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Characters / Lady and the Tramp

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Voiced by: Barbara Luddy (original movie), Jodi Benson (sequel), Tessa Thompson (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in French by: Claude Winter (speaking), Claire Leclerc (singing) (1955), Dominique Chauby (speaking), Claude Lombard (singing) (1989), Barbara Tissier (1997, II), Bénédicte Lécroart (II, singing), Aurélie Konaté (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Polish by: Kalina Jędrusik (speaking), Irena Santor (singing) (1962), Jolanta Wilk (1997, II), Katarzyna Pysiak (II, singing), Natalia Piotrowska (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Latin American Spanish by: Teresita Escobar (1955), Dulce Guerrero (speaking), Bianca Flores (singing) (1997, II), Betzabé Jara (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Russian by: Olga Golovanova
Voiced in Swedish by: Asta Bolin (1955), Suzanne Reuter (1989, II, speaking), Lizette Pålsson (II, singing), Norea Sjöquist (2019 live-action remake)

Lady is the pet of Jim Dear and Darling and the protagonist of Lady and the Tramp and a secondary character in its 2001 sequel.
  • Adaptational Badass: In the Live Action adaptation she is the one who chases The dogcatcher's carriage and knocks it down to rescue Tramp.
  • Adaptation Personality Change: In the Live Action version, she has a bit of a cocky and cynical attitude towards stray dogs like Tramp, though she's still a good girl overall. Also she holds no hard feelings towards Tramp for leaving her in the train yard, and genuinely appreciates his apology.
  • All Girls Want Bad Boys: Subverted, since Lady isn't interested in Tramp at first and wants nothing to do with him when she learns of his past "relationships".
  • Affectionate Nickname:
    • Jock calls her "Lassie".
    • Tramp nicknames her "Pigeon" or "Pidge".
    • Trusty addresses her as "Miss" Lady.
  • Am I Just a Toy to You?: She is distraught when she learns of the Tramp's womanizing past, as she thinks she's just the latest in a long line of ladies he loves and leaves.
  • Badass Adorable: A sweet and lovely doggie, but she is not completely helpless, as it is shown that she can be brave and protective.
  • Babies Ever After: At the end of the first film, she and Tramp have four puppies — three daughters and one son. (Two daughters and two sons in the comics.)
  • Beauty Equals Goodness: As far as a cute animated dog is beautiful.
  • Beware the Nice Ones: Even though she's Spoiled Sweet, even she has her breaking points. Tramp learned that the hard way. The scenes with The Rat also prove this. Whenever she sees it, she starts growling and chases it.
  • Blue Is Heroic: Lady wears a blue collar and is the Spoiled Sweet hero of the first film. And even though she gets demoted in the sequel, she's the same heroic character.
  • Character Development: By the sequel, Lady has become less naive and more motherly and responsible due to being a mother.
  • Chronic Hero Syndrome: She goes in after the Siamese cats to prevent the goldfish's death and then to prevent them from reaching the baby, inadvertently destroying her house's living room and earning her a trip to a pet shop for a muzzle from Aunt Sarah.
  • Curtains Match the Windows: Has brown eyes and tannish-brown fur.
  • Death Glare: She can do a serious or light one.
    • She does it the most anytime she sees The Rat.
    • Gives this to her daughter, Danielle, in the sequel when she says she doesn't miss Scamp.
  • Demoted to Extra: Her role in the sequel isn't as prominent.
  • Dude Magnet: Downplayed. The Tramp is attracted to her the instant he saw her and later she would become his true love, and her neighbors Jock and Trusty consider her a beautiful lady and they were even going to propose if she'd agreed to marry one of them (although the latter may be because they thought Tramp had made her pregnant).
  • Friend Versus Lover: According to Buster in the sequel, he was against the relationship of Tramp with Lady and mentions that in a certain moment he made him choose between their friendship or her; Tramp of course chose Lady and Buster did not take it well.
  • Good Girl Gone Bad: This is what Aunt Sarah thinks when Lady runs off and is found in the pound.
  • Good Parents: She and Tramp become caring and fair parents to their pups.
  • Green-Eyed Monster: Towards all of Tramp's exes, understandably.
  • Happily Married: She has a happy union with Tramp, insofar as dogs can be married anyway.
  • Mama Bear:
    • Towards the baby — she prevents Si and Am from stealing his formula and tries to protect him from The Rat at the end.
    • It is a quick moment in the sequel, but if you dare come near and scare her daughters, she will get dangerous.
  • Meaningful Name: Lady is a demure, well-behaved lady.
  • Naďve Everygirl: She gets quite caught up (in a bad way) in her boyfriend's adventurous world.
  • Nice Girl: She's a sweet little dog and unfailingly loyal to her family.
  • Official Couple: With Tramp.
  • Ojou: The pedigreed pet of a well-to-do family.
  • Overprotective Mom: In the original comics it has been shown that she can be somewhat overprotective with her puppies.
  • Plucky Girl: When Aunt Sarah believes that Tramp wanted to harm the baby, Lady insistently tries to show that it was actually The Rat. Even when they lock her up, she desperately tries to find a way out, and thanks to her owners arriving on time and releasing her, she could show them the truth and thus clear Tramp's name. She is also not afraid to face The Rat or Si and Am. In the sequel, she is not afraid of the Junkyard Dogs, focusing more on protecting her daughters.
  • True Blue Femininity: Her necklace is blue and she is a very elegant and demure lady.
  • Undying Loyalty: To her family.
  • Uptown Girl: Dog version. She's the pedigreed pet of a well-to-do family, the Tramp is a streetwise stray mutt.

    The Tramp

Voiced by: Larry Roberts (original movie), Jeff Bennett (sequel), Justin Theroux (2019 live-action film)
Voiced in French by: Henri Allegrier-Ebstein (1955), Patrick Poivey (1989), Guillaume Lebon (1997, II), Olivier Constantin (II, singing), Boris Rehlinger (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Polish by: Wieńczysław Gliński (1962), Cezary Pazura (1997, II), Wojciech Zawadzki (II, singing), Bartłomiej Kasprzykowski (2019 live-action film)
Voiced in Latin American Spanish by: Roberto Espriú (1955), Roberto Molina (1997, II), José Guadalupe Santos (II, singing voice), Noé Velázquez (2019 live-action film)
Voiced in Swedish: Jan Malmsjö (1955), Pontus Gustafsson (1989, II, speaking), Pelle Ankarberg (II, singing), Mikael Regenholz (2019 live-action remake)

