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The Silver Eyes

    Charlotte Emily 

Charlotte "Charlie" Emily

The protagonist of the novels. Charlotte, also known by her nickname Charlie, is the daughter of the man who owned Freddy's and built the animatronics. Ten years after the murders, she and her friends decide to investigate the now-closed pizzeria after being unable to clear their minds of the horrors that went down there. See The Puppet for more info on her appearance in the game continuity.

  • Action Girl: When the animatronics go after her, she has no doors, animatronic head or the like to confront them, yet she manages to hold them off regardless. In addition, when a costumed Dave/William holds her hostage, she deliberately sets his costume's spring locks off. That's right - the first female protagonist in the series, and she kills the main villain! Well, the first time that is. And if she's the Puppet in the game continuity, she's the closest the games have to a genuine Big Good, alongside her father.
  • Adaptational Hairstyle Change: Cut her hair to shoulder-length inbetween the first and second books. In the graphic novels, she still has long hair throughout the series.
  • All Girls Like Ponies: One of her beloved toys is Stanley, a robotic unicorn.
  • Ambiguous Situation:
    • Despite being an android girl, she has a soul of her own, though whether this soul is an entirely new one as Baby claimed or the soul of the human Charlie is unknown.
    • Her fate at the end of the series. She disappears after stabbing Baby and herself. A woman shows up at human Charlie's grave and smiles at John, reaching out to him as though she recognizes him. It's heavily implied that this may be Charlie after finally obtaining her adult form from Baby.
  • Angsty Surviving Twin: Spends a lot of time, especially in the second book, thinking about Sammy, her twin who was kidnapped and killed by Afton. At least until she finds out that Sammy never died at all; Charlotte was the one who died, and Sammy is living with their mom, not knowing that the new Charlie exists.
  • Badass Adorable: So cute, but she's definitely not one to be messed with - just ask Afton, Twisted Freddy, and Baby.
  • Beauty Equals Goodness: She's a heroic android girl indistinguishable from normal humans and is referred to as beautiful more than once, even by Afton himself, a stark contrast with Afton and all the terrifying and villainous animatronics. Subverted with her gorgeous adult form (which Carlton constantly calls "Hot Charlie"), which is being used by Baby (Elizabeth) to assist Afton in his plans. Possibly Double Subverted by the end, if Charlie did indeed manage to claim her adult form.
  • Brainy Brunette: Has long, dark hair, and apparently aces all her classes with ease.
  • Canon Immigrant: If Cassette Man is a game-verse incarnation of Henry, then that would make his daughter (and the spirit haunting the Puppet) a similar incarnation of Charlie.
  • Cute Machines: Still absolutely adorable, even if she is a Robot Girl.
  • Daddy's Girl: Idolizes her deceased father, who she spent most of her time with as a child. When he was alive, she was very protective of the inventions he made exclusively for her, and after he's dead, Charlie gains her father's interest in robotics.
  • Damselin Distress: She ends up trapped in a box, needing to be rescued by John.
  • Dead All Along: The real Charlie, much to Henry's grief.
  • Deceased Parents Are the Best: Spends most of her time thinking about her father as a revered figure. While his flaws and secrets become apparent, she still defaults to thinking about how much she loves him.
