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Characters / Mickey Mouse Comic Universe Otherworlders

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A list of otherworldly characters found in Disney's Mickey Mouse Comic Universe.

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Keep in mind that since the characters and series have been around for so long, whether a character displays certain traits or not in any given story largely depends on the artist, the writer, or the time period.

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     The Princess 

The Princess
First appearance: "The Pirate Ghostship", 1944

The magic-wielding queen of 17th Century Dead Man's Isle. Maybe.

  • Familiar: The Princess has a pet raven, nameless but referred to as Birdie, who can translate for her.
  • Love Redeems: Her affection-turned-love for Mickey makes her a lot kinder by the end of the story than she was at its beginning.
  • Mighty Whitey: In the original comic and several of its republications (in color), the population of Dead Man's Isle is brown and in the possession of overly large lips. The exception is the Princess, who is white and has proportionate lips. When Mickey sees her, he even cries out "A white goddess!". Acknowledging the blatant racism, more recent publications have made changes. The 2011 version by Boom! Studios, for instance, has removed the lips and given everyone, the Princess included, green skin. In this version, Mickey exclaims "Wow! A goddess!"
  • No Name Given: She's only ever referred to as "the princess" by her familiar.
  • Or Was It a Dream?: As she, Mickey, Pluto, and Birdie escape Dead Man's Isle following various subterranean explosions, the Princess gives Mickey a medal and then disappears into the fog with her familiar. Then Mickey wakes up, discovering himself, Pluto, and the captain afloat on some wreckage from the previous storm. He could blame it all on a dream, but he still wears the medal.
  • Quest Giver: The treasure of Captain Skidd is for whomever kills the Monster of M'Hunga. There are, in fact, two.
  • Shark Pool: The Princess owns a royal crocodile she feeds those who reach her island to. Mickey's defeat of it is what causes her to regard him more highly.
  • Solitary Sorceress: Moreso in the latter half when the rest of the population of Dead Man's Isle is dropped from the story.
  • Starfish Language: The population of Dead Man's Isle speaks like this: "♪♩ ♪♫ ♬ ♪ ♪ ♬♩♫".
  • The Trickster: A mild example, but the Princess does like playing pranks. She gives Pluto the ability to speak for just a few seconds to upset him, Mickey, and Pete after she heard them discussing to be careful around her.
  • Zombify the Living: The natural protection of Dead Man's Isle that the Princess happily exploits. The island is divided in an inner area, only accessible through an underwater tunnel, and an outer area. The outer area is covered in volcanic gas that causes people to walk around in a trance known as The Walking Death. It isn't stated if there's a cure for this.


First appearance: "The World of Tomorrow", 1944

A high level robot from the Empire of Mekkakia as founded by Professor Numbspiegel and brought to full strength by Pete. At least, in a future that may or may not have been dreamed up by Mickey.

  • Heroic Sacrifice: Mimi risks everything to ensure Mickey's (and Minnie's) safety, culminating in stepping in front of Mickey to protect him from Pete's bullet fire.
  • Love Triangle: And just what kind of love triangle! Mimi loves Mickey, who loves her back but not as much as he loves Minnie. Mickey Jr., a robot made in Mickey's likeness, is in love with Mimi, but does not hold it against Mickey on account that he'll be killed soon enough. Meanwhile, Minnie thinks that Mickey Jr. is more handsome and well-mannered than Mickey.
  • Ms. Fanservice: She's literally called "Mimi, the Mechanical Pin-Up Girl".
  • Not Too Dead to Save the Day: Happens right after she sacrificed herself for Mickey when Pete trips over her remains, giving Mickey an opening to fight back.
    Mickey: "I can't believe it! Nothing left but wheels and bolts!"
    Pete: "She's helped you fer d'last time, mouse boy!" (*trips over said wheels and bolts while charging at Mickey*)
    Mickey: "Thanks again, Mimi!"
  • Robot Girl: Notably the only one to be found in Mekkakia.
  • Token Enemy Minority: Mimi takes a stand against Mekkakia's plans for world conquest, setting in motion a chain reaction of robots attacking each other until none are left to harm humanity.

