The Felix the Cat series has gathered its fair share of major players, recurring extras and oneshot characters, as this page will attest. It should be noted there are various continuities that exist within the Felix the Cat franchise, and some of the traits of each series respective take on the Felix characters can both overlap and contradict each other.
The Duke of Zill
Voiced by: Peter Newman
The villain of The Movie. He was once the Oriana Kingdom's head scientist until a freak lab accident got him disfigured(?) and suddenly have a desire to overthrow his niece, Princess Oriana, as the ruler.
- Aristocrats Are Evil: Even before the accident scarred him, the Duke was expressing disaffection with the current government. He also carried a rad scepter.
- Beard of Evil: Before his lab went plooey, he was sporting a brown goatee.
- Big Bad: He is the main antagonist of the movie.
- Bloodless Carnage: In the origin story, the Duke doesn't seem too fazed by the explosions, apart from the soot. But Oriana explains his body needed to be rebuilt from scratch, hence why he wears a life support suit.
- Call-Back: His backstory is basically a Darker and Edgier take on the main universe Master Cylinder's backstory—Cylinder was a a scientific pupil of Professor, and Cylinder's original body was completely destroyed in a chemistry lab accident, forcing his brain to be put into a robotic body. In the Movie, the Duke is severely injured when his prototype Cylinder explodes in his face, forcing him to wear a robotic life support suit, and he eventually builds his own army of cylinder robots.
- Captain Ersatz: His design is a mashup of Mysterio and Darth Vader.
- Cyborg: He wears a robotic life support suit due to severe injuries he got from a lab accident involving the first Cylinder robot he built.
- Darth Vader Clone: He's the Big Bad of the movie, an Evil Overlord who wears a dark armor / cyborg enhancements that double as a life support suit following his disfigurement, has a booming voice, and wants to take over the kingdom. Oh, and he's Princess Oriana's Evil Uncle.
- Emperor Scientist: The Duke was disfigured when an early attempt at inventing a Cylinder robot blew up his laboratory. After his banishment, he builds and commands a mass produced army of these Cylinders, which he uses to invade and conquer Oriana.
- Evil Uncle: He is Princess Oriana's uncle.
- The Faceless: With the exception of a brief glimpse of his original human form, we don't see his face at all in the movie, which is completely hidden by his glass helmet-fishbowl thing. Strangely, one trailer for the form showed that his eyes were originally meant to be visible, but this didn't make it into the final film for reasons unknown.
- Freak Lab Accident: The Duke was a little overconfident in his Cylinder's energy reserves. It's hinted by Oriana that this accident is what drove him over the edge.
- Freudian Excuse: Was possibly driven insane by the accident that left him permanently trapped inside a life support suit.
- Gass Hole: Toxic gas is constantly streaming out of his helmet
- Knight of Cerebus: He and his army of cylinders were a far darker and greater threat than anything Felix had faced up to that point.
- Mecha-Mooks: His vast Cylinder army.
- Ominous Opera Cape: I dunno, this Zil guy looks suspicious somehow.
- Pragmatic Villainy: Most of his subjects in The Land of Zill seem quite happy under his rule, he provides them with fun and entertainment and states that they can do whatever they want—as long as they remember who the boss is.
- Sequel Hook: Upon his defeat in the film, he disappears and says "I'll be back." Fortunately, Princess Oriana closed the Dimensporter "for good" out of fear he'll invade Earth, making it unlikely he'll ever return.
- Villain with Good Publicity: All the creatures in The Land of Zill worship him, because they believe he is a god.
- Villain of the Week: The main villain of The Movie, which is his sole appearance to date in spite of vowing to return.
- We Can Rebuild Him: He looks pretty normal, apart from the freaky iron helmet, but the Princess assures us that he's a machine.
The Duke of Zill's Master Cylinder
Voiced by: Peter Newman
The Duke of Zill's own take on the Master Cylinder, inspired by the one who resides in Felix's own dimension. However, unlike the real Master Cylinder, he's a pure robot who was built by the Duke to control his legions of Cylinder robots.
- Alternate Universe Reed Richards Is Awesome: In the Oriana universe, the Duke is responsible for building Master Cylinder (basically a beefed-up version of his assembly line 'bots), sorta similar to how Cybermen in Doctor Who are both alien and man-made, depending on the timeline.
- Evil Sounds Deep: Has a very deep, robotic voice.