  • Disney Death: The Twisted Ones wasn't the end of her, as it is soon revealed in The Fourth Closet that Aunt Jen saved her, presumably through some repairing. Her stabbing herself along with Baby may also count if the young woman who meets John at the end really is her.
  • Dying Declaration of Love: She makes one to John after impaling Baby and herself, although he eventually finds out that she may not have truly died after all.
  • Gender-Blender Name: Goes exclusively by "Charlie," with "Charlotte" being reserved for her deceased father.
  • Good with Numbers: Says she was always good at math, but didn't find it fun until college. Possibly part of her robot programming.
  • Hates Wearing Dresses: Doesn't seem to specifically hate it, but avoids wearing dresses all the time, packing suit pants for Michael's memorial. Her more girly appearance in The Fourth Closet helps tip her friends off that she's been replaced.
  • Hero of Another Story: She's the main character of the book adaptation. And, potentially, working behind the scenes in the games as well.
  • The Hero: The main protagonist and the one who consistently foils Afton's plans in the novels.
  • The Hero Dies:
    • Subverted. Curiosity gets the better of Charlie at the end of The Twisted Ones, and she ends up being accosted and seemingly crushed to death by Twisted Freddy. A woman resembling her shows up at the diner while her friends are mourning, but it's left ambiguous whether it's her. The Fourth Closet reveals that the girl at the end of The Twisted Ones is actually William’s daughter, Elizabeth Afton posing as her, using her adult body to take on her appearance. Charlie herself, however, is revealed to still be alive and under Aunt Jen's protection owing to her nature as an android.
    • Pizzeria Simulator, if she IS the Puppet, kind of fits in and out of this one; she supposedly dies LONG before she gets to put Afton down, but she manages to come back as the Puppet and get the other souls to kill him the first time in 3, before bringing him down with her in the pizzeria fire at the end of the game.
  • Impaled with Extreme Prejudice: Done simultaneously to herself and Baby (Elizabeth) in a Taking You with Me moment.
  • It Runs in the Family: Originally subverted in The Silver Eyes, when Charlie remarks that she was horrible at building things in school. Played straight in The Twisted Ones, when Charlie finds a new and passionate interest in robotics, and becomes emotionally attached to her creation.
  • Like Father, Like Daughter: Gains an extreme interest in robotics inbetween the first and second book. She is a little self-conscious about it, though, as she worries her friends will wonder if she'll build killer robots like her dad.
  • Missing Mom: Her mother left following the death of Sammy, and she says in The Silver Eyes that their grief keeps them apart. It turns out her mother left long before then– when the original Charlotte died, having no idea that Henry made her robot duplicate.
  • The Power of Love: Charlie, if Elizabeth's words are true, doesn't have a human soul. What gave her a soul, and life with it, was Henry's love of his daughter, and his grief over her loss.
  • Replacement Goldfish: Is one for the Charlie who William murdered.
  • Revenge Before Reason: Rather than let the police handle crime, she tries several times to murder William Afton because she believes he murdered her friend, although she has no evidence.
  • Shipper on Deck: While oblivious to romance directed towards herself, Charlie takes the time to tease Marla about her interest in Lamar in The Silver Eyes.
  • Taking You with Me: Stabs Baby (Elizabeth) along with herself using the robot that her father Henry used to kill himself. It’s, however, implied that this wasn't the end of Charlie.