     Eega Beeva 

Eega Beeva
First appearance: "The Man of Tomorrow", 1947

A strange little man revealed to be from the future. He's got a pet thnuckle-booh named Pflip. Nowadays he's one of Mickey's best friends and it's not uncommon for him to travel back to the present day to spend time with him.

  • Alien Lunch: In his first story alone, he ate stalactites, the buttons of a police officer's uniform, Minnie's hat, money, chicken wire, a metal fence, a wooden sign, a drawer of ice from the freezer, and pigeon feathers (he really likes these). "Normal" food makes him sick, except pickled kumquats, which he started snacking after he was forbidden from eating anymore feathers. He's also known to eat microphones and banana skins, while Italy gave him a craving for mothballs.
  • Attack of the 50-Foot Whatever: In Ultraheroes, the Ultramachine, upon its completion, inadvertently turns Eega Beeva into a giant (and berserk) version of himself.
  • Bizarre Human Biology: Or Bizarre Alien Biology depending on his backstory. He has no bones, casts no shadow, sleeps on top of tips like stalagmites and bedknobs, gets sick from the smell of money (after Mickey goes through a money obsession), has futuresight, and can walk on walls and the ceiling, for instance. Exact features are Depending on the Writer, though.
  • Breakout Character: Italy picked him up after his American debut, where he became popular enoug to warrant his own solo adventures. Other European writers then started incorporating him too and since the 2000s those stories have one by one been made available to the audience in the USA.
  • Fish out of Temporal Water: At first. He got used to it as the stories progressed, and eventually it got to the point where Eega will comfortably travel from the future to Mickey's time and back without incident.
  • Funetik Aksent: He ptalks plike pthis. Puts a 'p' in pfront of pmost pwords. The accent was lost during the Gemstone-Boom transition, but it returned thereafter.
  • Hammerspace: He can produce pretty much everything out of his kilt.
  • In-Series Nickname: Because his real name is a mouthful, Mickey gave him the nickname "Eega Beeva". It comes from "Eega", which is the first (and for a long time only) distinguishable sound the creature made when Mickey had just met him. Mickey added "Beeva" to it on his own, producing a nickname that sounds like "eager beaver".
  • Monster Roommate: He hangs out with Mickey a lot of the time, and uses Mickey's house as a general go-to place when he arrives from the future.
  • Multiple-Choice Past: At some point in the 50s, Eega Beeva got an alternative background as actually being an alien. Some writers write him like this, others stick to his time traveller story.
  • New Powers as the Plot Demands: He is sometimes given supernatural abilities such as being able to look in the future, being able to detect lies etc.
  • Overly Long Name: His real name is "Pittisborum Psercy Pystachi Pseter Psersimmon Plummer-Push". With a gigantic spit on the "Push" and a length such that Eega gets exhausted from saying it twice in a row.
  • Pinocchio Syndrome: At first, Goofy refused to believe Eega was real, which made him desperate to be acknowledged. Goofy finally does after Eega saves his life, at which point the latter exclaims: "I'm preal! I'm a preal phuman at lazzt!".
  • Time Travel: He comes from the future. 2447 according to "The Man of Tomorrow", and 500 years after the now of the Floating Timeline in modern stories.


First appearance: "Mickey Makes a Killing", 1947

A thnuckle-booh that belongs to Eega Beeva. Like his owner, he's got a wide and random selection of powers.