- Flat Character: For what little screentime it gets, we don't see much of a personality from it. It's basically just an extension of the Duke's will.
- Giant Space Flea from Nowhere: The Duke of Zill's Master Cylinder comes completely out of left field in the movie, and it isn't even explained how the Duke knew about the Master Cylinder from Felix's dimension.
- Humongous Mecha: He's even larger than the main Master Cylinder's original design. He's about the size of a two-story building, and easily dwarfs the original.
- King Mook: He serves as this to the Zill's line of Cylinder robots.
- Load-Bearing Boss: The defeat of Zill's Master Cylinder results in all of the smaller Cylinders used by the Duke of Zill exploding.
- Meaningful Name: Like the original, he's a giant robotic Cylinder, but It's made even more meaningful here, since in the dimension of Oriana, the Cylinders are expanded to become a whole legion of robots built by the Duke of Zill, which he is the most powerful of.
- Took a Level in Badass: The Duke of Zill's Master Cylinder is much more intimidating looking and sounding than the regular Master Cylinder, being the size of a two story building (a comparison chart in the film shows that the Duke's Cylinder easily dwarfs the main universe Master Cylinder in size) sporting a booming, deep voice, a glowing blood-red visor, sharp spikes on its head and sharper claws on its hands. Subverted however, by the fact that Felix beats him in 14 seconds by throwing a(n apparently) magic book at him.
- Voodoo Shark: The Duke of Zill based his giant Master Cylinder off of the one in Felix's dimension to serve as his ultimate weapon and the source of power for his mass produced cylinder army. The movie tries to Hand Wave it by showing the Duke's blueprints, which have a comparison chart between the main universe Master Cylinder and Zill's take on him, confirming that they're not the same machine, but this opens up a big Plot Hole—the Duke didn't have access to Dimensporter technology, so how could he have possibly known about or seen the Master Cylinder in Felix's universe?
Voiced by: Maureen O'Connell
The Princess of the land of Oriana from The Movie.
- Another Dimension: Where her land, Oriana, resides.
- Dumb Blonde: You'd be thinking of her as this too if you found out she disposed of her kingdom's army.
- Good Is Dumb: See above for one reason why.
- Interspecies Romance: Between Felix and Oriana in the movie.
- Swiss Army Tears: It's her single tear that got Felix to go to her dimension to save her.
Voiced by: Peter Newman
Pim was Wack Lizardi's minion in charge of finding new things for the circus. He succeeded in tricking Felix's into giving up his magic bag. After being mistreated so, he helped Felix escape. He knew about the head hunters and their ruler, the head head hunter.
- HeelFace Turn: Pim starts off as a minion of Wack Lizardi, but later joins Felix and Oriana in their quest to defeat The Duke of Zill.
Voiced by: Peter Newman
The secondary villain from The Movie, Wack is the ringmaster of a circus where Princess Oriana and later Felix are held captive and forced to perform.
Tropes associated with Wack Lizardi:
- Circus of Fear: Although his circus isn't as scary as it is weird.
- Disney Villain Death: Falls from a floating bubble and lands on top of his circus tent, bringing the whole thing to the ground.
- Evil Redhead: He's got tufts of red hair on his head and he's not exactly very nice.
- Large Ham: To be expected, since he's a ringmaster and his job would therefore require him to be theatrical.
- Lizard Folk: He's a lizard man.
- Reptiles Are Abhorrent: Reptilian and one of the bad guys.
- Repulsive Ringmaster: Yeah, he ain't easy to look at for long periods of time.
- Right-Hand Cat: His pet is a squeaking lizard head mounted on a stick that he uses as a whip and is never seen without.
Voiced by: Phil Hayes
Felix's dim-witted best friend.
Tropes associated with Roscoe:
- Chuck Cunningham Syndrome: To date, his only appearances are in Twisted Tales, and in none of the other Felix series.
- The Ditz: He's not the sharpest knife in the drawer. This is especially made apparent in "The Sludge King", where the scenes of him thinking are accompanied by visual gags of his brain sleeping or kicking his temple real hard.
- Fat Cat: He's a cat and has quite a thick gut.
- Fat Idiot: He's fat, and not very smart either.
- Simpleton Voice: Speaks in the tone of voice often used to indicate a character's not very bright.
Voiced by: Jennifer Hale
Roscoe's sister and unrequited recipient of Felix's affections. Every time Felix has a chance to win her heart, she instead falls for another man.