  • Tomato in the Mirror: The Fourth Closet reveals her to be a Robot Girl superficially indistinguishable from a human. It’s revealed that Charlie’s memory of William kidnapping Sammy was false, and that she was the one that William killed, hence his line at the end of The Twisted Ones. After Charlie was killed, it’s revealed that Henry and Jen created a series of progressively aged robot bodies for who he thought was his daughter. Unfortunately, William knew about this, and tried to use this process for his own ambitions. When she dies in The Twisted Ones, she’s back alive in The Fourth Closet, presumably due to her aunt taking her body and repairing her.
  • Two First Names: The gravestone where the original Charlie was buried reveals that her surname is “Emily”.
  • Nephewism: Was raised by her Aunt Jen following her father's death.
  • Not Quite Dead: As it turns out, being crushed by Twisted Freddy was not the end of her. She returned in The Fourth Closet to put a permanent end to Afton's plans and to stop Elizabeth's impersonation of herself.
  • Oblivious to Love: Seems to have no idea that her classmate Arty has a crush on her, and has to be directly told by John that he's asking her out on a date.
  • The Protagonist: Of the novel trilogy, though she's presumed dead for the first few chapters of The Fourth Closet until she is discovered miraculously alive due to being an android.
  • Ridiculously Human Robots: She's revealed to be one in The Fourth Closet, which explains how she came back from being crushed by Twisted Freddy.
  • Robot Girl: Albeit one who is indistinguishable from a normal human, and who contains a soul that can be transferred to more mature bodies as she grows up.
  • Ship Tease: She has a lot with John. See her Dying Declaration of Love and her Ambiguous Situation at the end of the series.
  • Tender Tomboyishness, Foul Femininity: Subverted with Jessica, who is kind and sweet. Played straight with Elizabeth Afton.
  • Tomboy and Girly Girl: The Tomboy to Jessica's Girly Girl.
  • Twin Telepathy: Is convinced that her deceased brother, Sammy, is communing with her in The Twisted Ones. This turns out to be a trap set by Springtrap and Elizabeth, and not only is Charlie the one who died, if Sammy is real, he doesn't know that the new Charlie even exists.
  • Uncertain Doom: After stabbing Baby and herself, her final fate is uncertain, however, a young woman appearing at human Charlie's grave site who appears to recognize John brings about implications that we haven't seen the last of her.
  • Unkempt Beauty: She seems to attract male attention, despite not caring about her appearance or romantic interactions. Jessica is excited when she thinks Charlie wants to go clothes shopping, saying she can't wait to get her to "think about what she puts on."
  • Used to Be a Sweet Kid: Before all of the shit that went down at Freddy's, her father's suicide, and her brother Sammy being killed in the incident at Fredbear's, Charlie was a cheerful little girl. In her teens and on, she's much more sullen. And if she's the spirit possessing the Puppet in the games' canon, she became a great deal more bloodthirsty.
  • Walking Spoiler: Not so much for anything that happens in the books, but when you're the child haunting the Puppet in the games, it's hard to be much beyond this.
  • We Can Rebuild Him: Aunt Jen repaired her after she "died" from her encounter with Twisted Freddy. It's also possible she rebuilt herself following The Fourth Closet.
  • Working-Class Hero: In the first and second books is seen worrying about the price of things.

