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Characters / 101 Dalmatians
aka: One Hundred And One Dalmatians The Series

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Multimedia Characters - Dogs and Animals

"My story begins in London, not so very long ago. And yet so much has happened since then, that it seems more like an eternity."
Voiced by: Rod Taylor (101 Dalmatians), Kevin Schon (101 Dalmatians TV series), Samuel West (Patch's London Adventure 2003 sequel), Michael Bell (House of Mouse)

Pongo is the protagonist in 101 Dalmatians. He is the husband of Perdita and father of 15 puppies and adopted father of 84 more puppies.

  • Action Dad: In the movie, when he and Perdita fight Jasper and Horace.
  • Affectionate Nickname: Roger affectionately refers to Pongo as "Pongo, ol' boy".
  • Badass Adorable: He's a cute dalmatian and takes on Jasper and Horace, as well as use his clever thinking to throw Cruella off his family's trail.
  • Battle Couple: With his wife, Perdita, when they tag team against Horace and Jasper.
  • Beta Couple: He and Perdita to Roger and Anita... Or vice versa.
  • Beware the Nice Ones: Pongo is as charming and adorable as animated dogs can be. As long as you don't mess with his children.
  • Demoted to Extra: In the sequel due to Patch becoming the main protagonist, as well as in TV series since three of his children become the protagonists.
  • Foil: Pongo is the fun-loving, laid-back parenting in contrast to Perdita's stern, elegant parenting.
  • Happily Married: With Perdita.
  • Henpecked Husband: In the episode, "Splishing and Splashing".
  • Inner Monologue: Does this in the beginning when talking about getting Roger a spouse.
  • The Matchmaker: To Roger and Anita.
  • Meaningful Name: In Spanish, "Pongo" can be translated as "I place" or "I set". Pongo drags Roger to the park, setting up a date and eventual marriage with Roger and Anita, while finding his life companion in Perdita.
  • Nice Guy: Pongo is heroic, happy, nice, sweet, fun-loving, loving, brave, protective, loyal, and care-free.
  • Papa Wolf: Pongo teams up with Perdy to lay the hurting on the two thugs about to kill not only their puppies but all 99 puppies. Their treatment of the bad guys is SCARY. You do not mess with puppies and let their parents find out.
  • Shipper on Deck: Subverted; although he actively works as matchmaker for Roger and Anita, he doesn't specifically ship them, he just wants Roger to end up with somebody. Alternately, he only shipped them so he could ship himself with Perdita.
  • The Smart Guy: Throughout the adventure, different sides of Pongo's personality were showcased. He was shown to be intelligent, tactical, and stealthy. With his wits, he was able to outsmart the cunning Cruella, and her bumbling henchman, almost flawlessly. And with these assets, Pongo and his family were able to return home safely.

"Come on, Lucky. Down, dear."
Voiced by: Cate Bauer (101 Dalmatians), Pam Dawber (101 Dalmatians TV series), Kath Soucie (currently)

Perdita is the deuteragonist of 101 Dalmatians. She is the pet of Anita, wife of Pongo, and the mother of fifteen Dalmatian puppies as well as adoptive mother of other eighty-four puppies.