Tropes associated with Candy Kitty:
- Chuck Cunningham Syndrome:: After Twisted Tales ended, she vanished from the franchise.
- Demoted to Extra: Her appearances became less frequent in the second season. Don Oriolo wanted her straight up removed from the series along with the other new Twisted Tales characters, but relented and let her appear a couple more times.
- Expy: She replaces Kitty Kat (who was Adapted Out of Twisted Tales) as Felix's love interest in this series, although the affection is completely on Felix's part.
- Funny Animal: Although she's basically a cats face and tail plopped onto an attractive human figure.
- Heroes Want Redheads: She has red hair and Felix has the hots for her.
- Interspecies Romance:
- In "The Sludge King", it turns out her boyfriend is the human computer animator Felix encountered earlier in the episode.
- In "The Bermuda Triangle", she also has a relationship with the (cartoon) human news anchor.
- Ms. Fanservice: She's clearly meant to be very hot in-universe, especially from Felix's POV.
- She's Got Legs: Her legs are often uncovered.
- Tiny Guy, Huge Girl: She easily towers over Felix.
- Ugly Guy, Hot Wife: She's a bombshell, which stands in stark contrast to her nerdy boyfriend, who is completely unattractive in appearance.
Voiced by: Cree Summer
- Debut: Felix in Psychedelicland (1995)
Sheba is a friend of Felix the Cat and recurring side character.
- Expy: She's similar in appearance to Kitty Kat, but her personality and relationship with Felix is completely different.
- Jive Turkey: She talks in this kind of lingo.
- Platonic Life-Partners: This is her relationship with Felix.
- Sassy Black Woman: Not in appearance, but definitely in voice and personality.
- Tomboy: This is also part of her personality.
Shamus H. Goldcrow
- Debut: The Petrified Cheese (1995)
Voiced By: Tony Pope
A private detective who works in the big city.
- Cigar Chomper: Parodied; he has a lollipop instead of a cigar on hand, even though his office is filled with cigar smoke.
- Hardboiled Detective: A parody of the archetype.
- Private Eye Monologue: True to Film Noir spoofs, he talks in this fashion. He likes to Talk Like A Simile, too.
- Species Surname: He's a crow, and he has the word crow as part of his last name.
Voiced By: Jane Singer
A lovely actress who Felix has the hots for. Unlike with Candy Kitty, Felix's affection to her is completely one-sided.
- Flat Character: There's not much to her personality wise. She's pretty much just there as someone for Felix to have the hots for.
- Ms. Fanservice: Even more so than Candy Kitty.
- Funny Animal: Like with Candy Kitty, she's basically a cats face and tail plopped onto an attractive human figure.
Voiced by: Tony Jay
An evil duck in a fez who wants to swipe Felix's magic bag of tricks.
Tropes associated with Peking Duck:
- Big Bad: While he only appears in two episodes, the fact that he fills in for the Professor as the villain obsessed with taking Felix's bag of tricks and is seen in the opening laughing evilly after saying "Showtime" suggests that he was initially intended to be the series' main antagonist, or at least a recurring villain.
- The Cameo: He has brief non-speaking and completely plot irrelevant cameo appearances in "The Petrified Cheese" and "News Blues".
- Child Hater: At the end of "Step Right Up", he mentions that he dislikes children.
- Chuck Cunningham Syndrome: Other than a mention in "Dueling Whiskers", he is completely absent from the second season. This was due to an order from Don Oriolo, who wanted most of the new side characters of Twisted Tales scrapped to make room for the Oriolo era characters returning in the second season.
- Evil Brit: Despite his Yellow Peril overtones, Tony Jay provides a classy british accent for him.
- Evil Laugh: He cackles maniacally during his brief appearance in the show's opening.
- Evil Sounds Deep: Given he was voiced by Tony Jay, he has a deep voice that just oozes evil.
- Feathered Fiend: He's an evil duck.
- Ironic Name: His name is taken from a Beijing duck dish recipe.
- Jerkass: When not focused on taking Felix's bag, he generally seems to enjoy ruining people's fun just because.
- Villain of the Week: While the opening implies he was meant to have a bigger role in the series, he only has a major role in two episodes of Twisted Tales first season and cameos in two other episodes of that season (and gets a brief mention in Season 2's "Dueling Whiskers").
- Yellow Peril: He's basically a G-rated variant of this. He's named after a Beijing duck recipe and dresses rather exotically, and he has two sumo wrestlers as henchmen. Not to mention his feathers are literally colored yellow. Though oddly enough he's british, not asian, in nationality.