The Tramp is the deuteragonist from Lady and the Tramp and the tritagonist in the sequel Lady and the Tramp II: Scamp's Adventure.
  • Action Pet: In the climax, where he kills the evil rat.
  • Adaptation Personality Change: In the original animated film it is mentioned that he is a womanizer with a long list of adventures with high class girls that he never took seriously. In the Live Action version, far from being a womanizer, he is a lonely dog who does not trust anyone.
  • The Artful Dodger: A Street Urchin who can take care of himself.
  • Babies Ever After: At the end of the first film, he and Lady have four puppies — three daughters and one son.
  • Boisterous Bruiser: For a dog, he's really tough.
  • Character Development:
    • In the first film, Tramp is quite cynical of the idea of human families, especially when a baby is brought in, believing that when they are born the dog has to leave. But by the end of the film, he becomes a house dog to the Darlings.
    • By the sequel, Tramp's grown accustomed to his life as a housepet (but still retains his street-smarts) and tries to get his rambunctious son to follow the rules — to the point of being overbearing. By the end, he learns to lighten up.
  • Clear Their Name: Lady immediately clears Tramp's by showing the dead rat.
  • Dark and Troubled Past: The original film hints, and the 2019 remake shows, that Tramp was a pet dog who was neglected and abandoned by his owners once they had a baby, hence why he was so cynical when he hears about Lady being in a similar situation.
  • Disney Death: In the live-action remake, Tramp is the one who almost gets killed by the dogcatcher's wagon.
  • The Drifter: Initially, he just went wherever he pleased.
  • Family Theme Naming: He and his son's names have an -amp in their names.
  • Former Teen Rebel: In the first film, the Tramp was a stray dog who rallied against the domesticated life, and spent his time doing things like chasing chickens and helping other stray dogs escape from the dog catcher; this naturally changed when he met Lady, so the second film has their son Scamp growing tired of the domesticated life and wanting to be a stray, totally ignorant to the fact that his father was once one.
  • Friend to All Children: Implied. In the first film, he stops by a puppy store and affectionately speaks to them.
  • From Stray to Pet: The first movie ends with the Tramp being adopted into his mate Lady's family and the two having puppies together. He even provides the page image for the trope.
  • Good Parents: He and Lady become caring and fair parents to their pups.
  • Happily Adopted: By the Darlings, in the end.
  • Happily Married: He has a happy union with Lady, in so much as a dog can be married anyway.
  • Heterosexual Life-Partners: A failed one with Buster.
  • Hidden Depths: Judging by the way he spoke to the beaver to get him to get the muzzle off Lady and take it for himself, it's hinted he has a good understanding about business. That said, he could theoretically be a good sales dog.
  • Homeless Hero: Was one of the main characters and also a stray. Later averts the "homeless" after he's adopted.
  • I Have Many Names: Along with the dogs calling him the Tramp, the various places he visits for food all call him by a different name — including Butch, Mike, and Fritz. "Tramp" eventually comes to be his official name once Lady's family adopts him.
  • I Was Named "My Name": Known only as the Tramp to the town's dogs and by various names to various humans (see above), when Lady's family adopts him they name him Tramp. Unlike Angel, this isn't even given a passing explanation.note 
  • Lady Killer In Love: According to the dogs at the pound, Tramp's had multiple girlfriends in the past and they feel it's unlikely that he'll ever really settle down. Despite all of that, he genuinely falls in love with Lady and chooses to settle down with her and raise a family.
  • Living Legend: Revealed to be one in the sequel.
  • Lovable Rogue: Lampshaded by Peg when she sings the tune "He's a Tramp". According to the lyrics "he's a scoundrel, he's a rounder, he's a cad, but I love him." and "I only hope he'll stay that way."
  • Meaningful Name: "Tramp" has a few meanings. The most overt is that of a person, often homeless, who travels from place to place in search of food and work. And indeed, Tramp is a stray dog who spends almost all of his time outdoors with the occasional visits to various families and businesses who feed him. Less obvious (at least to younger viewers) is that "tramp" can also be a slang word to describe someone who is known to sleep with a number of people. And before Tramp settled down, he was something of a player.
  • Mellow Fellow: Tramp is quite a laid-back and carefree dog.
  • Mistaken for Murderer: Aunt Sarah's reaction to seeing the room wrecked and the baby on the floor, with Tramp and Lady happily in the corner. Sarah immediately accuses Tramp of trying to murder the baby and has him taken away to be put to sleep immediately.
  • Morality Chain: To Buster. When Tramp left to go be with Lady, Buster started the philosophy of only looking out for himself.
  • Nice Guy: A Lovable Rogue who rescued Lady without asking for anything in return.
  • No Name Given: A curious case. "The Tramp" is obviously not meant to be his actual name, just a title referring to the fact that he's... well... a tramp. Certain characters gradually remove the "The" altogether, and by the time Lady's owners formally adopt him, "Tramp" actually does become his name. He also visits a different family each night of the week in search of handouts, and each family calls him by a different name.
  • Official Couple: With Lady.
  • Papa Wolf:
    • Tramp takes on this role to kill The Rat and save the baby.
    • In the sequel, Tramp is this to Scamp, as he tells Reggie to "Keep [his] paws off my boy" and proceeds to attack and defeat the bigger and crazy dog.
  • Rags to Riches: Goes from a wandering street dog to being one of the pets of wealthy owners.
  • Really Gets Around: Lady gives him a long list of all his ex-girlfriends and asks him about it. The only reason they got away with Tramp fully admitting his involvement with all these women in a movie released in the 50s was because the characters are dogs.
  • Red Is Heroic: After being adopted by the Darlings, Tramp now sports a red collar, which is meaningful considering how he killed The Rat.
  • Retired Badass: Though he's grown accustomed to his life as a housepet in the sequel, he still retains his old skills and street-smarts and will not hesitate to use them.
  • Shared Family Quirks: He and his son scratch in exactly the same way, which Buster takes note of in the sequel.
  • Spaghetti Kiss: With Lady. The Ur-Example, if not Trope Maker.
  • Street Smart: Able to both avoid dogcatchers and deal with junkyard dogs.
  • That Man Is Dead: In the sequel, he states he feels this way about his street-loving past.
  • Vocal Evolution: Had a light and whimsical tone befitting of a carefree bachelor in the first movie. In the second movie, he has a slightly more gruffer tenor.


Voiced by: Bill Thompson (first film), Clancy Brown (101 Dalmations series), Jeff Bennett (sequel), Ashley Jenson (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in French by: Paule Faivre (1955), Roger Carel (1989), Pierre Baton (1997, II), Blanche Ravalec (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Polish by: Kazimierz Brusikiewicz (1962), Marian Opania (1997, II), Hanna Śleszyńska (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Latin American Spanish by: José Ángel Espinosa (1955), Héctor Lee (1997, II), Jessica Ortiz (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Swedish by: Hans Strååt (1955), Nils Eklund (1989, II), Birgitta Rydberg (2019 live-action remake)

Jock is a Scottish Terrier and a friend of Lady's. He's also a close friend to Trusty.
  • Big Guy, Little Guy: The quick-tempered little guy to Trusty's slow-witted big guy.
  • Cool Uncle: A surrogate one to Tramp and Lady's puppies.
  • Dark Is Not Evil: He has dark fur and is a good guy.
  • Dub Name Change: In Poland Jock's name is changed to Kilt in the 1997 redub of the original and all subsuqent movies.
  • Dog Stereotype:* The Frugal Scot stereotype. He's first seen hoarding bones and frequently remarks that something or other is expensive. He also shows shades of violent Glaswegian.
  • "Eureka!" Moment: Jock has one that's practically a Freeze-Frame Bonus in the climax, when he realizes that Trusty's sense of smell is not gone.
  • Gender Flip: Is a female in the live-action remake.
  • Give the Baby a Father: Both Jock and Trusty offer to marry Lady out of compassion, as they fear that Tramp might have impregnated her and abandoned her. Lady politely turns them down.
  • Heterosexual Life-Partners: With Trusty.
  • Horrible Judge of Character: At first, he is not able to see the Tramp as anything more than a street dog that could potentially ruin Lady's life. He ends up changing his mind about Tramp and realizing the error of his ways at the end of the movie.
  • Humble Hero: Fully admits that he was wrong about Tramp after he learns the latter saved the baby from the Rat.
  • Jerk with a Heart of Gold: Cranky and aggressive, but a very good friend to Lady.
  • Man in a Kilt: The piece of clothing he wears at the end of the first movie is closer to a sweater, but the pattern is one typically seen in kilts, another reference to his Scottish ethnicity.
  • National Animal Stereotypes: A Scottish terrier with a Scottish accent who has a sweater resembling a kilt.
  • Not So Above It All: Jock is a bourgeois dog, but has a hidden stash of bones in the yard that he keeps a secret from everyone.
  • Overly Long Name: His full name is actually Heather Lad O'Glencaim.
  • Red Is Heroic: Wears a red sweater and collar and is one of the good guys.
  • Sweater Girl: Wears a sweater in the first film.
  • Those Two Guys: With Trusty.
  • Violent Glaswegian: Jock, a Scottish Terrier with an accent, is the grumpiest dog in the movie, and can get aggressive with dogs he doesn't like (like Tramp).