  • Action Mom: In the movie, she and Pongo fight Jasper and Horace.
  • Adaptational Intelligence: Perdita is smarter compared to Pongo's ditzy wife in the book version, Missis.
  • Adaptation Name Change: In the book version, her name was "Missis"; it's changed to "Perdita" in the Disney franchise.
  • Badass Adorable: She may be a cute dog, but Perdita is a fierce warrior, and will jump into battle in the situation calls for it.
  • Battle Couple: With her husband, Pongo, when they tag team against Horace and Jasper.
  • Beta Couple: She and Pongo to their humans. ...Or vice versa.
  • Beware the Nice Ones: Perdita is as charming and adorable as animated dogs can be. As long as you don't mess with her children.
  • Brainless Beauty: Missis in the books can't count and is unable to tell right from left.
  • Composite Character: Missis was Pongo's wife in the books. Perdita was another dog to nurse the puppies. The movies and TV series made them one character (Perdita).
  • Demoted to Extra: In the sequel and in the TV series.
  • Foil: Perdita is very well mannered, elegant and radiant; a complete foil to Pongo's carefree nature. She is also rather stern, and appears to be a tad more prominent when it comes to disciplining her children, as well as the rascally Pongo.
  • Happily Married: With Pongo.
  • Ill Girl: How Perdita is found in the book.
  • Mama Bear: Perdita is perhaps the only female character in the old school Disney Animated Canon who truly enters combat and that's when her puppies are threatened.
  • Meaningful Name:
    • Perdita's name means "loss" in Italian (in the Italian dub her name is changed into "Peggy" due to the negative meaning of the word "perdita"). It also means the feminine form of "perditus," meaning "lost" or "destroyed" in Latin. While her name has nothing to do with her, it does relate to her and Pongo's puppies going missing.
    • In the original novel, Perdita was a stray — a lost dog — before being brought home to help nurse the puppies, making her name make much more sense.
  • Nice Girl: Perdita is motherly, gentle, loving, caring, honest, kind, thoughtful, and generous.
  • Only Known by Their Nickname: Her full name is used only once in the entire film; she is called "Perdy" all other times.
  • Pint-Sized Powerhouse: Compared to the humans they're fighting.
  • True Blue Femininity: Wears a blue collar, as do her daughters.

"She's [Cruella] watching us, Dad."
Voiced by: Mimi Gibson (101 Dalmatians), Ben Tibber (Patch's London Adventure 2003 sequel), Pamela Segall & Dei Mae West (101 Dalmatians TV series, latter in certain episodes), Zachary Balago (Disney's TH!NK Fast)

Lucky is one of Pongo and Perdita's fifteen puppies. He is the puppy who nearly dies soon after his birth in both the animated and live-action films, but was revived through the efforts of Roger Radcliffe. Afterward, he was one of the weakest puppies, and was a rival to the more active Patch. Lucky is usually seen sitting in front of the television, and has a tendency to stand in front of it. In general, he is seen to be more of a follower than a leader.

  • Adaptational Wimp: Disney's Lucky is a composite of Book Cadpig with Lucky's name. In the book, Lucky was the eldest of the main puppies, as well as a competent and well-mannered ringleader. Disney's Lucky isn't as, well, lucky in terms of leadership and the responsibilities that come with being the big brother.
  • Adaptational Jerkass: He was nicer and more respectful in the book.
  • Badass Adorable: In the TV show.
  • Big Brother Instinct: For all his Adaptational Wimp-iness, Lucky is able to offer Patch some comfort and wisdom in the second movie.
  • Born Lucky: Save for a few bad moments, karmic or not, in the series. In the movie, not so much.
  • Celebrity Is Overrated: He finds this out the hard way in "Prima Doggy" when being the Kanine Krunchies advert dog leads to tiring stunts on the whim of Cecil B. de Vil.
  • Cheshire Cat Grin: Has an almost pervy one when something particularly fortuitous is happening for him
  • Chick Magnet: To a degree, considering his romantic moments with Two-Tone and Rebecca as well as Dumpling's undesired attraction to him.
  • Composite Character: In the movie, Lucky has taken on most of the traits belonging to Cadpig in the book (smaller and weaker than the rest, obsessed with TV, tendency to not be lucky at all). This is undone for the TV series, where Cadpig is a character, and Lucky is a lot more like he was in the book (a natural leader and Determinator), though still has a bit of an addiction to television.
  • Determinator: If Lucky has a particular goal in mind, be it seeing the new Thunderbolt film or ensuring they don't have to eat a generic brand dog food, he'll do everything to try meeting it. Such as how he'll risk getting caught by Cruella to retrieve Roger's video game project from Scorch. Or fearlessly attempt to retrieve Nanny's purse from a mugger all by himself.
  • Disney Death: Has one immediately after being born, which gives him his name.
  • Fanboy: Of Thunderbolt, and to a lesser extent Go-Go.
  • Foil: He holds a small rivalry with Patch; they are very similar in personality, however there are a few differences. Lucky is confident and arrogant as apposed to Patch who is insecure and humble.
  • The Hero: In the series.
  • Ironic Name: The movie also sort of makes his name an ironic one, as he has a habit of not being lucky at all — if something unfortunate happens to one of the puppies it's generally him.
  • Jerk with a Heart of Gold: He can be a huge dick sometimes but he truly cares about his family and friends.
  • Large Ham: Has his moments in the TV series
  • The Load: His only issue being his TV addiction, which nearly ruins Tibbs's attempts to rescue him.
  • Meaningful Name: The spots on his back form a horseshoe pattern. However, it's much more likely he got his name from what happened when he was first born, (Anita points out he's "lucky to have lived") as the movie is careful to point out that Dalmatian spots don't show up until a few weeks after birth.
  • Not So Different: "Citizen Canine" reveals that he's not all too different than Ed Pig when he runs for the position of Mayor, making bogus promises and attempting to enforce unfair laws on a whim.
  • The Runt at the End: In the 1961 and 1996 movies.