    Charlie's friends 

Charlie's Friends

Supporting characters from The Silver Eyes. Their names are: John, Jessica, Carlton, Marla, Lamar, Jason and Michael.
  • Animal Motifs: Downplayed, but subtracting Jason, Charlie has the same amount of friends as there are animatronics in the restaurant. John seems to have a connection to Freddy Fazbear, mentioning that he was her favorite and being the only one to see Golden Freddy's ghost as a child. Jessica specifically was a huge fan of Bonnie and used to talk to him as a child. Carlton, as Michael's best friend, is very connected to Golden Freddy/Fredbear and manages to communicate with him as a teenager. That leaves Chica and Foxy for Marla and Lamar, fitting Marla's excitable personality and larger appearance, and Lamar's cynical loner traits and emotional distance from the rest of group.
  • Childhood Friends: They were all friends with Charlie, before the murders at Freddy's happened.
  • Deadpan Snarker: Most of them have their moments, but Carlton takes the cake.
  • Limited Wardrobe: Not in the books, but they have basically only one outfit each in the graphic novels.
  • Near-Death Experience: All of them were traumatized by their return to Freddy's to various degrees.
  • No Full Name Given: With the exception of Carlton, nobody is given surnames.

  • Adaptational Hairstyle Change: He's described as having a "five-o'clock shadow" in the books, but has a clean-shaven face in the graphic novels.
  • Brainy Brunette: Is a rational, bookish boy with wild brown hair.
  • Brooding Boy, Gentle Girl: Subverted, with John being the gentle and thoughtful writer to Charlie's angsty and wild personality.
  • Girl Next Door: A rare male variant to Action Girl Charlie.
  • Most Writers Are Writers: He's described as having wanted to be an author since they were all little children, and by the time of The Silver Eyes has already had a short story published. Instead of going to college, he gets a job and focuses on his writing instead.
  • Nice Guy: John is incredibly supportive of Charlie throughout the entire story, no matter how wild her trauma responses become.
  • Patient Childhood Love Interest: Had a crush on Charlie since they were six years old, and only manages to ask her out in The Twisted Ones, when they're both eighteen.
  • Puppy Love: Had a crush on Charlie even back as Kindergarteners. Charlie remembers him trying to kiss her under the tree in her yard.
  • Satellite Love Interest: Doesn't seem to do much in the books other than follow Charlie around. He has a job in The Twisted Ones which doesn't factor much into the plot, and he quits it at the beginning of The Fourth Closet due to his issues with the fake Charlie.
  • Tall, Dark, and Snarky: John gets taller inbetween the first and second books, and while he's mostly being very kind and affirmative, he often lets out his own sarcastic quips.
  • Understanding Boyfriend: In The Silver Eyes, John's usually there to drive Charlie between her childhood home and Fredbear's, and listen to her when she talks about her father and brother. In The Twisted Ones, she's usually ditching their dates to either research the local murders or have panic attacks, usually without explaining herself, and yet he understands and gives her the time and space she needs.
  • Working-Class Hero: One of the reasons he didn't go to college is due to the price, something he seems a little embarrassed about.

  • Action Girl: While she doesn't seem to be, Jessica is quick to act, especially in later books. In The Fourth Closet, she almost hits Springtrap with a chair.
  • Adaptational Dye-Job: She's consistently described in the books as having shoulder-length brown hair. All three graphic novels give her long blonde hair, changing not only the color but the length.
  • Beautiful Singing Voice: Not mentioned much, but when they first enter the abandoned mall, Jessica sings a note to judge the acoustics of the room, and Carlton immediately tells her how good she sounds.
  • Brainy Brunette: Has shoulder-length brown hair, and is shown to be not only very clever on her feet, but very knowledgeable in archaeology.
  • The Fashionista: It's how she's introduced in The Silver Eyes. In The Twisted Ones, Charlie manages to convince her to go with her to Freddy's by lying about needing to go clothes shopping.
  • Friend to All Children: Immediately becomes protective of the new missing children she encounters in The Fourth Closet.
  • Girly Girl with a Tomboy Streak: Is a very fashion-interested Girly Girl who loves talking about romance, crushes and clothes. She also has a huge interest in archaeology, and admits to Charlie that her interest in fashion only goes so far, and she'd rather be learning about ancient civilizations.
  • The Leader: While Charlie is the main character, Jessica is the one who is often described as taking charge and becoming The Strategist when problems arise.
  • Motor Mouth: Loves to talk and gab, sometimes not noticing Charlie's discomfort when doing so. Specifically shown when she's constantly pressuring Charlie about her date with John, when Charlie is trying to convince her to go back to Freddy's with her.
  • Pink Means Feminine: Consistently illustrated in pink in the graphic novels, to tie into her fashion interest.
  • Shipper on Deck: Between Charlie and John.
  • This Is My Side: When she shares a dorm in college with Charlie, she becomes uncomfortable at Charlie's mess, and they mutually agree to split the room in half, like they'd seen in the movies.
  • Tomboy and Girly Girl: The Girly Girl to Charlie's Tomboy.