Voiced by: Bill Baucom (first film), Jeff Bennett (sequel), Sam Elliott (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in French by: Camille Guérini (1955), Georges Atlas (1989), Pascal Renwick (1997, II), Thierry Murzeau (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Polish by: Kazimierz Wichniarz (1962), Marcin Troński (1997, II), Marian Dziędziel (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Latin American Spanish by: Ciro Calderón (1955), Gerardo Vásquez (1997, II), Blas García (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Swedish by: Olof Thunberg (1955, 1989, II), Johan Jern (2019 live-action remake)

Trusty is the neighbor of Lady, and possibly the oldest dog in the film. According to Jock and himself, he was once a service dog working alongside his grandfather, the esteemed Old Reliable, to track down and capture criminals before eventually having his age catch up to him, which is when he supposedly lost his sense of smell for a number of years. Though Trusty firmly believes his strong sense of smell remains intact, Jock believes otherwise (though he refuses to admit it, not wanting to hurt Trusty's feelings).

Now retired, Trusty spends his days alongside his best friends, Jock and Lady, who hold a strong kinship with the old dog.

  • Big Guy, Little Guy: The slow-witted big guy to Jock's quick-tempered little guy.
  • Cool Uncle: A surrogate one to Tramp and Lady's puppies.
  • Creepy Good: Even if his glory days as a tracking dog are behind him, his howl when he is on a target is terrifying.
  • Crouching Moron, Hidden Badass: Seemingly senile and absentminded, but willing to risk his life to save Tramp.
  • Cloudcuckoolander: His head is quite far up in the clouds.
  • Deep South: Implied to be from Louisiana from his statement on how he and his grandfather would hunt criminals in the swamp.
  • Disney Death: He does get a broken leg, but by the sequel, it's healed and he's healthy.
  • Dub Name Change: Similarly to Kilt's entry above, his name is changed to Wiarus for the Polish 1997 dub of the original movie and all subsequent ones.
  • Give the Baby a Father: Both Trusty and Jock offer to marry Lady out of compassion, as they fear that Tramp might have impregnated her and abandoned her. Lady politely turns them down.
  • Heterosexual Life-Partners: With Jock.
  • Meaningful Name: Trusty is a very trustworthy dog.
  • Nice Guy: He's a good friend to Lady.
  • The Nose Knows: He's a bloodhound, a dog breed well known for their powerful noses, but Jock claims that Trusty's sense of smell has faded with old age. He's mistaken. Trusty's sense of smell is too acute to concentrate on one scent at a time. Thanks to rain concealing the dogcatcher's trail, Trusty's nose led him and Jock to Tramp in the first movie's climax.
  • Old Dog: He always likes telling one of his old stories.
  • Retired Badass: He used to hunt criminals through the swamp in his youth. When he and Jock decide to help save Tramp, he puts his tracking skills to good use once again.
  • Remember When You Blew Up a Sun?: He's fond of retelling the story of how he saved Tramp back in the first movie. Yeah, Tramp's never going to live that down.
  • Scatterbrained Senior: With his old age, he became quite slow and absent-minded.
  • Southern Gentleman: A courteous, well-bred and polite bloodhound from the South.
  • Sweet Home Alabama: Has a respectful and kindhearted character and is implied to be from Louisiana.
  • Those Two Guys: With Jock.
  • Wife Husbandry: Played With with Lady. He and Jock watched her grow, and after Lady left the dog pound (thinking that Tramp might've gotten her pregnant), they were going to propose if she agrees to marry and go live with one of them. Subverted, as although Lady appreciates the kindness of both, she does not accept and ends up marrying Tramp. In all fairness, they had never planned to marry her until the situation came up.

    Jim Dear

Voiced by: Lee Millar (first film), Nick Jameson (sequel), Thomas Mann (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in French by: Georges Hubert (1955), Guy Chapelier (1989), Michel Papineschi (1997, II), Gabriel Bismuth-Bienaimé (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Polish by: Ignacy Gogolewski (1962), Tomasz Stockinger (1997, II), Damian Kulec (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Latin American Spanish by: Carlos David Ortigosa (1955), José Carlos Moreno (1997, II), Edson Matus (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Swedish by: Gösta Prüzelius (1955), Jonas Bergström (1989, II), Tomas Strömberg (2019 live-action remake)

Jim Dear is Lady and the Tramp's owner, husband of Darling, and father of Jim Jr.
  • Adaptational Job Change: While Jim Dear's occupation is never really stated in the "Animated" Film, it presumed to be a Monday to Saturday Office Job. In the 2019 remake, he is stated to be a Musician.
  • Babies Ever After: Downplayed, as it happens in the middle of the movie, but he and Darling happily have a son, Jim Jr.
  • Bumbling Dad: Downplayed. He can be a bit goofy, but he's still a loving husband and a devoted father.
  • Curtains Match the Windows: Brown hair and brown eyes.
  • Deadpan Snarker: Adept with comments about Lady towards Darling, especially in the beginning.
    Jim: Can't you explain to Lady about Sundays?!
  • Happily Married: To Darling, as they are shown to be loving towards one another and not a single argument between the two occurs.
  • Nice Guy: He and Darling are caring owners.
  • O.O.C. Is Serious Business: Deconstructed. Jim doesn't play his usual games with Lady like he usually does. This change in behavior in him (and Darling), makes Lady think she did something to upset them. Jock and Trusty correctly explain to her that the couple are expecting a child.
  • Panicky Expectant Father: Implied. When he and his wife organize a baby shower, his friends laughingly comment on how terrible he looks.
  • Pink Girl, Blue Boy: He wears blue pajamas to contrasts his wife's pink ones.
  • Tough Love: Invoked. Jim Dear tries to be stern, but ends up being a big softie.


Voiced by: Peggy Lee (first film), Barbara Goodson (sequel), Kiersey Clemons (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in French by: Jacqueline Ferrière (1955), Martine Messager (speaking), Claude Lombard (singing) (1989), Sophie Deschaumes (1997, II), Fily Keita (speaking), Priscilla Assohou (singing) (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Polish by: Danuta Szaflarska (1962), Beata Kawka (1997, II), Klaudia Kuchtyk (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Latin American Spanish by: Estrellita Díaz (1955), Claudia María (1997, II), Leyla Rangel (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Swedish by: Helen Jonsson (speaking), Ingrid Almqvist (singing) (1955), Gunnel Fred (speaking), Lena Ericsson (singing) (1989), Gunilla Orvelius (II), Anna Hansson (2019 live-action remake)

Elizabeth "Darling" Brown is Lady and the Tramp's owner and wife of Jim Dear, as well as the mother of Jim Jr.
  • Affectionate Nickname: Her full name is Elizabeth Brown, but her beloved husband calls her "Darling".
  • Babies Ever After: Downplayed, as it happens in the middle of the movie, but she and Jim happily have a son, Jim Jr.
  • Happily Married: To Jim Dear, as they are shown to be loving towards one another and not a single argument between the two occurs.
  • Housewife: Implied. She is always seen in the house with no mention of having a job in the first film.
  • Nice Girl: She and Jim Dear are caring owners.
  • O.O.C. Is Serious Business: Deconstructed. Darling doesn't play her usual games with Lady, even going so far as to slap the dog's legs when she loses her temper. This change in behavior in her (and Jim), makes Lady think she did something to upset them. Jock and Trusty correctly explain to her that the couple are expecting a child.
  • Pink Girl, Blue Boy: She wears pink pajamas to contrasts her husband's blue ones.
  • Pink Means Feminine: Almost always seen wearing a pink ensemble.
  • Race Lift: She was white in the original film and its sequel. She's African-American in the 2019 remake.
  • Wacky Cravings: When she is pregnant in the original film, she craves watermelon and chop suey—at 3 AM in the middle of winter!

    Albert/Jim Jr.
Voiced by: None (first film), Andrew McDonough (sequel)

James Brown Jr., a.k.a. Jim Jr. (or Albert if you follow the comics) is the son of Jim Dear and Darling.

  • Adaptation Name Change: Only known as "the baby" in the original movie; he's called "Albert" in the comics and "Jim Jr." in the direct-to-video sequel.
  • Ancestral Name: He is named after his father, at least in the direct-to-video film. Averted in the comics, where he's named Albert.
  • Ascended Extra: Sort of. In the original movie, it's his birth that really kicks off the plot and his well-being serves as motivation for most of the characters, but he himself barely appears on-screen. While never a major character, he has a somewhat larger role in the sequel, and in the comics, he's the only one of the human characters who doesn't become a total non-entity.