"Oh forgive me, chosen one. And if it weren't for my total commitment to world peace, I'd kick your sorry little..."
Voiced by: Kath Soucie

Cadpig is the runt of her litter and she is the smallest dog on the farm. She is very much into New Age philosophies and does her best to promote her ideals and spread goodwill throughout the world. While her small stature has prevented her from obtaining the same level of strength as her brothers and sisters, she is much more learned than them and has a better understanding of the world.

  • The Baby of the Bunch: The youngest of her siblings, according to the original novels.
  • Beware the Nice Ones: She speaks for world peace, but don't ever rile her.
  • Break Them by Talking: Cadpig often likes to analyze anyone she confronts and try her own type of "Therapy" to subdue them. Cases being; Talking Lambo in to surrendering, just to get her to stop talking, or reducing an entire pack of Doberman to Blubbering Wrecks.
  • Canon Immigrant: A strange version. She is present, and one of the major characters, in the original novels, but in the Disney version she's totally absent (with her role as the pup revived by Mr. Dearly/Radcliffe being given to Lucky) — except for the series, where she's a main character.
  • The Chick: Cadpig is the most feminine of the main four.
  • Fourth-Wall Observer: Cadpig frequently acknowledges the audience's presence via Lampshade Hanging and Aside Glances. One such instance has her comment about how Roger telling Lucky he's his favorite "almost makes you want to toss your kibble".
  • Granola Girl: She is very much into New Age philosophies and does her best to promote her ideals and spread goodwill throughout the world.
  • Hidden Depths: Generally calm and collected, Cadpig has a bit of an angry and dark side to work out (especially when it entails things like a desire to rule the world through manipulating the President's dog). Lampshaded in the first episode when a mugger steals Nanny's purse.
    Give back that purse, you BIG JERK! {She pauses and then, in a cute tone to us} Oh, I gotta work on my inner hostility.
  • Hypocritical Humor: The little pup often preaches world peace and conflict resolution through nonviolent means, and often afterwards will threaten bodily harm towards anyone who upsets her or her family.
  • Jerk with a Heart of Gold: Though to a much lesser degree than Lucky, she could be a Jerkass at times. Like when she psyches out the other competitors at a Kanine Krunchies audition via backhanded comments about their acts. Or repeatedly insults Rolly's desire to become Chief Firedog by pointing out that she's imagining him as the "hopeless dreamer" he is.
  • Meaningful Name: Her name came from a term used in England for a runt in a litter of pigs. This isn't explained in the TV show, but is made a point of in the original novel, where Cadpig is the puppy that's almost stillborn but is saved, and she is the smallest and weakest of all the puppies.
  • Nightmare Face: Cadpig has one of the most expressive faces out of the cast, so these were inevitable. Her most notable one featured bloodshot eyes and a Slasher Smile of shark-like teeth.
  • Nightmare Fuel Station Attendant: Cadpig can be quite creepy at times when her darker side comes to the surface. Such as how she expressed a disturbing delight in using Valentine's Day as an excuse to guilt trip and psyche out people.
    Spot: [quietly, to Rolly] She scares me sometimes.
    Rolly: [He scoffs.] Only sometimes?
  • Sesquipedalian Loquaciousness: Has a tendency towards using big words in the series.
  • Super-Strong Child: Several times in the series, she shows this.
  • Unwanted Assistance: Cadpig has her heart in the right place, but her frequent attempts to help people usually only make things worse due to her refusal to listen to anyone questioning her methods. Two particular examples include where she tried to free a pet lobster and incited a feud between two cows that escalated into a farm-wide conflict when she came in to "help" just as said cows were settling their differences. invoked

