as the central link between all the characters.
- Alliterative Name: Polly Peacock in the Clue Junior books; Patricia Peacock in the 2002 edition of the game, the Clue Mysteries spinoff game, and the Clue Mysteries book series.
- Animal Motifs: Guess. Reinforced in the 1996 edition, wherein her headdress is adorned with peacock feathers.
- Berserk Button: Anything she perceives as rudeness in the book series.
- Black Widow: "Mrs. Peacock, twice widowed" ("dating a French count", but definitely not for long) in the Game Show, 13 mysteriously deceased husbands in the VCR games.
- Grandma, What Massive Hotness You Have!: Her most recent incarnation puts her in a slinky dress to rival Miss Scarlet's.
- Large Ham: Joanna Lumley plays her in season 4 of the game show.
- My Beloved Smother: In one release of the game, she acts as both this and a Stage Mom to Ms. Scarlet.
- No Name Given: No first name given for her in the 1992-1997 book series, notable as she's the only one (Mr. Boddy being 'Reginald' and Miss Scarlet being 'Charlotte').
- Proper Lady: She behaves like this in the books, to the point where the slightest display of rudeness greatly offends her.
- Related in the Adaptation: In the 2002 edition of the game, the "Clue Mysteries" spinoff game and the two "Clue Mysteries" books, she's Ms. Scarlet's mother. They don't get along.
- Rich in Dollars, Poor in Sense: Her backstory in one of the more recent versions of the game says that she inherited a substantial amount of money from her late husbands, but her extravagant spending means she's almost broke.
- True Blue Femininity: Associated with the color blue, and in the books she places a very high value on a proper, ladylike demeanor.
The Absent-Minded Professor stock type.
- Absent-Minded Professor: Oh so much. He's been known to forget his own name, birthday and hometown; in one book introduction, Boddy remarks that "He once forgot he was talking to me in the middle of a sentence."
- Alliterative Name: Paul Plum in the 1992-1997 book series; Peter Plum in the Clue Junior books, the 2002 edition of the game, the Clue Mysteries spinoff game, and the Clue Mysteries book series.
- Beware the Silly Ones: If he turns out to be the killer.
- Cloud Cuckoo Lander: In the 1992-1997 book series.
- Corrupt Corporate Executive: Season 1 of the Game Show.
- Distinguished Gentleman's Pipe: He smokes one.
- Eagleland: Yep, Season 1 too. Don't ask me; I just work here.
- For Science!: In the VCR version, he ran out of white rats to test his experimental poison on...so he tested the poison on his wife. It worked.
- Four Eyes, Zero Soul: If he turns out to be the murderer.
- Mad Scientist: In the Cluedo Game Show.
- He shows signs of this in the 1992-1997 book series as well. One in particular has him invent a poison (or so he claims; it was actually a sleeping potion, and he forgot) that evaporates as soon as it's drunk, leaving no traces behind (this backfires spectacularly, as he has to sip it himself to remember what it is). Another story has him put a truth serum in the breakfast orange juice for no reason.
- Omnidisciplinary Scientist: In exactly which field he has his degree changes with every game.
- Plagiarism in Fiction: In some versions of the game, his backstory heavily implies he's done this.
Dr. OrchidThe newest addition to the lineup, replacing Mrs. White in the 2016 edition. Dr. Orchid is Mr. Black's adopted daughter, an expert on rare plants and their... 'medicinal' properties.
- Asian and Nerdy: She has a Ph.D. in botany.
- Pink Means Feminine: She has a pink pawn, a pink-lined outfit, a pink(ish) name...
- Self-Made Orphan: Well, Self-Remade Orphan, if she's the murderer.
- Token Minority: Most of the press reaction to her announcement boiled down to this, although she's not actually the first Asian character in the franchise - Ms. Scarlet has occasionally been Asian in the past, and the occasionally-appearing-in-the-spinoffs Lady Lavender is from the same part of the world.