Voiced by: George Givot (first film), Jim Cummings (sequel), F. Murray Abraham (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in French by: Michel Roux (singing) (1955), Jean Stout (1989), Gérard Rinaldi (1997), Bernard Alane (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Polish by: Krzysztof Kołbasiuk (1997), Wojciech Paszkowski (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Latin American Spanish by: Cristián Caballero (1955), Arturo Casanova (speaking), Ernesto Alonso (singing) (1997), Moisés Palacios (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Swedish by: Ivar Wahlgren (1955), Loa Falkman (1989), Pablo Cepeda (2019 live-action remake)

Tony is a human friend of Tramp's and the owner of "Tony's Restaurant", where Joe is his employee.
  • Big Fun: Tony is a lovable man, as seen in the film. He is one of the very few people in town that actually sees Tramp or "Butch" as his friend.
  • Cloudcuckoolander: Shows this when it comes to "Butch", aka Tramp, whom Tony thinks he can communicate with.
  • Demoted to Extra: In the sequel, he and Joe only make two appearances, and he only gets a single line at the beginning.
  • Fat and Skinny: The ball-shaped Fat to Joe's beanpole-like Skinny.
  • Funny Foreigner: He's an Italian-American man whose exaggerated accent and temperament are played for laughs.
  • Hair-Trigger Temper: Downplayed. He can sometimes be a little short-tempered, especially with his employee Joe.
  • Heterosexual Life-Partners: Implied to be this with Joe in the sequel.
  • Large and in Charge: He owns a restaurant.
  • Nice Guy: Despite his fiery temper, Tony is a nice man, who enjoys his friendships with Joe and Tramp ("Butch").
  • Shipper on Deck:
    • He and Joe give a romantic dinner for Lady and Tramp while also performing the romantic song "Bella Notte".
    • In the sequel, he and Joe set up a romantic dinner like the above couple for Scamp and Angel. And as the song "I Didn't Know That I Could Feel This Way" begins to end, there's a shot of him and Joe admiring the puppies' romance for one another.
  • Those Two Guys: He is always seen together with his employee Joe.


Voiced by: Bill Thompson (first film), Michael J. Gough (sequel)
Voiced in French by: Gérard Hernandez (1997)
Voiced in Polish by: Wojciech Paszkowski (1997)
Voiced in Latin American Spanish by: Victor Torres (1955), Luis Alfonso Padilla (speaking), Luis Miguel Marmolejo (singing) (1997)
Voiced in Swedish by: Måns Westfelt (speaking), Eskil Eckert Lundin (singing) (1955), Sven-Erik Vikström (1989)

Joe is Tony's sidekick and an employee of "Tony's Restaurant".
  • Demoted to Extra: In the sequel, he and Tony only make two appearances, and like his boss, Joe only gets a single line in the film's opening act.
  • Fat and Skinny: The beanpole-like Skinny to Tony's ball-shaped Fat.
  • Heterosexual Life-Partners: Implied to be this with Tony in the sequel.
  • Nice Guy: Joe is a kind man who enjoys Tramp ("Butch")'s company.
  • Noodle People: He's a rather slim man.
  • Shipper on Deck:
    • He and Tony give a romantic dinner for Lady and Tramp while also performing the romantic song "Bella Notte".
    • In the sequel, he and Tony set up a romantic dinner like the above couple for Scamp and Angel. And as the song "I Didn't Know That I Could Feel This Way" begins to end, there's shot of him and Tony admiring the puppies' romance for one another.
  • Sidekick: To Tony.
  • Those Two Guys: He is always seen together with Tony.


Voiced by: Scott Wolf, Roger Bart (singing voice)
Voiced in French by: Emmanuel Garijo (speaking), Emmanuel Dahl (singing)
Voiced in Polish by: Kacper Kuszewski (speaking), Piotr Hajduk (singing)
Voiced in Latin American Spanish by: Enzo Fortuny (speaking), David Lomeli (singing)
Voiced in Swedish by: Michael Blomqvist

Scamp is a minor character in Lady and the Tramp, and the protagonist of the 2001 sequel Lady and the Tramp II: Scamp's Adventure. He is the only son of Lady and the Tramp, and later starred in his own comic strip and film.
  • Affectionate Nickname:
    • "Whirlwind" by his father.
    • "Tenderfoot" by Angel.
  • Annoying Younger Sibling: It's clear that Scamp's sisters aren't fond of Scamp's antics.
  • Ascended Extra: A minor character in the first film and The Protagonist in the sequel.
  • Badass Adorable: A pup who manages to rescue Angel from the dog catcher during his time in the streets and go head to head with Reggie at the pound to protect his father.
  • Bratty Teenage Son: He's around seven or eight months old, which is about the canine equivalent, and acts disrespectful toward the house rules and his father.
  • Breakout Character: He's only in one scene in the original movie, and is even the only one of the puppies not to have a single spoken line in that scene, but he grew enormously popular based on that one scene; he starred in a long-running comic strip and several comic books over the years before becoming the main character of the direct-to-video-sequel.
  • Calling the Old Man Out: Calls out Tramp for not telling him about his past as a street dog.
  • Character Development: After spending most of the movie thinking being a house dog is just holding him back and that his family wouldn't miss him if he took off, Buster's betrayal leaves him with a renewed appreciation for his loved ones.
  • Chick Magnet: Possibly. In the opening scene, he passes by a female dog around who seems to have taken an interest in him. He later meets Angel (who would later be his love interest) and she kissed him before they knew each other yet. In a creepier example, Ruby (an older female dog) flirts with Scamp.
  • Contrasting Sequel Main Character: To his mother, Lady, as the protagonist. While his mother loved her life as a pet, Scamp feels restrained by it.
  • Extremely Protective Child: Jumps right in to help Tramp when Reggie seems to get the upper hand.
    Scamp: Hey! Paws off my dad!
  • Family Theme Naming: He and his father's names have an -amp in their names.
  • Foolish Sibling, Responsible Sibling: The Foolish to his sisters' Responsible. While he frequently disobeys the house rules, they follow them to the letter.
  • Friend to All Living Things: This is more prominent in the original 1955 comics. You see him befriend a porcupine, and even a cat!
  • Hates Baths: A Running Gag with him throughout the second film. Unsurprisingly, the very last scene in the film is of him getting a bath... and not enjoying it in the least.
  • Hormone-Addled Teenager: Takes a liking to a passing female dog briefly in the opening song of the sequel.
  • Hot-Blooded: More impulsive than his father.
  • I Just Want to Be Free: Scamp desperately wants to be a "wild dog".
  • Jerk with a Heart of Gold: He may be pig-headed, obnoxious, and naive, but he's still a good guy and he'll do what's right in the end.
  • Keet: Which is why his dad nicknames him "whirlwind".
  • Kid Hero: He's The Hero of the sequel and the young son of Lady and Tramp.
  • Loose Lips: When arguing with Angel about his decision, he accidentally reveals Angel's secret to every dog until he realize his mistake too late.
  • Massive Numbered Siblings: He has three sisters. However, if you follow the original comics from 1955, he has two sisters (two of the Cocker Spaniels), and another brother, Scooter (who was the third Cocker Spaniel).
  • Official Couple: With Angel.
  • The Pig-Pen: He'd rather be dirty than clean.
  • Pink Girl, Blue Boy: With Angel at the end of the sequel after she is adopted by the Darlings; he still wears his blue collar and she wears a pink bow.
  • Puppy Love: A literal example! He's a pup, Angel's close enough to being one, and they fall in love with each other.
  • Red Oni, Blue Oni: The impulsive, hot-blooded Red Oni to Angel's calm, mature Blue Oni.
  • The Runaway: In the sequel, he runs away from home so he can be a "wild dog".
  • Sarcasm-Blind: He doesn't understand Angel's sarcasm at first, mistaking the expression "school of hard knocks" for being a real school.
  • Shared Family Quirks: He and his father scratch in exactly the same way, which Buster takes note of in the sequel.
  • Sibling Rivalry: Scooter, Scamp's younger brother from the comics, would sometimes have this with him.
  • Spin-Offspring: Got his own movie and comic strip.
  • Spoiled Brat: Somewhat, at the beginning of the sequel. He detests domestic life, taking his family and easy living for granted, and wants to become a stray in order to live a life of grandiose excitement. However, he soon finds out that the junkyard and streets all aren't what he imagined them to be, and eventually realizes he belongs in a home with those who love him.
  • Strong Family Resemblance: He's basically just a smaller, younger version of his dad.
  • Uptown Guy: In a reverse situation from his parents, the male dog (Scamp) from the affluent background falls in love with a female stray dog (Angel).
  • Vocal Dissonance: He's a puppy, but he sounds like he's in his 20's. (His voice actor, Scott Wolf, was in his early thirties at the time of recording.)