  • Alien Lunch: Thnuckle-boohs eat schnoodlums, which only they can see.
  • Bad People Abuse Animals: In "Pflip's Strange Power", Pete targets Pflip to force Eega Beeva to help him take revenge on Mickey. At first Pflip is badly injured, then he disappears. Eega Beeva's vulnerable visit to meekly ask Pete if he perhaps abducted his dog is downright heartbreaking.
  • Cartoon Creature: He's a thnuckle-booh, which means according to "Pflip the Thnuckle-booh" that he's part dog, cat, bat, fox, chipmunk, unicorn, drake, llama, panda, rabbit, gander, and possibly more. Functionally, thnuckle-boohs are dogs from 500 years in the future.
  • Evil-Detecting Dog: In "The Syndicate of Crime", Pflip could smell when a crime was taking place, while in "The Blot's Double Mystery", Pflip would turn red whenever something dangerous was nearby.
  • New Powers as the Plot Demands: Like his owner, Pflip has special abilities that benefit plot and may or may not be brought up again. These include a Multipurpose Tongue, tough exterior a dog can't bite through, teeth that go through metal, susceptibility to catch pzizosis which not only forces any near to tell the truth but also affects them physically is anything about their appearance is a "lie", and smelling when and where crimes are taking place.
  • Spell My Name with an "S": Due to Eega Beeva's speech quirk where he puts a "p" before most words, there's some ambiguity whether "Pflip" truly is "Pflip" or rather the common name "Flip" pronounced with a "p" in front. In English, the former is true, but in some other languages like Italian the latter is true.
  • Suspiciously Similar Substitute: For no reason whatsoever, "The Blot's Double Mystery" introduces Pflip 2: a creature identical to Pflip that replaces him without explanation. In several translations, English included, Pflip 2 is identified as the old Pflip and no further stories have ever been written that (recognizably) feature Pflip 2 instead of Pflip.


First appearance: "Goofy's Mechanical Wizard", 1952

A little robot Goofy created partially intentional, partially by accident.

  • Cute Machines: Cute & a machine. Goofy in particular dotes on him.
  • Cute Mute: Charlie is cute and can only communicate by typing out messages on his head.
  • Idiot Savant: Temporary. Charlie was made to be a calculator, but he couldn't even get 2+2 right. He could, however, accurately predict the future. After a fall, he loses his futuresight and gains math skills up to 30.
  • Seers: Charlie started out with futuresight, but lost it after a fall.
  • Tears from a Stone: He cries machine oil.


First appearance: "Hoosat from Another Planet", 1952

A robot created to mine bleerium on Earth.

  • Cute Machines: Ohm-Eye is a lot smaller than the average robot of his kind, which is about a head smaller than Mickey. His tough existence and gratitude that Goofy and Mickey want to be his friends seals the deal on "cute".
  • Expy: Of Eega Beeva. The characters have a wide range of abilities and quirks that can serve as a Deus ex Machina if the story is in need for one.
  • I Will Only Slow You Down: When Mickey realizes Ohm-Eye is left on Hoosat's ship, he rushes over to rescue him. While Ohm-Eye comes running to him, he does urge his friend to turn back and save himself seconds before Hoosat emerges with a loaded gun. Mickey manages to get Ohm-Eye out of the way just in time. Following Hoosat's own death, Ohm-Eye makes the decision that Earth can't be his home anymore, which he doesn't reveal until Goofy and Mickey have already parachuted out of the spaceship. Possibly, Ohm-Eye stayed with the Yak crew to whom the spaceship belongs.
  • Just a Machine: When Earth's bleerium is collected, the robots are ordered into mass execution. Hoosat's father expresses some regret to "destroy them all" when they've been so loyal and hard-working, but Hoosat argues there's no difference in whether they live or die because they have no feelings. Even Mickey says he'd feel sorry for them if they weren't mere robots before realizing Ohm-Eye is standing right next to him, and Goofy later uses the same argument against Mickey risking his life for the little guy. Ohm-Eye survives per the rules of Redemption Earns Life, but it's implied every single robot had redemption potential before the plug was pulled and that they wanted to live if it wouldn't have meant being disloyal.
  • Punny Name: "Ohm-Eye" can be read as it's written and be a decent robot name. It can also be read as the exclamation "Oh, my!". The name is notable when the only other robot names given are a series of letters and digits.
  • Sole Survivor: Once Hoosat and her father had attained all of Earth's bleerium, they no longer had need for the robots and ordered them to execute one another. Ohm-Eye escaped this fate because befriending Mickey had changed his programming and had put him outside the mini-society's surveillance.
  • You Have to Believe Me!: It's Ohm-Eye who decides that Hoosat and her father aren't to be trusted when they claim they only took the bleerium for scientific reasons and to prevents actual bad people from obtaining it. Ohm-Eye also is the one who dumps the loot into space. Mickey believes he did the right thing, although this technically is never confirmed.