Dr. Black / Mr. Boddy
The poor sap stuck with the worst role to play in this particular murder mystery.
- Asshole Victim: In some incarnations, Dr. Black/Mr. Boddy arguably had it coming. In The Movie, he was blackmailing the other characters and sexually harassing his maid, while in the SNES video game it's implied that he had some rather dirty dealings with whoever killed him.
- Buried Alive: In at least one of his not-deaths in the books, he was shut in a tomb/pyramid he bought because it would look nice in the garden.
- Designated Victim: Black / Boddy is the official victim in the board game.
- Eccentric Millionaire: In the books, he inherited a large fortune and so spends most of his time entertaining the same five guests (and one maid) with various distractions, such as random sports (Badminton, croquet, tennis and the like) or game (Parcheesi, tiddly-winks, Monopoly, etc.) competitions, showing off various expensive possessions (which inevitably get stolen) or just relaxing, rather than doing actual work.
- He's Just Hiding!: Invoked in the book series. The books always end with Mr. Boddy's murder, and then the next one always begins with Mr. Boddy explaining how he survived.
- Horrible Judge of Character: The book series characters are (usually) not too malicious, but they've still (nearly) killed Mr. Boddy about a dozen times, and- as Boddy himself lampshades- he still hangs out with these people. He does make note though that after everything they've done, he doesn't entirely trust them, and always asks the reader to keep an eye (and sometimes an ear and a nose) on them.
- Idle Rich: He spends most of his time just enjoying his time with his friends (even when they're all plotting his or one another's grisly deaths or robbing him or one another blind). The 1992-1997 book series does occasionally show him managing his funds though.
- They Killed Kenny Again: In the books, he's always dead by the final act, but explains in the first chapter of the next that he managed to survive by a ridiculous stroke of luck.
- Punny Name: Mr. Boddy.
One of the few Expanded Universe characters with any staying power, Miss Peach is a Southern Belle who was introduced in the Clue VCR Game as an uninvited guest to the Boddy Manor, and subsequently made it into the main series with Super Cluedo Challenge (UK, 1986) and Clue Master Detective (US, 1988). She's appeared more times than any other character who isn't one of the main six, most of whom rarely last more than two games before... disappearing.
- Blatant Lies: A pathological liar, she's claimed to be everything from Mr. Boddy's long-lost daughter, to his long-lost great-step-niece, to an innocent motorist who just "happened" to arrive on Boddy's doorstep.
- Con Artist: Sometimes working with M. Brunette.
- Drop-In Character: In the Clue VCR game she was a motorist whose car broke down (intentionally or not) just outside Mr. Boddy's manor.
- Edible Theme Naming: In the VCR game her name is Melba Peach, an inversion of the dessert, Peach Melba.
- Fille Fatale: Usually the youngest of the cast; rarely portrayed as older than her mid-twenties.
- HeelFace Revolving Door: Turned good long enough to act as a detective character in 2003's Clue FX, trying to solve the mystery of Mr. Meadow-Brook's murder. By the time Clue Mysteries came out two years later, she was back to being a villain.
- Long-Lost Relative: Supposedly, at least, in Master Detective, where she claims to be Boddy's long-lost great-step-niece.
- Portrayed by: Tim Curry
The butler of the house, serving as Mr. Exposition.
- Battle Butler: In endings 1 and 2, where he's an undercover FBI agent.
- The Butler Did It: Subverted in the third ending, where he's the blackmailer and a murderer - but also the real Mr. Boddy rather than a butler. In the deleted fourth ending, he murdered all of the victims out of pure insanity after failing to be the perfect butler and husband.
- Canon Character All Along: The third ending reveals he's the film incarnation of Mr. Boddy.
- Canon Foreigner: Wadsworth has no board game equivalent. Except in the third ending, where he's the actual Mr. Boddy.
- The Chessmaster: In the third ending.