One-Ton and Moo Shoo
Voiced by: Jim Cummings (One-Ton), Kevin Schon (Moo Shoo)
A pair of sumo chickens who aid Peking Duck in his evil schemes.
Tropes associated with One-Ton and Moo Shoo:
- Big Guy, Little Guy: One-Ton is big as a house, while Moo Shoo is very tiny.
- Chuck Cunningham Syndrome: Other than One-Ton making a brief cameo in "Background Details", neither of them appear in the second season.
- Co-Dragons: They are Peking Duck's two henchmen.
- Dumb Muscle: One-Ton is very strong, but also not all that smart.
- Feathered Fiend: They're chickens and work for Peking Duck.
- Hulk Speak: One-Ton speaks in third person and in incomplete sentences in "The Big Hunt".
The Time Twister
Voiced by: Lou Rawls
A strange man who lives in the center of the Earth, and owns a Magic Box that allows him to mess with space and time. Felix unwittingly encounters him after getting lost in a Subway.
- Bragging Theme Tune: His jazzy introductory song number:
- Dance Party Ending: Felix has one with him in the end of the episode once Time Twister gets his Magic Box back.
- Everyone Calls Him "Barkeep": The only name he's given is the title that he says was given to him in his song number.
- Eye Scream: At one point in his song, his eyeballs fall out of their sockets and then hatch into chicklets!
- Giant Space Flea from Nowhere: He comes out of nowhere in his sole episode.
- Gonk: He even brags about how unhygenic he is in his theme song.
- Gross-Up Close-Up: He gives us a very close view of his gumless teeth and feet.
- Mad Hatter: He brags about how his work has made him crazy over time.
- Reality Warper: He seems to be able to reach through space and time of his own accord, with or without the Magic Box.
- The Sleepless: He claims he hasn't slept in a century of two, but then falls asleep after his song number.
The Sludge King
A creature made of sludge who lives in the sewers and commands a small legion of grimy minions.
- Black Eyes of Evil: He has black, iris-less eyes to match his gruesome appearance.
- Evil Sounds Deep: He has a deep, gravelly voice.
- Gonk: Just look at it him. He's a walking creature made of sewer sludge and ugly as sin.
- Monster of the Week: A grimy, slimy creature who Felix has to deal with for the day.
The Bermuda Triangle
The visual personification of the Bermuda Triangle, who brings a wave of stupidity and chaos to anything within its boundaries.
- Attack of the 50-Foot Whatever: He towers over most of the buildings in Manhattan, and grabs airplanes and plays with them like they're toys.
- Chaotic Stupid: It wreaks chaos, but it's not evil, just bored and incredibly stupid.
- Gonk: He's as ugly as he is stupid.
- Happily Married: Felix hooks him up with Times Square in the end, and Felix even serves as their best man at their wedding.
- Villain of the Week: While he's not intentionally evil, he is a foolish nuisance who brings chaos to Manhattan by his mere precense.
- Visual Pun: He's depicted as a literal triangle.
- The Unintelligible: He doesn't say any words, and just sputters infantile gibberish.
- Debut: Attack of the Tacky (1995)
Voiced By: Brad Garrett
A disgraced fashion designer who tries to get revenge on the city by replacing everybody's clothes with his tacky fish costumes.
- Evil Is Petty: He tries to force everyone in the city to wear his fish costumes in retaliation for a crowd laughing him off the runway for how tacky they look.
- Fashion-Victim Villain: In-universe, his fish costumes (which he wears himself) are mocked for how tacky they look, which ends up sending him over the edge.
- Fat Bastard: He's a morbidly obese pig and not a pleasant person.
- Mad Artist: He thinks his ugly fish costumes are beautiful, and when he's laughed off the runway for making them, he swears revenge on the city.
- Meaningful Name: Fufu is slang for "overly fancy" (fitting his pretentious artistic personality) and Gauche means "lacking ease or grace; unsophisticated and socially awkward.", which describes his utter lack of taste in fashion design to a tee.
- Mecha-Mooks: He has a small group of robots to do his bidding.
- Villain of the Week: A c-lister villain who Felix and Shamus T. Goldcrow team up to take down.
A creature who resides in the dream world. He spends his appearance tormenting Roscoe and trying to add him to his Dream Vortex, with Felix trying to stop him.