Voiced by: Alyssa Milano, Susan Egan (singing voice)
Voiced in French by: Ludivine Sagnier (speaking), Véronica Antico (singing)
Voiced in Polish by: Małgorzata Kożuchowska (speaking), Katarzyna Rodowicz (singing)
Voiced in Latin American Spanish by: Jessica Ortiz (speaking), Minerva Flores (singing)
Voiced in Swedish by: Cecilia Milocco (speaking), Sara Downey (singing)

Angel is the deuteragonist of Lady and the Tramp II: Scamp's Adventure.
  • Badass Adorable: She is definitely one very cute little puppy, but she's also quite strong, athletic, and brave.
  • Broken Ace: Shows a lot of skill and prowess as a street dog, despite being the same age as Scamp. However, her tough attitude is a mask to hide her insecurities along with her great desire to have a family.
  • Broken Bird: Implied. See the way she said this line: "I don't belong to anyone".
  • The Conscience: To Scamp. She calls him out for willingly leaving a warm and caring family that deeply loved him.
  • Contrasting Sequel Main Character: To Tramp, as deuteragonists. While Tramp was initially skeptical of being part of a family and tried to convince Lady to have the same mindset, Angel desperately wants to be part of a family and urges Scamp to realize that being part of a family is the best.
  • Dark and Troubled Past: Angel once lived with five families that all gave her up because they either moved, had a baby, or an allergy. She decided to live a wild life at the junkyard and found Buster and the Junkyard Dogs, and although she never really took them as a family, she had no choice since she had nobody else.
  • Deadpan Snarker: She has no problem showing her sassy and sarcastic side, especially around Buster.
  • Deuteragonist: In the sequel, she's the second main focus after Scamp and also his Love Interest.
  • Death Glare: She gives Scamp a rather angry, disappointed look after he chooses the stray dogs over his own family. She gives him another one after he accidentally reveals her secret out loud to everyone.
  • Expy: In the original comics there was a character named Chiffon which is quite similar to Angel, with the difference that Angel is a stray dog, and Chiffon had an owner.
  • From Stray to Pet: At the end of the sequel, Angel is taken in by Scamp's family, much like Tramp was several months prior.
  • Hair of Gold, Heart of Gold: More like fur of gold. Despite her snarky tendencies, Angel has a kind heart.
  • Happily Adopted: At the end, Angel is welcomed warmly into Scamp's family.
  • Homeless Hero: A teen stray. Then, she's adopted by Scamp's family.
  • I Just Want to Be Loved: Angel has always wanted to be adopted and loved by a family, but hasn't had such luck. She finally gets this when Scamp's family officially adopts her.
  • Inferiority Superiority Complex: Implied. Her snarky and cynical behavior may be a way to hide the insecurities she has over being abandoned each time by her five families.
  • I Was Named "My Name": At the end of the second movie, Scamp's family names her Angel on account of her being "a little angel".
  • Kid Hero: She's about Scamp's age and is the Deuteragonist.
  • The Lancer: To Scamp. Her experience as a street dog and longing for a family contrasts with Scamp's naivety given spending his life as a house dog who longs to be a "wild dog".
  • Like Parent, Like Spouse: For Scamp. Like Scamp's father, Angel is a streetwise stray, helps The Protagonist when they venture from their home, falls in love with the pampered dog, and are adopted by the pampered dog's family.
  • Meaningful Name:
    • She acts as a guide and conscience to Scamp on his journey to become a "wild dog". Like a guardian angel.
    • "Angel" is Greek for "messenger", which is what she is in the climax when she informs Lady and Tramp that Scamp has been taken to the pound.
  • Nice Girl: Underneath all of her sassiness and brash façade, Angel really is a generous, friendly, and brave puppy.
  • Official Couple: With Scamp.
  • Pink Girl, Blue Boy: With Scamp at the end of the sequel after she is adopted by the Darlings; he still wears his blue collar and she wears a pink bow.
  • Pink Means Feminine: After she is adopted by Scamp's family, Angel can be seen wearing a pink bow. She is probably an inversion given her tomboyish personality.
  • Puppy Love: About the same age as Scamp and they're already a couple... and literal, too.
  • Rags to Riches: Like Tramp, Angel goes from a street dog to a pet of wealthy owners.
  • Red Oni, Blue Oni: The calm, mature Blue Oni to Scamp's impulsive, hot-blooded Red Oni.
  • Single Woman Seeks Good Man: The reason why Angel likes Scamp so much is because he's not a bad boy.
  • Stepford Snarker: Uses her snark skills to mask the actual emotional pain she always feels.
  • Street Urchin: She's not actually happy about it.
  • Tomboy: In contrast to Spoiled Sweet feminine Lady from the first movie, she's a sassy, Street Smart street dog.
  • Unusual Ears: One of her ears is pointed straight and the other is, for some reason, folded.
  • Women Are Wiser: She serves as the voice of reason for Scamp.

    Fluffy, Ruffy, and Scooter (Annette, Danielle, and Collette in the Second Movie)
Voiced by: Debi Derryberry (Annette), Kath Soucie (Danielle and Collette) in the direct-to-video sequel

Annette, Collette, and Danielle (Fluffy, Ruffy and Scooter in the comics) are Scamp's more well-behaved siblings. In the comics, you can tell them apart by Ruffy being a little scruffier than the others and Scooter not wearing a collar — in the direct-to-video sequel, Annette has a blue collar, Collette has a red collar, and Danielle has a white collar.