- Deadpan Snarker: Along with the snark that is shared along with the rest of the cast he tells the sins of the house guests with a certain snarky disdain.
- Gone Horribly Wrong: He set up everything in hopes of putting Mr. Boddy behind bars, things turn sour once Mr. Boddy gave the blackmail victims their weapons. Except in the third ending, where everything did go according to plan, as he's actually Mr. Boddy.
- Guilt by Association: He and his wife were forced to serve Mr. Boddy like slaves when she refused to rat out on her socialist friends.
- This is actually untrue in all the endings that wound up in the finished film. When it is revealed in the first two endings that he is working for the FBI, one could assume this story to be completely fictitious, while in the third ending, when he is revealed to have been Mr. Boddy all along, it is implied that he is the one blackmailing his butler over the above-mentioned "crime". Only in the deleted fourth ending could this possibly be true.
- Large Ham: Well, it's Tim Curry after all.
- Motor Mouth: When summarizing the evening's events at the end of the film.
- Mr. Exposition: He explains the reason the house guests are assembled and reads out all of their transgressions.
- Suddenly SHOUTING!: In one of the movie's most famous scenes.
- Portrayed by: Eileen Brennan
Wife to a corrupt U.S Senator, accused of accepting bribes to deliver her husband's vote.
- Bad Liar: Except in the second ending, where she's the killer.
- Beware the Silly Ones: In the second ending.
- The Chessmaster: In the second ending.
- Cloudcuckoolander: Everyone has their moments, but she's probably the worst offender out of them all. She spends a lot of time babbling about irrelevant things, especially when the atmosphere gets a bit too quiet for her tastes.
- Karma Houdini: In the ending where she isn't one of the killers, it's implied she gets away with bribery.
- Lady Drunk: Strongly implied. She has an unsteady walk and slightly slurs her words. Tellingly, she "sobers up" in the second ending, wherein she committed all the murders - implying that she was Obfuscating Stupidity - but remains relatively addle-brained in the third, wherein she (and all the others) only killed one person.
- Large Ham: In the second ending, "YOU CAN'T ARREST ME! I'M A SENATOR'S WIFE!"
- Motor Mouth: Especially in the beginning, where she tries to "break the ice" by talking non-stop. Plum theorizes that she has a fear of silence.
- Not-So-Harmless Villain: In the second ending.
- Obfuscating Stupidity: In the second and, arguably, third endings.
- Pretty in Mink: She's introduced wearing a fur wrap. While she only wears it for a few minutes in the film, she's often seen with it in promotional shots.
- Screaming Woman: When it's suggested that the brandy she was drinking might be poisoned.
- Portrayed by: Lesley Ann Warren
The Femme Fatale owner of a DC brothel.
- The Chessmaster: In the first ending.
- Deadpan Snarker: She is always quick with a response to pretty much the entire cast.
- Genki Girl: More subdued than most, but other than Wadsworth she's the most animated member of the cast. During the climax, she clearly gets more excited the deeper they go into the summation, even leaping in and stepping on Wadsworth's lines at one point. In the first ending, it practically comes down to Ham-to-Ham Combat vs Wadsworth when he exposes her. In the third ending, she's so exhilarated about the complicated plot that when Wadsworth finally fingers her for the cop's murder she cheerfully confesses, congratulates him on his sleuthing and only stops listening avidly when Wadsworth reveals himself to be Mr. Boddy.
- Impossibly-Low Neckline: It's hard to see what's keeping her dress up sometimes.
- Karma Houdini: In the ending where she isn't one of the killers, it's implied she gets away with bribery.
- Miss Kitty: Runs an illegal brothel in Washington, D.C. (in her words, a "specialized hotel and telephone service").
- Ms. Fanservice: Not as much as Yvette, but she's still quite a looker.
- Really Gets Around: Implied. Her being a brothel madam compounds the issue, as someone in that line of work probably needs to maintain some degree of division between their personal and professional lives. This is used to justify her making out with Professor Plum when trying to hide the bodies of the murdered informants from The Cop.