- And I Must Scream: He has a Dream Vortex where he throws his victims into. If they go in, they fall into an eternal sleep. There's only an uncomfortable couch and a TV with one remote controller in it. Felix manages to free them in the end, though.
- Captain Ersatz: He's a G-rated parody of Freddy Krueger.
- Cartoon Creature: He has a bizarre design that doesn't seem to land in any identifiable species. His face is vaguely ox-like, but that's about it.
- Defeat Means Friendship: When he fails to defeat Felix and his prisoners are freed, he throws in the towel and just becomes a chess buddy with Roscoe in his dreams from then on out.
- Evil Doppelgänger: He uses his powers to create a white-furred clone of Felix with a black Magic Bag of Tricks, but Felix quickly defeats it.
- Floating Limbs: His only appendages are two hands that float independently of his body.
- For the Evulz: He torments Roscoe and Felix and plans to trap Roscoe into eternal slumber just for his own amusement.
- Motor Mouth: He has the voice and enthusiasm of a used car salesman.
- Reality Warper: He's able to alter and manipulate the world of dreams as he pleases.
- Shapeshifter: He's capable of changing his appearance, since he's a resident of the dream world.
- Sore Loser: When Felix effortlessly defeats his evil clone of him, he pouts "Hey, no fair!"
- Villain Song: He gets a song number called "I've Got a Lovely Nightmare for You!"
- Villain of the Week: His sole appearance is in "Nightmare on Oak Street", and he seemingly reformed by the end.
The Mad Doctor and LeadFanny
Voiced by: Pat Fraley (Mad Doctor), Billy West (LeadFanny)
Two villains, one an eccentric mad scientist and another a dumb mutt, who both live in a derelict apartment and want to steal Felix's Magic Bag.
If these characters sound familiar, that's no accident—both characters were originally meant to be the shows take on Joe Oriolo's Professor and Rock Bottom, but were retconned into separate characters on orders from Don Oriolo, then-owner of Felix. They were intended to make more appearances in Twisted Tales, but the show was cancelled before that could happen, leaving "Attack of the Robot Rat" as their sole appearance in the show. A staffer on the show revealed that if they had made more appearances, their changed names would have been The Mad Doctor and LeadFanny.
And no, the former should not be confused with that Mad Doctor.
- Adaptational Name Change: They're Professor and Rock Bottom, but their names were changed on orders from Don Oriolo.
- Decomposite Character: They were both originally meant to be the shows take on Professor and Rock Bottom, but Don Oriolo was so angered at how drastically their appearances and personalities were changed, that he ordered them to be retconned into unrelated characters.
- Humongous Mecha: The Mad Doctor builds a giant robot rat to chase down Felix and steal his Magic Bag, but Felix mops the floor with it.
- Mad Scientist: The Mad Doctor, who, even when living in an apartment, manages to build a giant robot inside of it.
- No Celebrities Were Harmed: Lead Fanny's voice is based on Harvey Fierstein.
- Punny Name: Leadfanny, a play on dogs leading with their butts. And also Rock Bottom.
- Shout-Out: LeadFanny's design is heavily inspired by the Terry Toons character Dimwit the Dog.
- Take That!: Both characters are clearly meant to be parodies of the original Joe Oriolo characters, as was the episode they appeared in.
- Villains Of The Week: They were supposed to make more appearances beyond "Attack of the Robot Rat", but the show was canned before they could, unintentionally making them this.
- You Don't Look Like You: LeadFanny looks absolutely nothing like Rock Bottom. Likewise, The Mad Doctor barely has any resemblance to Professor.
Voiced by: Jeffrey Tambor
Oscar is a minor villain whose sole appearance was in the episode "Phoney Phelix", serving as one of the most pathetic foes Felix has ever faced. A wannabe cartoon star who met failure at every step of the way, Oscar sought to climb his way to stardom by hijacking Felix's own cartoon, despite being a painfully obvious impersonator.
- Early-Bird Cameo: He first appears as an unnamed, voiceless extra in the Season 1 episode "Order of the Black Cats", but gets bumped up into a full character role in Season 2's "Phoney Phelix".
- Gonk: He's lanky, pudgy, big mouthed and buck toothed, missing a tail and has small, squinty pupils.
- Harmless Villain: Even Professor and Rock Bottom are more threatening than this guy. The worst thing he does to Felix is tie him up, and he's far too incompetent to be anything more than a pest. Felix effortlessly outsmarts him.