Carlton Burke
  • The Bus Came Back: Was written out of The Twisted Ones as he went to college in California to study acting. By The Fourth Closet, he's returned in order to be part of the plot.
  • Cope by Pretending: Whenever he's in a sticky situation, he starts making jokes and pretending to be unbothered. This becomes an issue when Charlie has to get him out of a springlock suit and needs him to be quiet and still.
  • Deadpan Snarker: As mentioned above. Carlton tends to default to snark and sarcasm when upset.
    The guard's face, with its malevolent delight in Carlton's pain and fear, was one of the most terrifying things he had ever seen. He opened and closed his mouth, then, valiantly, found his voice.
    "What kind of a name for a serial killer is Dave?" he said.
  • Distressed Dude: Carlton becomes this when William Afton kidnaps him and puts him into springlock suit.
  • Hidden Depths: First implied when he stands up to speak at Michael's memorial, and later shown when his mother reveals how badly Michael's death affected him.
  • Jerk with a Heart of Gold: Despite being known for his cruel pranks, Carlton is shown to care a lot about his friends and Jason, and is the one to save the kids in The Fourth Closet by reaching them with his drawings.
  • Lonely Rich Kid: Has an elaborate, impressive family home and is said to have gone to private school. He doesn't seem to have any friends after Michael's death, however.
  • Near-Death Experience: Spent a day in a springlock suit, terrified that any movement could mean his long and painful death. He's still quite out of it when Charlie rescues him.
  • The Prankster: His father doesn't believe he's in danger due to how elaborate his pranks can be. He explains that he pretended to be twins at a private school for so long that he had and abandoned a girlfriend as his fake self.
  • Redhead In Green: In the graphic novels.
  • Sad Clown: Is widely known for his sarcastic remarks, humorous attitude, and elaborate pranks. It turns out all of this is a cover for how traumatized he was by Michael Brooks's death ten years prior. Upon discovering Michael's spirit in the Pizzeria, he becomes very shocked and erratic, then emotional upon talking to him at the end.
    "Well, you didn't see him," Betty snapped. "Do you remember what you told Carlton? Be tough? Be brave, little soldier? So he was brave, he was a little soldier for you. He was shattered, Clay, he had lost his best friend, had Michael snatched away right in front of him. Let me tell you something, Chief, that boy has thought about Michael every single day of his life for the last ten years. I have seen him stage jokes so elaborate they deserve to be mounted as performance art pieces, but there is no way on earth that Carlton would desecrate Michael's memory by making Freddy's a joke."
  • Small Town Boredom: In The Silver Eyes, he's the only one whose family didn't move away from Hurricane following the Freddy's incidents. However, at dinner with John, Jessica and Charlie, he expresses that his only real plan for the future is to get out of town.

  • Aw, Look! They Really Do Love Each Other: For the first half of the book is mainly just complaining about her brother, only stopping to hug him after Michael's memorial. Following an incident at Freddy's, Charlie finds out that Marla brought her brother on this trip to shield him from their parents' oncoming divorce. When he disappears, she becomes frantic.
  • Big Fun: She's described as plump, and is incredibly energetic and friendly.
  • Big Sister Instinct: Often snarks about how annoying Jason is. The second he's in even the slightest bit of trouble, though, she becomes incredibly protective of him. First shown when she suddenly hugs him after Michael's memorial, then becomes increasingly obvious after he sneaks back into Freddy's and she becomes desperate to find him again.
  • Disappeared Dad: Remembers her parents arguing a lot before her dad abandoned them and her mom got remarried. Her mom is implied to be Looking for Love in All the Wrong Places, as Charlie remembers hearing their parents betting on "how long" her stepdad would last.
  • Genki Girl: Marla is described as a very chipper girl with large, infectious emotions.
  • Good Stepfather: While her mom and stepdad seem to be getting divorced, Marla has nothing but good things to say about him and says that he was wonderful when she was growing up.
  • The Heart: Charlie says that her happiness and sadness would effect the rest of the group. She's also the one who treasures their friendships the most, and is the only one who managed to visit Charlie following her move.
  • Motor Mouth: Even more so than Jessica, she is constantly talking excitedly.
  • Nice Girl: She's not only a good and loyal friend to the gang, she's stated to be able to make friends with pretty much anyone.
  • Ship Tease: With Lamar in The Silver Eyes. Not really mentioned after he disappears in the sequels.