- Yaoi Fangirl: Implied by the smile she gives when Mr. Green states that he's gay.
- Portrayed by: Michael McKean
A closeted State Department employee.
- Adjusting Your Glasses: Mr. Green pushes his glasses up his nose frequently as one of his nervous tics.
- Agent Peacock: depending on the version of the film you got, he's actually an FBI agent who spent the whole movie (plus whatever setup time the sting required) pretending to be gay to get into Mr. Boddy's blackmail ring. He is the one who finally killed Mr. Boddy. In the hallway. With the revolver.
- Beware the Silly Ones: In the third ending.
- Catchphrase: "I didn't do it!"
- Faux Yay: Intentional in the third ending.
- Glasses Pull: One of his nervous tics. In the third ending, more significantly as pulling off his glasses signifies ending the FBI agent's charade as a gay State Department employee. With this in mind, he is possibly pulling off the glasses because wearing the wrong prescription - or any prescription when your eyesight doesn't need correction - can result in severe eyestrain and a massive headache.
- Have I Mentioned I Am Heterosexual Today?: His last line in the third ending can come off as this.
- Obfuscating Stupidity: Turns out to be a good shot with a service revolver in the third ending.
- Plucky Comic Relief: He's nervous, accident prone and always the most innocent looking and sounding of the crew."Sorry, I'm a bit accident-prone."
- Straight Gay: Except in the third ending, where he was a plant ("A plant? I thought men like you were usually called a fruit.") from the FBI pretending to be gay so he would be blackmailed, and is in fact "going home to sleep with [his] wife". So he says. He couldn't very well have told his boss something else, could he? All the evidence that he was gay burned up earlier in the movie, though given Wadsworth's surprise when going through the evidence, it's probable that Green actually is straight—or, at the least, being gay would not appear to be what he was being blackmailed for.
- Token Good Teammate: He's the only one who hasn't done anything illegal he's being blackmailed on. The only thing he's "guilty" of is being gay, which he's not ashamed of but wants it to be a secret so he wouldn't be fired. In the third ending, not only was he the only one who didn't murder anyone, but he's revealed to be an FBI agent assigned to stop Mr. Boddy. And he's NOT gay after all.
- Would Hit a Girl: He isn't afraid to slap Mrs. Peacock when she freaks out over the brandy being potentially poisoned.
- Portrayed by: Madeline Kahn
An alleged "black widow", who has had 5 husbands, the latest of whom were an illusionist (disappeared) and a nuclear physicist (died under mysterious circumstances).
- Black Widow: Has had five husbands, and all of them either died or disappeared under mysterious circumstances. Mr. Boddy blackmails her on suspicion of murdering them. She denies killing any of them, but didn't want those rumors to be known to the public. She and one of them (the one talked about the most) had a humiliating public confrontation, which added further suspicion.
- In the third ending, she indeed murdered at least that particular husband because he had an affair with Yvette, which apparently was the last straw.
- Does Not Like Men: She has some male issues. She has two husbands who died under mysterious circumstances.
- Eerie Pale-Skinned Brunette: The pale skin contrasts well with her dark hair and outfit to give her something describing her alias.
- Ironic Nickname: A black widow, fully dressed in black, whose alias is Mrs. White.
- Karma Houdini: In the endings where she isn't one of the killers, it's implied she gets away with murdering her husbands.
- The Stoic: She doesn't speak much normally and is quite terse with her snark, however her breakdown is hilarious.
- Villainous Breakdown: In the third ending: Fl-Flames... on the side of my face...
- Portrayed by: Christopher Lloyd
Former professor of psychiatry and current member of the World Health Organization, whose medical license was revoked because he had an affair with one of his female patients.
- Kavorka Man: Somehow Miss Scarlet is interested in him, and he scored with the singing telegram girl who can't be past her twenties.