"I'm hungry, Mother. I'm hungry!"
Voiced by: Barbara Baird (101 Dalmatians), Kath Soucie (currently)

Rolly is known for his excessively large appetite. He can be gentle and care-free at times but after his family, food may be his true love.

  • Berserk Button: Don't mess with food in front of him in the animated series, or call him fat.
  • Big Eater: He is constantly hungry. He is usually heard asking his parents for food, even after being rescued from Jasper and Horace Badun by his parents.
  • The Big Guy: The heaviest and strongest of his siblings.
  • Butt-Monkey: In the TV series, Rolly tends to get abused by bullies a lot and even by some of his own friends. Mainly due to his gluttony.
  • Catch-Phrase:
    • "I'm Hungry, mother" in the movies.
    • "Oh, papa!" in the TV series.
    • "Are you calling me fat?" in the TV series.
  • Comically Missing the Point: Is prone to this when food's involved
    Lt. Pug: Nobody's ever seen [Lockjaw]. But I've heard him, stomping through the night, looking for his favorite dish. Chicken Veronica with a bed of marinated puppies!
    Rolly: Is that served with a white sauce?
    Lucky: Rolly!
  • Extreme Doormat: In the TV series, Rolly tends to get pushed around a lot.
  • Fatal Flaw: His obsession with food has gotten him and his friends in trouble in the TV series.
  • Flanderization: In the books, he was only pudgy and not a big eater. In the movies, he becomes a big eater, and in the TV series, he's OBSESSED with food.
    Lucky: That's not fair! Whatever happened to justice? Whatever happened to honor?
    Rolly: [thinking] Whatever happened to that little piece of fat you get in pork and beans?
  • Help, I'm Stuck!: Happens to Rolly in the animated movie and several times in the TV series.
  • The Lancer: In the episode "Dog's Best Friend" Lucky calls him his best friend. A bit redundant considering they're brothers, that. Even so, it's their bond and the personality contrast that makes him qualify for this trope.
  • The Load: He almost gets the puppies caught several times, barely fits through the hole in the wall because of his girth, yelping when Tibbs grabs his tail, being the only one to slip on the ice, and almost sliding in line of Jasper's torch and complaining constantly about being hungry.
  • Nice Guy: He can be gentle and care-free at times.
  • Stout Strength: Rolly is a chubby pup, but he is also one of the strongest.

"That Ol' Dirty Dawson, the yellow-livered old skunk! I'd like to tear his gizzard out!"
Voiced by: Mickey Maga (101 Dalmatians), Justin Shenkarow (101 Dalmatians TV series) Bobby Lockwood (Patch's London Adventure 2003 sequel)

Patch is one Pongo and Perdita's original fifteen Dalmatian puppies. He feels lonely and left out with his family, thinking that he's just one of the famous 101 Dalmatians, and longs for a chance to be one-in-a-kind.