  • Accessory-Wearing Cartoon Animal: In the original comics the two female dogs used ribbons instead of necklaces. In the sequel, although the three wear collars most of the time there are moments when they can be seen wearing ribbons.
  • Adaptational Jerkass: The sequel puts them firmly into Bratty Half-Pint territory by turning them all into prissy girly-girls who act like they don't like Scamp (even though they come around in the end). This is in complete contrast to the comics, where the pups usually got along. You could even say that Annette, Collette and Danielle from the sequel are the comics-established pups In Name Only.
  • Adaptation Name Change: Fluffy, Ruffy, and Scooter of the 1955 comics become Annette, Collette, and Danielle in the 2001 direct-to-video sequel.
  • Annoying Younger Sibling: Subverted in the comics (except sometimes for Fluffy, who found her siblings' games "undignified" and didn't usually play with them). They usually enjoy spending time together. Just look at them together here.
  • Aw, Look! They Really Do Love Each Other: Although they supposedly do not want Scamp to return, in later scenes we see that they really miss him and they look very happy when he comes home.
  • Bratty Half-Pint: In the sequel, where they spend most of their time reveling in Scamp's misfortune.
  • Chromatic Arrangement: In the direct-to-video sequel, each of the girls have a different-colored collar. Annette has a blue collar, Collette a red color, and Danielle a white collar.
  • Curtains Match the Windows: All of them have brown eyes and have their mother's tannish-brown fur.
  • Demoted to Extra:
    • At the start of the comics, all the pups appeared. But as Scamp got more popular, he was the focus, and eventually got his own spinoff comics, while the triplets fell into obscurity.
    • In the sequel, the girls had little to no role in the movie.
  • Embarrassing Nickname: In the comics, Scooter, the only boy of the three triplet Cocker Spaniel pups, and the youngest of all four of the pups, was called the "Baby"; only Lady and Tramp could think of a name. Thankfully, he gave them an idea.
  • Foolish Sibling, Responsible Sibling: The Responsible to their brother's Foolish. While he frequently disobeys the house rules, they follow them to the letter.
  • Freudian Trio: Collette is the Superego (the most ladylike and formal), Annette is the Ego (not as ladylike as Collette, but more girly than Danielle), and Danielle is the Id (most rambunctious and loud).
  • Gender Flip: Scooter. In the comics, Scooter was Scamp's younger brother who looked more like Lady. But in the direct-to-video sequel, all three puppies that look like Lady are girls.
  • Heterosexual Life-Partners: Implied since they're always seen in one another's company and apparently enjoy being with each other.
  • Messy Hair: Danielle has the messiest fur of her sisters.
  • No Indoor Voice: Danielle has the loudest voice of her sisters.
  • No Name Given: Pretty much played straight in the direct-to-video sequel. You only see their names in the end credits. Initially, they got the same treatment in the comics (except for Scamp). However, over time Lady and Tramp find names for the three. Fluffy, a prim and proper pup like her mother, and Ruffy, a tomboyish pup who loves to play with her siblings, were named after a female dog Tramp once knew called "Fluffy Ruffles". Scooter, the shy younger brother of the girls and Scamp, was originally called "Baby" until he scooted far on a slippery piece of ice on the lake, giving him the name Scooter.
  • Odd Name Out: Two of the siblings have Rhyme Theme Naming, while one of them have a different sounding name.
    • In the comics, they are name Fluffy, Ruffy and Scooter. The latter is justified as being the only boy of the group.
    • In the sequel film, they are named Annette, Collette and Danielle.
  • Polar Opposite Twins: Mainly in the 1955 comics. Fluffy tries to be proper and lady-like, like her mother. Ruffy is rambunctious and doesn't mind getting dirty. Scooter is shy, likes to lay around, and is a bit of a scaredy-cat.
  • Proper Lady: Fluffy does everything she can to be just like her mother, and spends the most time with her to try and be this. In the direct-to-video sequel, Collette seems to be developing into this the most.
  • Same-Sex Triplets:
    • Subverted in the original comics. One of the triplets was Scamp's shy younger brother Scooter.
    • Played straight in the direct-to-video sequel, where they're all girls.
  • Sibling Rivalry: Sometimes in the comics, Scooter and Scamp would have this.
  • Strong Family Resemblance: All of them are exact copies of their mother, albeit with some differences: Colette has longer ears and wears a red collar, Annette looks the most like lady, while Danielle is scruffier-looking and wears a white collar.
  • Tomboy:
    • In the comics, Ruffy prefers to get dirty and play with her brother, Scamp.
    • In the sequel movie, Danielle is the most rambunctious, loud, and gutter-mouthed of her sisters.
  • Tomboy with a Girly Streak: Despite her rough behaviors, Danielle still loves to take baths like her sisters.
  • Town Girls: Collette is the Femme (most ladylike), Annette is the Neither (balance between her sisters), and Danielle is the Butch (most tomboyish). Despite the differences, all of them are quite girly most of the time.

    Junkyard Dogs

Ruby voiced by: Cathy Moriarty
Sparky voiced by: Mickey Rooney
Francois voiced by: Bronson Pinchot
Mooch voiced by: Bill Fagerbakke
Scratchy voiced by: Dee Bradley Baker

A group of stray dogs, led by Buster, who reside in a junkyard. They do what they please, whenever they please.

  • Big Fun: Mooch is the largest dog in the gang and also the most enthusiastic.
  • Dumb Muscle: Mooch is a Big Friendly Dog and not the brightest of the bunch.
  • Expy:
    • Sparky bears some resemblance to Chief. Coincidentally, he's voiced by Mickey Rooney, who voiced Tod.
    • Mooch is one for Max.
    • The entire gang could be one for Fagin's bunch, albeit with different breeds, except for Ruby.
  • French Jerk: Averted with Francois. He has a French accent and is a Nice Guy.
  • Happily Adopted: What they all get in the end.
  • Heel–Face Turn: They all finally leave Buster for a better life at the end of the sequel.
  • Heterosexual Life-Partners: Implied with Scratchy and Sparky. Both are old time dogs, are seen together a lot, and both end getting adopted into the same family.
  • Homeless Hero: All of them are strays and are generally good, if not mischievous, dogs. Then all, except Buster, get adopted.
  • Gentle Giant: Mooch is the biggest dog of the gang and is one of the friendliest.
  • Keet: Mooch's enthusiasm can only be matched by his big stature.
  • Let Me Tell You a Story: Sparky seems to like doing this.
  • Meaningful Name: Almost all of them.
    • Mooch is often mooched on by Buster for his strength.
    • Scratchy is covered in fleas, has several mange patches, and can't stop with the scratching.
    • "Ruby" is Latin for "red", alluding to Ruby's reddish fur.
    • "Francois" is Latin for "from France", which is quite evident because Francois's name and accent heavily imply that he's from France. Not to mention that he's a French bulldog.
  • Old Dog: Scratchy and Sparky are the eldest dogs in the gang.
  • Palette Swap: Downplayed with Scratchy and Sparky. While having some minor differences, they use pretty much the same design, just colored differently.
  • Ragtag Bunch of Misfits: They all have one or two defining traits.
  • Satellite Character: They exist mainly to get Scamp to break free from his chain and run away, then leave Buster at the end to rub in his loss.
  • Trademark Favorite Food: Francois likes to really rip apart chicken skin.
  • Two Girls to a Team: Ruby with Angel.
  • Verbal Tic: Mooch's, "'Kay?"
  • The Voiceless: Scratchy is the most silent of the gang.

    Pound Dogs

Toughy voiced by: Dallas McKennon
Peg voiced by: Peggy Lee, Janelle Monáe (2019 live-action remake)
Bull voiced by: Bill Thompson, Benedict Wong (2019 live-action remake)
Boris voiced by: Alan Reed
Dachsie voiced by: Bill Thompson
Pedro voiced by: Dallas McKennon

Another group of dogs that Lady meets with after being locked up by mistake.

  • All Girls Want Bad Boys: Invoked by Peg, who sings a whole song about how she loves the Tramp specifically because "he's a scoundrel" and "breaks a new heart every day." Defied by Lady, who gets turned off when she learns this aspect of his history.
  • Demoted to Extra: Boris was supposed to be in a Love Triangle with Lady and Tramp during production.
  • Dogs Are Dumb: Inverted. Toughy shows some intelligence traits: he appears to be knowledgeable about the social life of local dogs, specifically in terms of the Tramp, and also was leading an escape plot with the help of their friend, Dachsie, who works to dig a tunnel to escape while the others sing.
  • Gentle Giant: Boris is the biggest dog appearing in the movie, being a Russian Borzoi, but he's one of the nicest and friendliest characters in the film.
  • Hidden Depths: Toughy is a generally laid-back and playful dog, though he shows fear in the possibility of being put down. Boris, in spite of being a stray dog like the rest, is also a philosopher.
  • Homeless Hero: None of the dogs have owners and as mentioned by Peg and Boris, anyone would give anything to have a necklace like Lady since it is her pass to freedom and without it they can not leave.
  • Innocently Insensitive: When first meeting Lady, Toughy and Bull take part in a round of jokes in reference to the obviously lavished lifestyle that Lady leads. When Peg intervenes out of annoyance, she notes that Toughy and Bull mean no real harm.
  • Latin Lover: Not Pedro himself, but he casually mentions having a sister who has been one for Tramp.
  • Light Feminine and Dark Feminine: In contrast to their fur color, Lady is the sweet and naive Light Feminine and Peg is the flirtatious Dark Feminine.
  • National Animal Stereotypes: The dogs at the pound include a cockney-accented English bulldog, a Mexican Chihuahua, a German Daschund, and a Russian Borzoi.
  • Nice Guy: Boris seems to be the friendliest of the pound dogs. He also best understood the situation in which Lady was.
  • Romantic False Lead: Boris would have been this for Lady if the old script had been carried out.
  • Overly Long Name: One of Tramp's old girlfriends was apparently Pedro's sister, whose full name is "Rosita Chiquita Juanita Chihuahua".
  • Peek-a-Bangs: Peg's fur does this.
  • The Smurfette Principle: Peg is the only female dog in the pound, at least until Lady arrives, but she leaves quickly because she has owners.
  • Spared by the Adaptation: A variation. In the original film, Bull and Peg were left with an ambiguous fate where their survival wasn't guaranteed. In the 2019 film, they end up getting adopted.
  • Team Mom: Peg, being the only female, assumes this role over the rest of the dogs. Tellingly, she steps right in to defend Lady when she notices Toughy and Bull making fun of her.
  • Thinks Like a Romance Novel: Boris has very sentimental words about love, and also firmly believes that Tramp will one day find someone special whom he genuinely falls in love with (he's ultimately proven right).
  • Uncertain Doom: Since none of the pound dogs appear or are mentioned in the sequel, the possibility that they never managed to escape the pound and were put to sleep is there.
  • What Happened to the Mouse?: We don't see them again after Lady leaves the dog pound and they do not even appear or are mentioned in the sequel. We know that Dachsie was digging a hole to be able to escape but nothing confirms that they achieved that goal.
  • White-Dwarf Starlet: Peg is implied to be this; apparently she'd been performing in shows, and her sultry behavior combined with a worn-down appearance reinforces this impression. Being voiced by jazz singer Peggy Lee helps, too.