  • Aborted Arc: Marla says that their parents' oncoming divorce is severely affecting him. Not only is this not brought up after she says it, he disappears from the rest of the books entirely, and Marla doesn't mention his mental state.
  • Ambiguously Brown: He is described in the book as having darker skin than his half-sister, though whether that means he's a person of color is never stated. In the graphic novel, he's got the same light skin tone as her.
  • Annoying Younger Sibling: Marla constantly refers to him as being a pain, and he's often ignoring her in favor of his games or asking her annoying questions. They do care about each other, though, and Jason acts a lot more polite to Charlie.
  • The Baby of the Bunch: Is 11 to the others' 16-18 years; Charlie specifically only remembers him as being a baby in a bundle of blankets before seeing him again. He becomes upset when they treat him like a baby, but this age gap is actually what saves him at Freddy's at the end, as the animatronics see him as something to protect.
  • Distressed Dude: After being kidnapped by Foxy. It turns out he was never in any real danger, though.
  • I See Dead People: The ghosts start communicating with him first, likely due to his age, by changing the art in Freddy's. The others don't believe him until it's too late.
  • Kid-Appeal Character: A young boy, annoyed with the teenage drama around him, often playing video games and being the first character to communicate with the spirits of Freddy's.
  • Sequel Non-Entity: Completely disappears from the narrative following the first book. Somewhat justified as the older kids obviously do not want to drag an eleven-year-old back into these life-threatening circumstances.
  • Youthful Freckles: Illustrated as such in the graphic novels.

  • Brainy Brunette: He's been accepted into Ivy-League Cornell University.
  • The Cynic: He's often remarking dryly that ghosts and spirits aren't real, mostly to Dave. Of course he's proven wrong.
  • Disposable Love Interest: To Marla; she still seems interested in him, but he never appears past the first book.
  • Education Mama: Somewhat implied, as he scornfully remarks that his grade skip and entrance into Cornell is "all part of [his parents'] five-year plan."
  • Friend to All Children: Is very kind and friendly with Jason. While written off by Charlie as just his interest in Marla, Lamar does seem to really care about him and is excited to spend time with him.
  • Grade Skipper: Has skipped a grade and goes to college a year before all his Childhood Friends.
  • Sequel Non-Entity: The only friend to be completely written off in all of the following books, Lamar is simply said to have gone to college and refused to come back to Utah, not wanting to deal with the stuff at Freddy's even when Charlie seems to be in trouble. Could be seen as him being Put on a Bus.
    "I'm never, ever, ever setting foot in that town again, not ever, never for as long as I live, and you shouldn't, either."
  • Ship Tease: With Marla in The Silver Eyes.
  • Token Minority: The only one of Charlie's friends to be described as non-white, specifically Black. Jason is Ambiguously Brown but shown as white in the graphic novels.

Michael Brooks
  • And I Must Scream: First as Golden Freddy, then as the Amalgamation.
  • Best Friend: To Carlton, meaning his death devastated the boy.
  • Came Back Strong: Even moreso than the other children, as he possesses the incredibly powerful Golden Freddy.
  • Child Prodigy: Implied and downplayed, who was said to be pretty good artist with big potential for 7-years old boy he was.
  • Children Are Innocent: He and the other ghosts of Freddy's are portrayed as very innocent and sweet.
  • Death of a Child: Extremely focused on in the early parts of The Silver Eyes, as the teens attend his memorial and Charlie laments on how unfair it was that he was taken so soon.
  • Ghost Amnesia: In The Fourth Closet, after being fused to the Amalgamation.
  • Ghost Reunion Ending: The Fourth Closet, when he and the children regain their memories and get to move on.
  • Posthumous Character: Michael was one of the children who were murdered in Freddy Fazbear's Pizza. He is later shown possessing Golden Freddy.
  • Sequential Artist: The main thing people mention about him is his drawings, which become important in The Fourth Closet when the children need to remember who they are.

    Henry Emily 

Henry Emily

The father of Charlie and Sammy, and one of the co-owners of Freddy Fazbear's Pizza and Fredbear's Family Diner in Five Nights at Freddy's: The Silver Eyes, the novel adaptation.

    William Afton 

William Afton / Dave Miller / Springtrap
The novel version of the Purple Guy himself. See his personal page for more information.

The Twisted Ones

    The Twisted Ones 

Twisted Animatronics

Animatronics that only exist in the book series, they are actually otherwise normal animatronics... with the exception of a device that's been implanted in them. When activated, this device releases a sound that is (usually) too high-pitched for the conscious mind to perceive; this sound messes with the audience's brains, making them fully see the robot as what they believe them to be. So to a normal person, Freddy the robot bear would simply be Freddy the anthropomorphic bear. However, to anyone that's afraid of these robots, they instead become the stuff of nightmares.