  • Ascended Extra: In the 2003 direct-to-video sequel of the 1961 animated movie.
  • Badass Adorable: In the direct-to-video animated movie.
  • The Big Guy: In the books and the TV series, where he's more muscular than the other puppies. He's even bigger than Rolly!
  • The Conscience: Acts as this to Thunderbolt.
  • Fanboy: Huge Thunderbolt fan, to the point he knows more about the show than Lucky.
  • Foil: He holds a small rivalry with Lucky; they are very similar in personality, however there are a few differences. Lucky is confident and arrogant as apposed to Patch who is insecure and humble.
  • Horrible Judge of Character: Initially trusted both Thunderbolt and Lighting when he first met them, then Thunderbolt turned out to be using him and Lighting did a Face–Heel Turn. Thunderbolt does come through to help Patch, during the climax, though.
  • Meaningful Name: The spot over his eye looks very much like an eyepatch.
  • The Movie Buff: Patch is a huge fan of Thunderbolt. Because of this, Patch knows every episode of Thunderbolt by heart, something which comes in useful during Patch's London Adventure.
  • Nice Guy: A responsible and humble puppy.
  • "Well Done, Son!" Guy: He looks up to his father as his role model especially after he was rescued by them.

"No dog's better than Dad."
Voiced by: Sandra Abbot (101 Dalmatians), Kasha Kropinski (Patch's London Adventure 2003 sequel)

Penny is one of Pongo and Perdita's original fifteen puppies in the 101 Dalmatians franchise.

  • Daddy's Girl: Penny looks up to her father a lot.
  • Demoted to Extra: Penny's role greatly decreased in the sequel. She is often seen alongside Lucky and Freckles, and like the rest of her siblings, is kidnapped by Horace and Jasper for Cruella, and is rescued by Patch later on.
  • Nice Girl: She has a sweet personality.
  • Suspiciously Similar Substitute: Some fans say she's this for Cadpig in the 1961 animated movie and 2003 sequel. Justified in some foreign language versions of the series. In the Danish dub, Cadpig's name is "Penny".

"I always wanted to get good and dirty!"
Voiced by: Unknown

Freckles is one of Pongo and Perdita's original fifteen puppies in the 101 Dalmatians franchise.

  • The Cameo: He never appeared in the TV series as a minor pup, however he made a very brief cameo in "You Say it's Your Birthday"
  • Demoted to Extra: Freckles, like the other puppies except Patch, gets a much smaller role in the second movie.
  • Meaningful Name: He has a few tiny spots sprinkled around his nose, like freckles.
  • Nice Guy: He is shown to be playful and usually responsible about anything that's going to happen.
  • Youthful Freckles: The spots around his face are reminiscent of freckles.

He has urination problems.
Voiced by: Ryan O'Donahue (Escape from DeVil Manor video game), Christine Cavanaugh (101 Dalmatians TV series)

Whizzer (or Wizzer) is one of Pongo and Perdita's puppies in the 101 Dalmatians franchise.

  • Canon Immigrant: He was introduced in the 1996 live-action movie and was later added to the TV series.
  • Determinator: In the live action movie, he is described to be the bravest in Pongo & Perdita's litter. This is shown by him taking at bite at Jasper, contacting Kipper and informing him on what is up, and having Horace and Jasper chase him to give Kipper time to help the other Dalmatians.
  • Meaningful Name: His most commonly given trait is a weak bladder, meaning he will have frequent accidents every so often.
  • Spell My Name with an "S": Official materials list his name as "Whizzer" while other materials, fan works, and one occasion in the show lists it as "Wizzer".
  • Those Two Guys: With Dipstick in the TV series, usually as Mooch's goons.

Not exactly the brightest...
Voiced by: Jeff Bennett (video game)

Dipstick is one of Pongo and Perdita's puppies in the 101 Dalmatians franchise. He was one of the original 15 puppies in the live-action 101 Dalmatians movie, a recurring character in 101 Dalmatians: The Series, and one of the main characters in 102 Dalmatians as a fully-grown dog.