    Mr. Busy

Voiced by: Stan Freberg
Voiced in Swedish by: Karl-Erik Flens (1955), Hans Lindgren (1989)

A beaver whom Lady and Tramp meet at the zoo, who helps to remove Lady's muzzle (through some trickery on Tramp's part, of course).


    Si and Am

Voiced by: Peggy Lee (first film), Tress MacNeille (sequel)
Voiced in French by: Claire Leclerc (1955), Claude Lombard (1989), Sophie Deschaumes (1997)
Voiced in Polish by: Magdalena Zawadzka (1997)
Voiced in Latin American Spanish by: Virgina Llaca (1955), Maggie Vera (Si), Claudia María (Am) (1997)
Voiced in Swedish by: Ulla Rosenblom (Si), Margareta Rosenblom (Am) (1955), Lena Ericsson (Si), Annika Metzä (Am) (1989)

Si and Am are Aunt Sarah's twin Siamese cats.
  • All There in the Script: Their names are not actually mentioned in the film. They are given in the credits and official merchandise.
  • Ambiguous Gender: It's not clear in the film itself. Apparently, they are supposed to be female according to the storyboard.
  • Cats Are Mean: They wreck the house, try to eat the goldfish, try to steal milk from the baby, and then frame Lady for all of it when she tries to stop them. And they don't even get a comeuppance.
  • Creepy Twins: A pair of villainous cats that keep complementing and taking care of each other as if they are talking to themselves as there isn't much, if any individuality, in either of them.
  • Dragon Lady: The Siamese cats exhibit most of these stereotypes during their Villain Song and following their Wounded Gazelle Gambit.
  • Even Evil Has Loved Ones: They do seem to care for each other. One of them promises to let the other take more milk from the baby than them, "There'll be plenty of milk for you and maybe some for me".
  • Even Evil Has Standards: One unused scene would have had them being slightly horrified at what The Rat would have done to Jim Jr.
  • Karma Houdini: The Siamese Cats get Lady in trouble with a Wounded Gazelle Gambit and go unpunished for the trouble they cause. They originally showed a bit more concern (as did Aunt Sarah) upon finding The Rat in the house but this was cut. The closest thing to a punishment they get is one nasty scare in the sequel, courtesy of Scamp and the Junkyard Dogs ruining the picnic.
  • Meaningful Name: Siam is the former name for Thailand.
  • Single-Minded Twins: They act alike and they're essentially the same character.
  • Smug Snake: They have this attitude that getting away with everything that they do will be as easy as stealing milk from a baby if they play the victim card. Which is exactly what they choose to do.
  • Stealth Pun: Played With. They are Siamese Cats and they are twins, but they are NOT siamese (a.k.a. Conjoined) twins.
  • Villain Song: We are Siamese, if you please...
  • Wounded Gazelle Gambit: Pulled one off that convinced Aunt Sarah to give Lady a muzzle and leash.
  • Yellow Peril: The feline equivalent. Par for the course regarding Siamese cats in a Disney flick.

    Aunt Sarah

Voiced by: Verna Felton (first film), Tress MacNeille (sequel), Yvette Nicole Brown (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in French by: Cécile Dylma (1955), Paule Emanuele (1989, 1997, II), Annie Milon (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Polish by: Teresa Lipowska (1997, II), Anna Ułas (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Latin American Spanish by: Fanny Schiller (1955), Guadalupe Noel (1997, II), Michelle Rodriguez (2019 live-action remake)
Voiced in Swedish by: Margit Andelius (1955), Margreth Weivers (1989), Monica Forsberg (II)

Aunt Sarah is the main antagonist of the original film and the aunt of Jim Dear in Lady and the Tramp, also appearing in the 2001 sequel.

    The Rat

The Rat is a vicious, nameless rodent, and the final antagonist in the first film.

  • All There in the Script: According to the scripts, he goes by "Herman the Rat", but this was never confirmed in the first movie.
  • Ambiguous Situation: Was he trying to steal some food from Lady's house and ended up in the baby's room by accident? Or maybe was he deliberately trying to harm the baby, or worse, feed off of him? We'll never know.
  • Chekhov's Gunman: It ventures into Lady's yard at the start of the film and is quickly chased out. It is not seen again until the climax.
  • Evil Gloating: In the film's climactic moment, The Rat manages to reach Jim Junior's crib before turning its gaze towards Tramp, planting a devious smile on its face as it does so. Whatever its intentions were, it could not have been any good.
  • Glowing Eyes of Doom: He has a pair of evil yellow eyes which glow in the dark.
  • It Can Think: The malicious smile it gives the Tramp implies that it is an intentionally malicious creature as opposed to merely a mindless predator.
  • Killed Offscreen: He and Tramp's fight goes behind some furniture, and only Tramp comes out.
  • Not-So-Harmless Villain: At first he looks like a slimy, dirty rat but, albeit still sinister-looking, not exactly dangerous. Then he enters the baby's room and being a rat, if he had bitten him or even just touched him he would have probably transmitted him some serious disease. Also, despite being smaller than a dog he fights Tramp quite well, giving him some hard time.
  • Plot-Irrelevant Villain: He's the final antagonist in the climax but is not involved in the rest of the story.
  • Reused Character Design: Design-wise, The Rat looks almost identical to the rats that are briefly seen outside the Evil Queen's spell chamber in Snow White and the Seven Dwarfs.
  • Slasher Smile: He smiles wickedly at Tramp after climbing on the baby's crib.
  • The Voiceless: No lines, save for some squeaks during its battle with Tramp.
  • Vile Villain, Saccharine Show: Unlike any other character or animal in the movie, The Rat is a silent, feral creature with the creepiest design you can imagine. From the first moment The Rat appears, Lady pauses her cheerful, playful, lighthearted romp around the yard, and immediately snarls and chases it away. The Rat also puts up a much better fight against the Tramp than the three dogs he trounced earlier, even wounding the Tramp a little bit during their fight after sneaking into the house. It even appears to attempt to physically harm the baby during the climax.
  • Villain by Default: The only reason why he's considered a villain is the fact he apparently wanted to bite the baby simply for pure sadism. However, it should be noted that nothing confirms that he was planning to do this the whole time. He could have entered the Dears' house to find some food and ended up in the baby's room by accident. As for the fact he climbed up on the baby's crib, it's possible he was simply trying to escape Tramp.
  • Villainous Underdog: No pun intended. In spite of his intimidating and scary design, he's still a normal rat. Even Lady can intimidate it with ease and, unless it's cornered, The Rat never tries to fight back and flees. (Just like a real rat.) During its climactic battle with Tramp, it's clear that The Rat has a disadvantage in both size and strength. However, it still manages to fight back several minutes and to be a threat to Jim Junior's life.
  • Vocal Dissonance: A creepy, scary and evil-looking rat... who squeaks like a chew toy when Tramp grabs him. Kinda Subverted since that's what any normal rat would sound like.
  • Would Hurt a Child: Near the end at the climax of his fight with Tramp, he manages to jump up to the edge of the crib, attempting to jump in with Jim Junior with an implied intent to do physical harm. Fortunately Tramp manages to impede and kill the fiend just in time.
  • You Dirty Rat!: Provides the page image. It's never outright stated that The Rat wants to harm the baby. However, it is heavily implied as it jumps into the baby's crib and throws a sinister, taunting smile at Tramp's direction. Fortunately, Tramp manages to throw it out before it can really do any potential harm, though it does wind up causing indirect harm due to Tramp accidentally tipping the crib over in the process.