     Wing Ding 

Wing Ding
First appearance: "A Fatal Occupation", 1954

An inhabitant and later king of Concavia at the center of the Earth.

  • Beneath the Earth: Wing Ding hails from Concavia, a land 5000 miles below the surface. The capital is given the name Procrasta, but if Wing Ding's people have a name, that one is not give. They are at war with the twitz, a 2-dimensional species which can turn invisible by walking sideways. A notable manner of wildlife are smoke-tigers. No explanation is given how anyone got there, which isn't surprising if one considers that "A Fatal Occupation" is inspired by Journey to the Center of the Earth, which also explained nothing.
  • Drill Tank: Wing Ding possesses (or possessed) an earthaplane, which is this. It requires diamonds as fuel.
  • Expy: Of Eega Beeva. The characters have a wide range of abilities and quirks that can serve as a Deus ex Machina if the story is in need for one.
  • Herald: Wing Ding's people and the twitz are at war, although it's as much a form of entertainment to them as it is serious business. With the last king gone (implied to have been killed by the twitz), Wing Ding goes to the surface to find a new ruler to lead the fight. Mickey's hinted to have been chosen purely because he's about the same size as the previous king and thus'd fit his clothes and the like. Once Mickey catches on and defeates the twitz in the process, he demands to go home and makes Wing Ding the new king to be rid of the job.
  • Mad Love: For Minnie Mouse, whom he fell for after she emotionally announced she'd return her new hat to the store because it was a double of Wing Ding's hat. He let her be after Mickey pointed out that beaning the object of your affection is not an appriopriate courting gesture on the surface.
  • The Silent Bob: Although Wing Ding's people can talk, they prefer silence. Even their birds don't sing and their "music" is created with imaginary instruments. Communication is predominantly done by body language and Talking with Signs. Wing Ding adapts halfway through his debut comic to Mickey's needs and continues to communicate with him through speech.

     Atomo Bleep-Bleep 

Atomo Bleep-Bleep
First appearance: "Mickey Mouse in the Delta Dimension", 1959

An upscaled and mutated atom. He is the creation of Dr. Einmug and lives with him as his assistant.

  • Cain and Abel: Atomo Bleep-Bleep is the Abel to his evil brother Atomo Bloop-Bloop.
  • Energy Absorption: Atomo consumes electric energy.
  • Expy: Of Eega Beeva and Walsh's other such creations. The characters have a wide range of abilities and quirks that can serve as a Deus ex Machina if the story is in need for one.
  • Funetik Aksent: An attempt to give his words a German flavor, just like his creator Doctor Einmug.
  • New Powers as the Plot Demands: Atomo can spit mesons with various effects, like changing the atomic and molecular structures to turn one material into another or performing highly accurate carbon dating.


First appearance: "Mick and the Beanstalk", 1966

A powerful psychic inhabitant from PLX.

  • Alien Abduction: QKX abducted Mickey, Goofy, and Morty and Ferdie. To avoid upsetting them much, as they were needed to teach his people his fun, he dressed up as a witch and sold Goofy magic beans so that his targets could live out Jack and the Beanstalk and be less bothered by encountering an alien as replacement of a (regular) giant than they would by an alien coming out of nowhere.
  • Emotions vs. Stoicism: The people of PLX have gone so long without giving in to anything not deemed useful for the species's advancement that they've lost the ability to have fun and to cry (and possibly others). QKX grabbed Mickey, Goofy, and Morty and Ferdie to bring back the former ability to PLX. However, the group was too affected by the abduction to have fun and cried a lot instead, dissolving their immediate surroundings in Earthling tears. After the initial shock, QKX and the others could see the humor in the situation and thus got what they wanted.
  • Higher-Tech Species: PLX's population has spent generations in intellectual pursuit and at this point has acquired both Psychic Powers and complete control over their planet. One way this manifests is that there's not a strip of earth visible anymore; everything is covered in plastic. Funnily enough, Earthlings can claim Useless Superpowers on PLX because their tears dissolve PLX plastic.
  • Little Green Men: The people of PLX are on average a little shorter than Mickey, have blue skin, and huge heads.
  • Psychic Powers: All of PLX is blessed with psychic abilities that border on magic, although use of it is tiring to them. People with exceptional psychic skill are referred to as (mental) giants and QKX is one of those gifted individuals.