  • Ascended Extra: In 102 Dalmatians, where he's the father of the next generation of puppies.
  • Canon Immigrant: He was introduced in the 1996 live-action movie and was later added to the TV series.
  • Character Development: In 102 Dalmatians, he again undergoes a drastic change in personality, as contrary to being stupid, he appears to be quite intelligent and is very protective of his family and pups, whom he cares about deeply.
  • The Ditz: In the TV series, he is somewhat dim-witted, and is often dragged into Mooch's plans without a say in the matter.
  • Extreme Doormat: He seems to have a very complacent attitude and will do whatever Mooch does or wants him to do, and doesn't seem to mind; even being hung from a clothespin and shaken like a leaf as evidenced in the series episode "Love 'Em and Flea 'Em".
  • Meaningful Name: Dipstick gets his name from his tail (which looks like it's been dipped in oil.
  • Those Two Guys: With Whizzer in the TV series, usually as Mooch's goons.
  • Trademark Favorite Food: He loves junk food.
  • Unfortunate Name: The word, "dipstick", is another way to call somebody a doofus or an idiot, and that's what Dipstick's personality is like in the TV series.

"Yard sale? I love yard sales! Actually, I hate yard sales. Of course, the pros of a yard sale are the bargains! But the cons of a yard sale are that the items are used. Ick!"
Voiced by: Tara Strong

Two-Tone is one of the original fifteen puppies of Pongo and Perdita. She has one side of her body covered with spots, whilst on the other side is blank. Also, her ear is black on the side with spots on it, whilst on the spotless side her ear is white.

  • All Girls Want Bad Boys: There's her periodic attraction to Mooch to consider, which gets into What Does She See in Him? territory considering how he's as rude to her as everyone else. This is particularly demonstrated in "Twelve Angry Pups" when she's uncertain about finding him guilty because he "looks bad yet also cute".
  • Beauty Mark: A spot on her right cheek is made to resemble this.
  • The Big Guy: In the TV series, Two-Tone is one of the larger pups and probably the biggest of the female pups. She has a rather stout figure and a large head.
  • Canon Immigrant: She was introduced in the 1996 live-action movie and was later added to the TV series and the 2003 animated sequel.
  • A Day in the Limelight: She received an episode to herself in "Love 'Em and Flea 'Em" where, after being insulted by Mooch, she then accepts Lucky's invitation to the Four-Legged Fall Ball as his dance partner. It is speculated that the producers either forgot she was Lucky's blood sister or presumed her one of the adopted puppies. Either way, the episode spawned off many fans pairing the two together.
  • The Ditherer: It's brought up in a number of episodes, examples being unsure whether she loved or hated yard sales and what to wear, in "Twelve Angry Pups" when she couldn't decide what verdict to give Mooch, and in "Roll Out the Pork Barrel" when she couldn't decide on whether to go to Rolly's party or not.
  • Green Eyes: Only in the TV show. In the 1996 live-action movie, she has brown eyes like the rest of the puppies.
  • Half-Dressed Cartoon Animal: In the TV series she wears an earring, which raises the question of why her owners would get her pierced. Though, it could be a clip on?
  • Meaningful Name: In different styles.
    • In the comics, she has one side of her body covered with spots, whilst on the other side is blank.
    • In the TV series, the front half of her body being white and the back half black.
    • In Early Concept Designs, it was also suggested that she would be called; "Pants", before it being settled on calling her; Two-Tone?
  • Ship Tease: Two-Tone was in a small romantic relationship with Lucky in the episode, "Love 'Em and Flea 'Em", plus in "Prima Doggy", one little scene kind of hinted she still had some interest in him. Many fans supported this shipping.
  • Super-Strong Child: Two-Tone showed in the episode, "Love 'Em and Flea 'Em", that she is one of the strongest pups since she was shown moving a pumpkin around (pumpkins are really heavy and can easily outweigh a Dalmatian puppy).
  • Tiny Guy, Huge Girl: Two-Tone is considerably larger than Lucky in the TV series. Her chubby figure makes it evident in comparison to Lucky's slim and slender build.
  • Tomboy with a Girly Streak: She loves fashion and playing rough.