- HeelFace Turn: At the end of the episode, Felix manages to make him reform.
- Hostile Show Takeover: He tries to pull this on Felix's own cartoon by kidnapping him, tying him up and impersonating him, but it fails miserably.
- Identity Impersonator: He tries to be this to Felix, but he looks, acts and sounds absolutely nothing like Felix and doesn't even attempt to make his sham seem convincing. All of Felix's friends except Roscoe instantly see right through his act.
- Simpleton Voice: He speaks in a deep, dopey sounding voice.
- Shout-Out: His name is a reference to Neil Simon's "The Odd Couple", which about two opposite roommates, a neat freak named Felix and a slob named Oscar Madison. "Oscar" therefore was a perfect name for a Felix the Cat impersonator.
- Take That!: He's meant to be a Stealth Parody of the shows retool in Season 2.
- Villain of the Week: Yet another oneshot villain created for the show, and definetely at the bottom of the food chain in terms of threat level to Felix.
- White Gloves: Unlike Felix, he distinctly wears these.
Voiced By: Rob Paulsen
A cutesy toy rabbit who manages to replace Felix's own show and become a nationwide sensation thanks to how cute he is. In truth however, he's actually a gruesome thug in a rabbit suit.
- Costumes Change Your Size: The thug playing Fuzzy Bunny is more than several times larger than the puny costume he wears.
- Hostile Show Takeover: He hijacks Felix's timeslot and puts the cat out of a job as a result.
- Nice Character, Mean Actor: Behind the scenes, he acts verbally and physically abusive to his co-workers in stark contrast to the cutesy visage of his show.
- Near-Villain Victory: Intentionally or not, he came closer than any other villain in the series to actually defeating Felix. The only reason things fell apart was because Felix ended up becoming a fan of him and tried to meet him, which led to him discovering Fuzzy's true nature.
- Take That!:
- They weren't even trying to be subtle that this character and his episode is a take that towards the Lighter and Softer revamp forced on the show by then-owner of Felix, Don Oriolo, for Season 2. The person responsible for the idea of Fuzzy Bunny Show replacing Felix is even named Donald, an obvious jab at Don himself.
- He also doubles as a parody of children's shows like Barney.
- Villainy-Free Villain: He doesn't directly try to ruin Felix's life and doesn't even interact with him until just near the end of the episode, since his show was a creation pitched to the studio to replace Felix's show due to its declining ratings—his show being a success was just an indirect catalyst in sending Felix's life into a downward spiral. His worst crime is just being a jerk to his co-workers and his real persona being absolutely nothing like the cutesy character he portrays.
- Villain of the Week: He serves as the villain of his sole episode and nearly succeeds in destroying Felix's career for good, until the cat discovers and reveals his true nature to his audience.
Star Trash Crew
Voiced By: Rob Paulsen (The Captain) Patrick Pinney (Mr. Gleep)
A crew of space explorers on a three year mission to spawn sequels and spinoffs, exploit legions of social outcasts, and to seek out new worlds in which to dump their garbage. They decide to make Earth the dumping ground for the trash on their spaceship, and Felix and Poindexter have to stop them.
- Anti Villains: They're not all that evil, but the Captain is quite stupid and very inconsiderate towards Earth dwellers, since they just see Earth as their personal dumping ground and treat Felix and Poindexter as obstacles to their goal, and they even try to kill them for it.
- Artistic License Physics: Their Enterprise-esque ship has rotary fans instead of engines to propel itself in the vacuum of space. Of course, Rule of Funny is in effect.
- Captain Ersatz: The entire crew is a parody of the original Star Trek crew.
- Eyes Always Shut: The Captain's eyes are drawn like this.
- Here We Go Again!: While the original crew is sent back where they came when Felix rigs the ships autopilot, another more advanced version of their ship shows up at the end to continue dumping trash. Poindexter refers to it as "Star Trash: The Next Sanitation!"
- Leaning on the Fourth Wall: When the Captain orders the crew to dump their trash on Earth, one of his commands is "Cue dramatic music!"
- No Celebrities Were Harmed: While most of the crew use basic cartoon designs loosely inspired by the original Star Trek crew, the Captain's likeness is clearly based on that of William Shatner combined with design elements of Popeye.
- No Name Given: While several of the crew are named (Mr. Gleep, Skins, Mr. Solo, Lt. Velma), the Captain's name isn't given.