    The dogcatchers 
Voiced by: Lee Millar (original film), Jeff Bennett (sequel); Marc Alfos (original film), Emmanuel Curtil (sequel) (European French dub)

The workers of the pound, tasked with catching any stray dog they come across. While they aren't the main antagonists, they remain a regular threat in both the first movie and the sequel.


Voiced by: Chazz Palminteri, Jess Harnell (singing voice)
Voiced in French by: Jacques Frantz (speaking), Jacques Mercier (singing)
Voiced in Polish by: Mirosław Zbrojewicz (speaking), Paweł Tartanus (singing)
Voiced in Latin American Spanish by: Octavio Rojas (speaking), Francisco López (singing)
Voiced in Swedish by: Tommy Nilsson

Buster is the main antagonist in Lady and the Tramp II: Scamp's Adventure.
  • Big Bad: Of the sequel. He starts out as another affable rogue like Tramp was in the original, but his true nature soon reveals itself when he orchestrates his would-be protege Scamp's downfall... just to spite the young pup's father.
  • Broken Pedestal: When Scamp first meets him, he looks up to him deeply and is happy to learn from him. When Buster leaves him to be caught by a dog catcher solely to spite the pup's father, Scamp loses all respect for him and makes sure to let him know after escaping with help from Tramp.
  • Catchphrase: "Buster's trouble is Buster's trouble".
  • Deadpan Snarker: Often uses a sarcastic tone when mocking others.
  • Evil Counterpart: To Tramp. Both were street dogs who scoffed at the idea of being in a family. However, after Tramp fell in love with Lady, he began to change his way of thinking and even became a pet as part of his Character Development. In contrast, Buster remained a street dog, still kept his selfish outlook, and ended up with no one.
  • Evil Former Friend: Tramp was both Buster's mentor and best friend, who taught him everything he knows about surviving the world of street dogs. Then Tramp decided to turn his life around when he met Lady, and Buster took this as the ultimate form of betrayal. Since then, he's been filled with nothing but bitterness and hate, to the point where he's no longer capable of seeing past his own selfishness.
  • Faux Affably Evil: He pretended to be nice to Scamp when he tried to make him a Junkyard Dog. But in reality, he is a selfish, angry, arrogant jerk who ends up using Scamp to take revenge on Tramp for "betraying" their friendship.
  • Freudian Excuse: Buster has an undying hatred towards families and housedogs because he feels they took away his best friend, Tramp when the latter fell in love with Lady and started a family.
  • Friend Versus Lover: According to Buster, he was against the relationship of Tramp with Lady and mentions that in a certain moment made him choose between his friendship or his girlfriend. Tramp, of course, chose Lady and Buster did not take it well.
  • Heterosexual Life-Partners: A failed one with Tramp.
  • Homeless Hero: Inverted. He's a stray dog, but he's no hero.
  • Hypocrite: His motto is "Buster's trouble is Buster's trouble." However, when he has trouble opening a gate, he orders Mooch to bust it open for him. Later, when he gets trapped under a huge pile of garbage, he completely backtracks on this and pleads for the rest of the Junkyard Dogs to help him out.
  • I Work Alone: Even though he has his own gang, Buster prefers doing his own thing and doesn't believe in getting or receiving help.
  • Jerkass: Buster is mean, cruel, selfish, deceitful, serious, vain, unfriendly, backstabbing and unsupportive.
  • Joisey: Buster has a thick, New Jersey accent, courtesy of Chazz Palminteri.
  • The Leader: Of the Junkyard Gang. Until the end, when the gang decided to find a family.
  • Manipulative Bastard: To Scamp.
  • Remember the New Guy?: He was Tramp's best friend when Tramp was a street dog, but doesn't appear in the original movie, only in the sequel.
  • Revenge by Proxy: After finding out that Scamp is none other than Tramp's son, Buster hatches a plan that would ensure the young pup would never reunite with his parents. And all because he wants to spite Tramp for "abandoning" him years ago to live a "cushy, pillow life" with Lady.
  • Uncertain Doom: If he never managed to get out from the pile of garbage he got trapped under, he might have starved to death.
  • Unknown Rival: To Lady. He hates her with all his guts for her causing Tramp to leave his old life as a stray dog. Despite this, the two cross paths only one time and it was only for a few seconds without any dialogue. For all we know, unless Tramp told Lady about him offscreen, she doesn't even know if he even exists.
  • Villainous Crush: Has a disturbing attraction to Angel. He's an adult dog and she's a puppy.
  • Villain Song: "Junkyard Society Rag".
  • Weaksauce Weakness: For all his cunning, he can't open the latch on the wooden gate as Tramp later manages to do.
  • We Used to Be Friends: He and Tramp used to be best friends when Tramp was still a street dog. Their friendship ended when Tramp fell in love with Lady and went to live with her.
  • What Happened to the Mouse?: The last we see of him is being trapped under a pile of garbage. We don't know if he got out, died of starvation, or any other fate.

Voiced by: Frank Welker

Reggie is the tertiary antagonist of Lady and the Tramp II: Scamp's Adventure.

  • Angry Guard Dog: A big angry scary dog.
  • Contrasting Sequel Antagonist: He shares many similarities with The Rat. Both are extremely dangerous and violent characters who do not speak, both tried to harm a child character (The Rat to Junior, and Reggie to Scamp), and the final battle of the film focused on them. The clear difference is the species and that Reggie does not die at the end of the movie.
  • Dumb Muscle: He's huge. Not exactly the smartest though.
  • Hair-Trigger Temper: To the extreme. He will attack anyone and anything.
  • Jerkass: A violent dog who will attack anyone for little to no reason.
  • Non-Standard Character Design: He looks more realistic and monstrous than any other dog in the movie, more so than Buster himself.
  • The Voiceless: Unlike the other dogs in the film, Reggie never says a word. All he does is bark and growl.
  • Would Hurt a Child: Has no problems going after Scamp, a puppy.

    Devon and Rex 
Aunt Sarah's two cats in the 2019 remake. They're the live-action counterparts to Si and Am.
  • Adaptational Jerkass: Si and Am were already huge jerks, but whereas they mostly just tried to get food and drink by eating the pet fish and bird and stealing milk from the baby (still by no means justified behavior but at least somewhat understandable for a cat) and only messed up the house by accident, Devon and Rex intentionally mess up the house For the Evulz.
  • Cats Are Mean: More so than Si and Am. They destroy the furniture in Lady's owner's house just for the sake of destroying it. Whereas Si's and Am's intentions are more mischievous and they happen to damage and destroy furniture to get at the bird and fish, Devon's and Rex's intentions are more malicious.
  • Cat Stereotype: These are mean cats of a very shorthaired, nearly hairless curly-furred cat breed known as the Devon Rex.
  • Gender Flipped: They're the male counterparts of the female Si and Am.
  • Karma Houdini: Downplayed. They do not receive any actual punishment for messing up the house and getting Lady in trouble, but they are not happy when they are forced to leave with Aunt Sarah after Lady's owners find out about Aunt Sarah's mistreatment of Lady.
  • Meaningful Name: Devon and Rex are two Devon Rexes.
  • Suspiciously Similar Substitute: These two are just Si and Am without the Asian stereotypes.
  • Villain Song: "What a Shame".

Alternative Title(s): Lady And The Tramp II Scamps Adventure, Lady And The Tramp 2019