     Comet Beta 

Comet Beta
First appearance: "Topolino e la Cometa Beta", 1992

A living comet who is a close friend of Eega Beeva.


First appearance: "Free Weegie", 1998

A young "missing link" who was abducted from his home by Colonel Philcher and put on display by P. T. Cheatum.

  • Expy: Possibly a coincidence, but Weegie and his debut story are similar to Champ and his debut story, "Strange Cargo to Pingoola".
  • Furry Confusion: Slightly less bad than Ellsworth and Ellroy because at least Weegie's kind is othered by the classification of "missing link", but how are they supposed to be different from any other people-simians that show up in the comics?
  • Shout-Out: To Willy.
  • Trail of Bread Crumbs: Weegie accidentally leaves a trail of candy wrappers in "Free Weegie", which Colonel Philcher uses to track them to the harbor and draw the necessary conclusions about their destination from there.
  • Who's Laughing Now?: Weegie was abducted by Colonel Philcher to entertain an audience on behalf of P. T. Cheatum. When Mickey frees the child, they come after him, following him all the way home to the Congo Jungle. Instead of returning with their "prize attraction", they are captured by Weegie's family and subjected to the treatment they put Weegie though. Mercifully, after Weegie's had his fun, they are allowed to leave.
  • You Can Talk?: He's learned English from listening to the crowds that came to see him. He doesn't let anyone on to this until he's on a ship homewards. Mickey is quite surprised to hear him utter "Gesundheit!" for the first time.


First appearance: "The Menace from the Future", 2007

A time-traveling government agent from the year 2049.

  • Because You Were Nice to Me: Some half of what it took for Uma to trust - and even care about - Mickey and Goofy was Mickey complimenting her on successfully performing a dangerous stunt to free the three. As she put it herself, she's not used to positive reinforcement.
  • It's All My Fault: In "The Menace from the Future", Uma has a bit of a breakdown when she realizes it was her traveling through time and targeting Goofy's family that set into motion the events that caused Peg-leg Pete to become the Grim Gagagoofy and acquire the means to take over the world. She even is the reason of the new identity he took. Mickey and Goofy get her to keep going until Pete files his patent and almost Uma messes up again by correcting Pete that purple rain needs sugar, but Mickey stops her, thus allowing time to take a different course.
  • Time Police: More or less the opposite while remaining true to the trope's spirit. In "The Menace from the Future", she was sent back in time to 2007 to stop a catastrophic event and thereby make her present a better place. She was the only agent authorized to do so.
  • Tomboyish Ponytail: Combined with Peek-a-Bangs, it's the way she normally carries her hair.
  • World's Best Warrior: Uma is the best agent the world has to offer to have a chance at preventing the Grim Gagagoofy from rising to power.


First appearance: "Plan Dine from Outer Space!", 2010

Iris-One is a Mono-Ocularian of high rank. Her second-in-command is Roddencone and her fiancé is Eye-Claudius.

  • Cool Car: Iris-One describes her personal shuttle as "comfortable, but slow". Eega Beeva installs a new music-based accelerator he'd been working on, which makes it go much, much faster. Iris-One is impressed and pleased.
  • Cyclops: Mono-Ocularis is the Great Eye Galaxy. Fitting its name, all of those living on its numerous planets are cyclopes. Both planets and individuals all have names that have to do with eyes.
  • Oblivious to Love: Eega Beeva is head over heels for her the moment they meet and she never catches on. This becomes painful for Eega when she introduces Eye-Claudius to him and Mickey once the adventure is over.
  • Reasonable Authority Figure: Although Iris believes stealing and sacrificing Earth's moon is necessary, she does try to reason with Mickey and Eega Beeva in a way that borders on fishing for permission. When the duo thwart the trap set for the Worminator to save the moon by disabling most of Iris-One's fleet, she's not pleased, but also not vengeful and personally goes to investigate with Eega Beeva when he subsequently finds a clue to the Worminator's origins.
  • The Squadette: Iris-One is the only woman in the Mono-Ocularian fleet shown. (Heck, she's the only female Mono-Ocularian shown, period!)