  • Brown Note: Constantly emit one, which explains their appearance; once it's turned off, they go back to being normal animatronics. It should be noted that the note in question isn't inherently malicious, but simply amplifies the person's natural disposition and perception of the object in question; i.e. good becomes great, bad becomes worse.
  • Canon Foreigner: ...Maybe? There are hints in 6 that they might be part of the game's universe as well, and they share a lot of similarities with the Nightmare Animatronics from 4. The wolf could be considered a foreigner for this adaptation, though, as a wolf animatronic did not appear in the games until Security Breach in 2021.
  • Hero Killer: Twisted Freddy manages this on Charlie... or so it seemed, initially.
  • More Teeth than the Osmond Family: They all have mouths full of sharp teeth.
  • No Name Given: The wolf is only referred to by its species.
  • Original Generation: Downplayed: the gang sees deactivated animatronics of things like a wolf and an ape, but they aren't expounded upon.
  • Toyline-Exclusive Character: Twisted Chica is never seen in the book, but is featured in both the figures and plush versions. Why she was Adapted Out is never explained.

The Fourth Closet

    Elizabeth Afton/Baby 

Elizabeth Afton / Circus Baby
The novel versions of Circus Baby and William Afton's daughter, who have also merged into one entity.
  • Adaptational Angst Upgrade: Seems hard to do when in the original she's a murdered child trapped in an "I Must Scream" situation. But now she gets the added backstory of having a distant and abusive father she desperately tries to gain the approval of, something the games never implied.
  • Adaptational Dye-Job: In the games, she is shown with light red/strawberry-blonde hair. In the graphic novels of this book, she is first shown as a pale blonde, and then as a brunette.
  • Adaptational Intelligence: While Elizabeth in the games is still a child, The Fourth Closet has her able to perform experiments with her father and even deceive the rest of the main cast into thinking that she's Charlie. Jessica does see through her facade, though. She also seems to be more mature than her game counterpart, and her dialogue is surprisingly philosophical.
  • Adaptational Upbringing Change: While her intial backstory is one-to-one with the games, her brother Michael (and possible other brother, the Crying Child) are never mentioned or alluded towards, implying they don't exist in this continuity.
  • Adaptational Villainy: While she was more desperate than truly evil (which is also debatable) in SL, Elizabeth has much less reservations about murder in the novels, and even threatens Jessica at one point when holding her captive.
  • Adaptation Personality Change: As mentioned above, she's more overtly villainous in this series. She also lacks her quiet and subtle Evil Mentor traits of Sister Location, instead being more direct and action-oriented. Since unlike the games she is able to impersonate a human, she lacks that desperation and instead is simply focused on doing what her father wants, a goal she didn't gain in the games until Pizzeria Simulator.
  • All for Nothing: By the time she's about to kidnap Charlie, in hopes of making her dad proud, her Dad's already been killed by the Amalgamation. Not that she knows this.
  • Bright Is Not Good: Her and the other funtimes are brightly-colored, happy-looking animatronics. They're also killer machines.
  • Daddy's Little Villain: Unlike in the games.
  • Dies Differently In The Adaptation: In the games, she is burnt with the other animatronics by Cassette Man, likely Henry Emily. In this book, she is killed by Charlie in a Taking You with Me moment.
  • The Dragon: For William.
  • Even Evil Has Loved Ones: She dearly loves her father and yearns for his affection. Too bad he doesn't return that same care she has for him.
  • Evil Counterpart: An Evil Knockoff to Charlie, once she possesses the fourth Charlie-robot. Even without that, she serves as a Mirror Character to her as the Daddy's Girl Ridiculously Human Robot daughter of one of the Freddy's founders. Where Charlie was loved by her father, Elizabeth was neglected, and where Charlie accepts her father's flaws and past, Elizabeth is willingly blind to her father's, doing whatever he says in an attempt to gain his approval.