"On the double, man! On the double!"
Voiced by: J. Pat O'Malley (101 Dalmatians), Jim Cummings (101 Dalmatians: The Series)

The Colonel is an Old English Sheepdog from 101 Dalmatians. He is an ally to Pongo and Perdita, as he assists in the rescue of the Dalmatian Puppies.

  • Adaptational Wimp: In the book, the Colonel is much less bumbling and more of an actual military commander, teaching the dogs how to fight and promoting them whenever they do something awesome.
  • Cool Old Guy: Mostly in the TV series.
  • The Ditz: In the movie. He's not the brilliant tactical mind he thinks he is; in fact he's completely dependent on his Hypercompetent Sidekick Sergeant Tibbs to get things done.
  • Dogs Are Dumb: Played straight in the movie. Averted in the book and TV series, where he's more of a Cool Old Guy.
  • Old Dog: He's clearly of advanced years.
  • Reasonable Authority Figure: In the TV series, as the head of the Bark Brigade.

    Sergeant Tibbs
"Yes, sir. Roger, sir. Right away, sir."
Voiced by: David Frankham (101 Dalmatians), Jeff Bennett (101 Dalmatians: The Series), Eddie Izzard (102 Dalmatians: Puppies to the Rescue)

Sergeant Tibbs is a tabby cat from 101 Dalmatians. Tibbs is the sidekick of the Colonel and an ally to Pongo and Perdita, as he helps the couple rescue their puppies.

  • A Cat in a Gang of Dogs: He is the only cat in a cast full of dogs.
  • Cats Are Mean: Completely inverted with Tibbs, easily the most selflessly heroic of the characters in this film.
  • Character Tic: He always salutes when he is talking to someone.
  • Cowardly Lion: He's terrified of Horace and Jasper, but still does everything he can to rescue the puppies.
  • Determinator: Even if he's scared, he'll get the job done, come hell or high water.
  • Gender Flip: In the book, "Lieutenant Tib" was female. The Disney version not only changed the cat's gender but demoted her/him to Sergeant has well.
  • Go Through Me: This cat was prepared to die to protect the puppies. Fortunately, Pongo and Perdita pull a Big Damn Heroes in time to prevent that.
  • Hyper-Competent Sidekick: To the Colonel. Taken Up to Eleven in the TV series.
  • Nice Job Breaking It, Hero!: He and the Captain send Horace and Jasper crashing into a wall, where they see the dalmatians' paw prints.

"Barking signal. It's an alert. Report to the Colonel at once."
Voiced by: Thurl Ravenscroft (101 Dalmatians), Frank Welker (101 Dalmatians: The Series)

A former cavalry horse in the British military, Captain is a no-nonsense horse that acts in a similar military manner to the Colonel. He's the first to hear the Twilight Bark from the dogs of London, and sends Tibbs to alert the Colonel so that he can translate the barking.

  • Cool Horse: Considering the time period of the movie he was most likely a horse in the British Army, especially since the farm he lives on is owned by a retired cavalry officer.
  • The Captain: It's in the name, though he reports to the Colonel.
  • Hero of Another Story: Considering his blanket and the fact that he's owned by a retired cavalry officer, he most likely is a World War 2 veteran.
  • Officer and a Gentleman: Goes without saying, as he's a British horse with military experience.
  • Old Soldier: Again, retired former member of a Lancer regiment of British cavalry.
  • Sapient Steed: Being a horse that talks, though he follows other animal laws in that humans can't understand them and probably don't hear them talking at all.

Multimedia Characters - Humans

    Anita and Roger Radcliffe/Dearly
One couple that love their dalmatians.
Roger voiced by: Ben Wright (101 Dalmatians), Billy Lee (singing voice), Jeff Bennett (101 Dalmatians TV series), Tim Bentinck (Patch's London Adventure 2003 sequel)
Anita voiced by: Lisa Davis (101 Dalmatians), Kath Soucie (currently)

A married couple who are the loving owners of the dalmatians.