- Punny Name: Skins is a play on Bones, and Mr. Solo a play on Sulu.
- The Stoic: Parodied with Mr. Gleep, who say's he's not unemotional, just a bad actor.Poindexter: "Um, excuse me, yeah hi, are you from a planet where they have no emotions?"Mr. Gleep: "No, actually I'm just a bad actor."
- Take That!: The episode is a big jab at the original Star Trek series as well as the environmental themed cartoons of the time, such as Captain Planet.Poindexter: "You can't use our planet as a junkyard!"Captain: "Why not? You do."Audience: "Oooooh..."Captain: "Your rivers, your beaches, your canyons, your frankfurters, all filled with the filth you so frivolously fling!"Felix: "Poindexter, this is horrible. We're prisoners in a cartoon with a moral to it!"
- Telefrag: They accidentally do this to Felix and Poindexter when they transport them on board their ship, but they harmlessly separate from each other.
- Villains of the Week: While not all that evil, they are a nuisance and do try to kill Felix and Poindexter for getting in their way.
Voiced by: Patrick Pinney
An evil elf with rainbow magic who is trying to wreak havoc on the city—he steals the cities fruit supply to try and make a giant pie to his master Borgos, the Elven Mountain God (a volcano with a face on it) who will reward him with even more magical power. He has two henchmen in the form of Verm (a worm) and Bill (an ordinary street crook).
- Bad Boss: He coldly turns one of his lackeys into a pile of casabas just for failing him.
- Curse Cut Short: After he's told by Bill that he was defeated by a flying cat, Elf muses "Flying cat indeed. What a load of—" (Superfelix shows up) "You've got to be kidding me."
- Dark and Troubled Past: In a very brief flashback, it's implied that he was a victim of bullying, which was what drove him down the path of evil. Superfelix takes pity on him for this, if just for a moment.
- Evil Sounds Deep: He has a surprisingly deep voice for someone as small as him.
- Teleportation: One of the abilities he has as a result of his rainbow magic. He uses it to escape Felix in the end.
- Villain of the Week: A minor oneshot villain who only appeared briefly in Superfelix. Its implied in his episode that he was planned to appear again, but the show was cancelled just after his debut episode, so further appearances wouldn't have happened anyway.
- We Will Meet Again: The Elf vows that he and Felix will fight again before he flees his airship.
- You Have Failed Me: When Bill is defeated by Felix, The Elf punishes him for his failure by using his magic to transform him into a pile of casabas.
A bovine fairy and a parody of the fairy godmother archetype, who helps out Felix with his milk problem in "The Milky Way".
- Fairy Godmother: A parody of the trope. Felix gets her to help him with his milk problem.
- Or Was It a Dream?: At the end of "The Milky Way", Felix assumes she was just a dream, but then Dairy Godmother scares Felix with a prank.
- Punny Name: On Fairy Godmother, obviously.
The Tooth Fairy and Clone Fairy
- Debut: Dueling Whiskers (1996)
A duo of fairies who banter with each other.
Baby Felix's obsessive compulsive pal. He's hyper and does everything in threes, organizing his life around it and believing its a lucky number.
- Super OCD: This is his whole personality. His life is built around the number 3 due to his belief that it's a lucky number.
A little mouse and the peacekeeper of Baby Felix's group.
- Nice Girl: Her official character profile on the Felix website describes her as gold hearted in personality.
A little puppy who hopes to be the big dog in town some day.
- Precious Puppy: He's a lil pup, and rather adorable at that.
- The Quiet One: He doesn't talk as much as the other characters.
A little bird who is the informer of Baby Felix's group.
A folder reserved for characters who technically aren't part of the Felix the Cat series, but have done crossovers with it or have some tangential connection with it.
- Captain Ersatz: Created as one, although he didn't look that much like Felix in his silent cartoons. The Il Topolino Italian newspaper comic made his appearance a blatant ersatz of Felix.
- Clumsy Copyright Censorship: When the above image of him appeared in the book "Mickey and the Gang: Classic Stories in Verse", Julius' fur color was digitally altered from black fur to green due to Disney fearing legal trouble if the image was added as is.
- The Rival: Become a foe of Il Topolino in his comics, even though he never appeared in the animated cartoons.
A youthful flapper girl who goes through a lot of wacky adventures and frequently changing jobs.
Normally, Betty is not a character of the Felix the Cat universe, but the two characters shared a crossover newspaper comic called Betty Boop and Felix.