     Galacius Greymatter 

Galacius Greymatter
First appearance: "Plan Dine from Outer Space!", 2010

Known as the Greatest Mind in the Cosmos, Galacius was put in charge of saving his home planets from pollution and to that end created Percy, which can clean planets by temporarily ingesting them.

  • Fun with Acronyms: Percy is P.E.R.C.Y., which stands for Purifying Environmentally Rectifying and Cleansing Yeoman.
  • Green Aesop: Galacius lives within the System of the Wise-Worlds, which consists of four planets. They'd all gotten polluted badly and Galacius wanted to change that. To that end, he created Percy, who serves as a living filter, able to swallow planets and reassemble them in better form. Any lifeforms are to temporarily relocate for the process, which in the case of Galacius's people was his space station. Unfortunately, Percy got lost in a black hole and continued his program in other systems without Galacius's supervision, earning him the title of The Worminator. Only through quick action did nobody get killed. Percy and Galacius were reunited just before the former would've swallowed Earth and its population, forcing Galacius to address them. Noting Earth's level of pollution, which had attracted Percy in the first place, he offered the wom's services to rejuvenate Earth. The Earthlings kindly declined, quickly getting to work cleaning up their junk themselves.
  • The Maker: To Percy.
  • Sizeshifter: Overlaps with Big Eater. The more celestial bodies Percy consumes, the bigger he gets. On an empty stomach he's about 20 feet.
  • Sufficiently Advanced Alien: Galacius is, as said before, the Greatest Mind in the Cosmos and with his kind being from the System of the Wise-Worlds, it's safe to guess that particular alien species is "sufficiently advanced".


     Mickey Jr. 

Mickey Jr.
First appearance: "The World of Tomorrow", 1944

A high level robot from the Empire of Mekkakia as founded by Professor Numbspiegel and brought to full strength by Pete. At least, in a future that may or may not have been dreamed up by Mickey.

  • Kill and Replace: Mickey Jr. was made to do this to Mickey.
  • Love Triangle: And just what kind of love triangle! Mickey Jr. loves Mimi, another high level robot, but she loves Mickey, who loves her back but not as much as he loves Minnie. Mickey Jr. does not hold it against Mickey on account that he'll be killed soon enough. Meanwhile, Minnie thinks that Mickey Jr. is more handsome and well-mannered than Mickey.
  • No Name Given: Technically, "Mickey Jr." is a name given in jest by Pete to tease Mickey. But no more valid name is given either.
  • Sibling Rivalry: More or less. Both Pete and Mickey Jr. make references to Mickey Jr. being the equivalent of a (vengeful) brother to Mickey.
  • Uncertain Doom: Mickey Jr. and two mook robots are left in the freezer. There's no evidence they got out to join the robot-against-robot brawl and might therefore have survived it.

     The Giant Ant Queen 

The Giant Ant Queen
First appearance: "Battle the Giant Ants", 1950

The queen of a civilization of giant, sapient ants that live in the Amazon rainforest.