- Lovable Sex Maniac: Shamelessly hit on all of the female characters and usually isn't a killer.
- Not That Kind of Doctor: Lampshaded.Mr. Green: How did he die?!Professor Plum: I! DON'T! KNOW! I'm NOT a forensic expert!
- Later subverted, though, in the third ending, when Plum was only pretending he didn't know what happened. As pointed out by Wadsworth, "even a psychiatrist can tell the difference between a living patient and a dead one!"
- Portrayed by: Martin Mull
A military man who's used the services of Mr Scarlet's brothel.
- The Ditz: He has the tendency to take things literally and is confounded early on by the library's disguised door.
- Karma Houdini: In the endings where he isn't one of the killers, it's implied he gets away with theft.
- Moral Myopia: He may have sold stolen radio components to the black market but he's no murderer.
- Red Herring: The movie likes to imply that he's the murderer. He's indeed responsible for one of the murders in the third ending.
- Suspicious Spending: He drives a very expensive car for someone who lives on a colonel's paycheck. His explanation is that he inherited the money during the war. He actually stole and sold airplane parts on the black market during the war.
- War for Fun and Profit: The real reason he was being blackmailed. He stole essential Air Force radio components and sold them on the black market, which is how he became rich.
- Portrayed by: Lee Ving
The blackmailer and the first in reality, second victim of the night.
- Asshole Victim: He is revealed early on to be blackmailing everyone and quickly earns everyone's murderous ire.
- Body Double: The third ending reveals that he had switched places with his butler before the movie started, and since none of his blackmail victims had met him in person before...
- Eagleland: Flavor 2: America the Boorish. The stated reason why he blackmailed everyone is because he considers them "Un-American". But instead of reporting them, he decided to get money by blackmailing them. What could be more American than that?
- Faking the Dead: Initially. Someone (varies with the ending) catches this and subsequently kills him off for real.
- Hoist by His Own Petard: He gives his blackmail victims weapons with the intent of killing Wadsworth. But someone (Professor Plum in the third ending) tries to shoot him, so he pretends to be dead so he would be able to escape. But gets killed by a candlestick.
- Magnificent Bastard: He's apparently aware of what Wadsworth was planning, as he's given each of his blackmail victims their weapons, gift wrapped, with the intent of getting rid of the butler.
- Punny Name: Mr. "Boddy". It sounds like "body". As in "dead body".
- Straw Misogynist: The other reason he blackmailed Mrs. White is because he finds her habit of emasculating men unacceptable.
- Portrayed by: Colleen Camp
The maid of the house.
- Canon Foreigner: She's not represented in the main board game but sort of takes the maid role from Mrs. White who is sometimes the maid of the estate.
- The Dragon: Miss Scarlet's Dragon, in the first ending.
- The Mistress: Used to have an affair with (one of) Mrs. White's husband. In the first two endings, Mrs. White doesn't seem to mind her very much. In the third ending, however, she hates Yvette so much that it flames on the side of her face, and therefore Mrs. White murders her.
- Fauxreigner: Although her accent seems to disappear shortly before dying, implying she was faking it.
- French Maid: She wears a skimpy Hollywood French Maid outfit complete with heels, stockings, short, frilly skirt and apron and a very low-cut top, That said, she isn't really French or a maid (although she says "it's you!" with her French accent, so it may be that the American accent was fake). But that's okay. This is currently the image for the trope.
- Gag Boobs: Check.
- Gainaxing: A rare live action example.
- High-Class Call Girl: Used to be one of Miss Scarlet's call girls.
- Ms. Fanservice: This is especially true in-universe with Prof. Plum, Col. Mustard and Wadsworth sneaking or overtly peeking at her cleavage. This is even justified, as she's actually one of Miss Scarlet's prostitutes.
- Obfuscating Stupidity: Many early scenes show her as being airheaded but shows herself to be a good shot with a revolver and is involved with two of the guests.