  • Evil Redhead: As Baby.
  • Girliness Upgrade: In the graphic novels, and in contrast to the games, Circus Baby is skinnier, her pigtails longer and more pronounced, and her human disguise is distinctly feminine and attractive.
  • Girlish Pigtails: Again, as Circus Baby.
  • Green-Eyed Monster: In The Fourth Closet, William is more fixated on Charlie, believing her to be the perfect daughter he wanted. Elizabeth hates and is jealous of Charlie as a result, since she was never perfect in her father's eyes.
  • Haunted Technology: As a child possessing Circus Baby.
  • The Heavy: In The Fourth Closet. William is the one actually in charge, but his condition means that he relies on his daughter to do all the heavy lifting for him.
  • If I Can't Have You…: What she says to Charlie in regards to her father before attacking her in The Fourth Closet.
    Elizabeth: I know it may sound very childish of me... but if he doesn't want me; then he won't get you either.
  • Identical Stranger: In this continuity, Baby uses a near-exact replica of Charlie's (young adult) body and attempted to steal her identity after Charlie apparently dies at the end of The Twisted Ones.
  • I Just Want to Be Loved: By her father; even before her death, everything she did was for his attention. After her death, this is mixed with I Just Want to Be Normal, as her dying words are lamenting that she never had a real life.
  • I Just Want to Be You: Always wanted to be like Charlie/Baby so that her father would pay attention to her. Post-possession, she constantly threatens to take over Charlie's life.
  • Impaled with Extreme Prejudice: Done by Charlie in a Taking You with Me moment.
  • Killer Robot: As Circus Baby. Even in her Charlie disguise, she's got robotic Super-Strength.
  • Lady in Red: In the graphic novels, her Charlie disguise gives her the Limited Wardrobe of a single short red dress.
  • Manipulative Bastard: As she tries to convince the world that she really is Charlie.
  • Missing Mom: Like in the games, her mother is never mentioned or alluded towards.
  • Monster Clown: In her Circus Baby disguise.
  • Ms. Exposition: Becomes as such when she explains her backstory to Jessica, and when she ends up explaining the Charlie robots during her kidnapping attempt.
  • Red Is Violent: Both as Circus Baby, who is white-and-red, and Charlie, who in the graphic novels wears a red dress.
  • Robot Girl: More pronounced in this version as she's not an animatronic but a human-looking android.
  • Split Personality: Refers to herself as another person, despite being possessed by her. This is more apparent when Elizabeth explains her origin to Jessica, which understandably confuses her.
    Elizabeth: One night I snuck out of bed to see her. I'd been told not to a hundred times. I pulled the sheet away. She was gleaming bright, beautiful, standing over me. She had happy red cheeks and a lovely red dress. It's odd, because I remember looking down at the little girl as well. It's strange seeing through both sets of eyes now. But as I said, one is no more than a data tape, a record of my first capture, my first kill.
  • Tender Tomboyishness, Foul Femininity: The foul femininity to Charlie's tender tomboyishness.
  • Used to Be a Sweet Kid: Upon hearing her backstory, Charlie directly says that she refuses to believe "that sweet little girl" could become Baby.
  • Voluntary Shapeshifting: Elizabeth, due to the mechanisms in her robotic body, can switch between three forms; Circus Baby (as seen in SL), a slender, grown up version with a red dress and a nurse outfit, and her impersonation of Charlie.
  • Walking Spoiler: Mentioning her at all means explaining the fake-Charlie plot.
  • "Well Done, Daughter!" Girl: Elizabeth is motivated by her need to gain her father's affection and her reason for wanting to kill Charlie is because William is obsessed with her and not Elizabeth.
  • Yandere: In The Fourth Closet, Elizabeth has become a platonic version for her father, wanting to earn William's affection, and kill Charlie purely because envies her father's obsession with her.
  • Younger Than They Look: Died as a young child, but possesses the animatronic of an adult woman.

Alternative Title(s): Five Nights At Freddys The Twisted Ones, Five Nights At Freddys The Fourth Closet