  • Bee People: The giant ants are ant people. Big Creepy-Crawlies, the size of people. They're ruled by an Insect Queen, of course, and have a Psychic Link with each other by means of radio signals they can send and receive with their antennae.
  • Eaten Alive: Type Swallowed Whole. It's the fate of any ant that is caught by a giant anteater. At the start of "Battle the Giant Ants", they've got one captured. Mickey, Goofy, and Pluto free it to avoid being recaptured for slave labor, bringing about the deaths of many.
  • Furry Confusion: A mild case because there are no regular insect people in the Duck & Mouse universe, but still they're anthropomorphic animals like the rest of the cast. At minimum Mickey's and Goofy's decision to set a giant anteater free and gleefully watch him eat many of the ants alive is something.
  • The High Queen: The ant's queen is this, running a good ship until the anteater is freed.
  • Shock and Awe: The less used ability granted by the ants' antennae is the application of shocks to targets.
  • Strong Ants: In full effect, flowing into the question why the ants ever cared to have Mickey and Goofy as their slaves given how much less they can accomplish. For instance, one ant carries nineteen tree trunks at once, while another carries about fifteen bones one-and-a-half times larger than the tree trunks. It's not said what the bones are of.
  • You Can Talk?: Follows from Everyone Knows Morse. Mickey and Goofy, along with Pluto, were flying above the Amazon rainforest minding their own business when they caught radio signals spelling out a message in Morse. However, it was too faint for Mickey to decipher and assuming some explorer or the like was in trouble and requesting help, they landed to investigate. They realized too late that the giant ants they'd just discovered were the source of the radio signals, using Morse to communicate with each other by means of their antennae.

     Hoosat and her father 

Hoosat and her father
First appearance: "Hoosat from Another Planet", 1952

A daughter-father duo of would-be universe conquerors from Unnlax.

  • Alien Abduction: Intentional with Goofy, through circumstances with Mickey.
  • Mad Scientist's Beautiful Daughter: Doubles with The Ugly Guy's Hot Daughter. Hoosat's father is a large metal container on wheels holding only his consciousness. Long ago, his body was obliterated when an explosive went off during an experiment. Only "his voice" was left, which was placed in the metal form. Hoosat, meanwhile, looks like a beautiful human woman.
  • Punny Name: "Hoosat" is an alternative spelling on "who's that?", which works nicely in her debut story's title: "Who's That from Another Planet".
  • Unnamed Parent: Hoosat's father is only ever referred to as her father, never by name.

     Atomo Bloop-Bloop 

Atomo Bloop-Bloop
First appearance: "Mickey Mouse in the Delta Dimension", 1959

An upscaled and mutated atom. He is the creation of Dr. Einmug, but turned against him.

     La Donna Vegetale 

La Donna Vegetale
First appearance: "Topolino e la Cometa Beta", 1992

A plant woman of unknown origin. The Donna Vegetale (original Italian name; the story has not been translated to English) cares only about maintaining the plants in her care. She has severals robot plants to do her bidding.

  • Ambiguously Human: Or anthropomorphic dog or whatever sapient being in Mickey's world. She could just be a supervillainess wearing a suit, or an actual plant-person, as she has a very skinny frame, plus with her hands and ankles being green.
  • Everyone Calls Him "Barkeep": "Donna Vegetale" is a description given to her by Mickey and Eega Beeva. It might sound awesome in Italian, but it just means Plant-Woman.
  • Expy: Of Poison Ivy. Wouldn't you guess?
  • Flower Motifs: She presents as one person-sized, walking, talking flower.
  • Green Thumb: She is devoted to taking care of her precious plants. She even abducted the Comet Beta to use its beneficial radiation for her garden.
  • Mysterious Past: Despite her noteworthy appearance, the one comic to feature her does not bother explaining what she is. A mutant? An alien? Someone from another dimension? A mutant alien from another dimension? A witch? A shapeshifter? Or just a woman in a nifty costume?
  • No Name Given: Is never given a specific name in-story.

     Comet Theta 

Comet Theta
First appearance: "Topolino & Eta Beta e la Cometa Teta", 1993

A living comet who is an enemy of Comet Beta and Eega Beeva.

  • Animate Inanimate Object: Theta's a living comet.
  • Arch-Enemy: He's got one in Comet Beta.
  • The Pig-Pen: One visual difference between Theta and Beta is that the former is permanently charred.
  • Theme Naming: As with Comet Beta, a case of Lost in Translation. Eega's Italian name is "Eta Beta", an obvious match to "Cometa Beta", from which "Cometa Theta" is derived. Additionally, Italy has reimagined Eega Beeva as an alien, so that's why he has dealings with comets.

     Princess Queezila 

Princess Queezila
First appearance: "A Mouse And His Dog", 1995

The princess of the trolls, who are forced to live underground unless they can switch places with abovegrounders.

  • Beauty Equals Goodness: The old switcheroo where she appears attractive and nice until she's simultaneously proven to be hideous and evil.
  • Beneath the Earth: Type Sealed Evil in a Can. The trolls were locked away underground by the wizard Sandalf as punishment for enslaving non-trolls.
  • Cute Monster Girl: Subverted. Princess Queezila appears as an attractive mouse who implies to not be a troll at all although her behavior is as if she is. Then the disguise is dropped and she turns out to be as much a troll as the others. Interestingly enough, Queezila appears to not even be "lovely" by troll standards.
  • Evil-Detecting Dog: Pluto didn't trust Queezil from the start. He was right not to.
  • Love Potion: What Queezila meant to feed Mickey. Pluto stopped that from happening.
  • Mirror Monster: Despite the illusion cast over her, Princess Queezila's true form is still visible in mirrors.
  • Royals Who Actually Do Something: Queezila's plan is to get Mickey to drink a love potion to get him to willingly trade places with her so she's free to go to the surface. Then she'll get others to go underground so the rest of her kingdom can be liberated.

     The Imp 

The Imp
First appearance: "The Imp And I", 1997

A mischievous native of the eleventh dimension (he claims there are fourteen total) who has made it to the third dimension and uses it as his personal playground. He has a crush on Clarabelle.

  • Affectionate Parody / Expy: The Imp is Mister Mxyzptlk from Superman sprinkled with a few traits of Bat-Mite from Batman.
  • Amusing Alien: He turns money into butterflies, people into animals, and buildings into playing blocks.
  • Anti-Villain: The Imp is dangerous and selfish, but he does have a need for company. When in "Mates in Mischief" he thought to find a friend in Goofy and Goofy ended up yelling at him for turning Mickey into a string of sausages, he was genuinely hurt and went back home.
  • Genie in a Bottle: Some years ago, a Chinese magician captured the Imp in a bottle. The bottle was accidentally sold to Mickey, who cleaned it and read the incantation on it. This set the Imp free.
  • Everyone Calls Him "Barkeep": He's never introduced by name, being referred to as "the Imp" by Mickey and others descriptively.
  • It Amused Me: Why he's in the third dimension in the first place. These days, he's also after revenge on Mickey and wishes to court Clarabelle.
  • Mad Love: For Clarabelle Cow, whom he fell for after she yelled at him for ruining and insulting the sweater she'd knitted for Mickey. She's flattered, but not interested and well aware the Imp is not an okay person.
  • Magical Incantation: To force the Imp to leave for a year, he has to be tricked into saying "rat for a janitor", the reverse of "rot in a jar of tar"; a "jar of tar" being how it looked while he was imprisoned in a bottle. Note that because the incantation was written on a bottle of glass, "rot in a jar of tar" was what the owner of the jar saw while "rat for a janitor" was what the Imp saw while locked up.
  • Reality Warper: His power. An extra is that if he's tricked into going back home, no one can remember what happened except the people he had direct contact with. And if he's been messing with time, even they might forget him.


First appearance: "The Dictator from the Future", 2001

A time-traveler who sought to conquer the Earth of the 21st Century city by city.

  • Surveillance as the Plot Demands: Includes Ominous Multiple Screens inside Bog's ship. Somehow, he can keep track of the whole of Mouseton, visually and audially. Horace didn't believe it at first, but was proven wrong when Bog addressed him directly.
  • Fish out of Temporal Water: Bog is absolutely flabberghasted that the people of the past can be happy in a world with no electricity whatsoever and is caught offguard even more when they show they're capable of fighting back.
  • Take Over the World: What he planned to do to the 21st Century Earth, but he got beaten back by his first victim city, Mouseton, already.
  • Time Travel: It is not stated what year he is from, but to refer to his victims as "people of the 21st Century" he has to be at earliest from 2100. His appearance resembles Eega Beeva and it would make sense for a contemporary of his to be inspired to travel to the specific era in which Mickey Mouse lives, so if that's a lead he'd be from around 2447 (or 500 years into the future). Narratively, he'd even have Eega Beeva's Multiple-Choice Past covered what with his time-traveling spaceship.


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