  • Adaptation Name Change: The two were just "Mr. and Mrs. Dearly" in the book. Dodie Smith wrote Walt Disney about her unhappiness at this name change, and perhaps this was why their surname was changed back to "Dearly" for the live-action remake and the TV series.
  • Adult Fear: The puppies being taken. Anita and Roger feel it just as bad as Perdita and Pongo.
  • Alliterative Name: Roger Radcliffe.
  • Angrish: When Cruella comes to claim the puppies, Roger starts stuttering in anger.
  • Deadpan Snarker: Roger is often like this, with Cruella.
    Cruella: Rumpert, My Boy! Did I wake you?
    Roger: No, I had to get up to answer the door. Now, is there something you want, or did you drop by to remind me that that Halloween's coming?
  • Distinguished Gentleman's Pipe: Roger is rarely seen without his pipe in the original film.
  • Extreme Doormat: Anita in the original animated film. Even if she was trying to be nice, she let Cruella go on and insult her house and husband. At least she put her foot down in the live-action adaptation. Even more so in the animated series, where she works in Cruella's designer firm despite her obviously scheming and abusive manner.
  • Good Smoking, Evil Smoking: In contrast to Cruella's cigarette holder, Roger smokes a pipe.
  • Happily Married: They marry at the start of the film and are in a good marriage.
  • Horrible Judge of Character: Anita is far too reluctant to believe that Cruella could be the monster Roger calls her out as when the puppies are kidnapped in the first film, even after her violent outburst when they flat out refused to sell them to her. Even more so in the animated series where she's now working for Cruella. Luckily for everyone Roger is not nearly as oblivious.
  • Large Ham: Naturally, considering Roger is the one who came up with "Cruella de Vil".
  • Love at First Sight: Not so much - though it came eventually.
  • Married to the Job: Roger, before meeting Anita. According to Pongo, he was "a musician of sorts" and "married to his work".
  • Meet Cute: Arranged by Pongo, how Anita meets Roger.
  • Nice Person: Both of them are kind, loving people.
  • No Social Skills: Roger, at least where Anita is concerned. Pongo even lampshades how in the park he'll just sit and smoke a pipe, ignoring the beautiful lady with her spotted dog, but Roger is enough of a gentleman to help her out of the pond where they both fall and offer his coat and handkerchief.
  • Screw the Money, I Have Rules!: Roger adamantly refuses to sell the puppies to Cruella, no matter how much she offers, since he can tell what kind of person she really is.

    Cruella de Vil
"Poison them, drown them, bash them in the head... I don't care how you kill the little beasts, but do it, and do it now!"
Voiced by: Betty Lou Gerson (101 Dalmatians); April Winchell (101 Dalmatians: The Series); Susanne Blakeslee (since 1997)
"I live for furs!"

Cruella De Vil is the main antagonist of 101 Dalmatians franchise. She is a wealthy, fashion-obsessed heiress who wishes to use the skins of 99 Dalmatian puppies for a fur coat.

  • Adaptational Attractiveness: In the cartoon, she looks like this, but in the special "Disney Villains Designer Collection", she looks like this. You know what? Forget dalmatians.
  • Adaptational Ugliness:
    • In the movie, Cruella is a wild-haired harridan with a corpse-like face; in the original novel's illustrations, she's depicted as an elegant cold-hearted beauty.
    • In the TV series, she looks even worse than in the movie.
  • Adaptation Name Change: An extremely subtle one; her surname is spelled "de Vil" (with a lowercase 'd') in the novels while Disney capitalizes the 'D' in the franchise.
  • Ax-Crazy: She's a Mood-Swinger and absolutely psychotic.
  • Bad Boss: To Jasper and Horace. She verbally abuses them almost constantly until Jasper has finally had it and gives her a Big "SHUT UP!".
  • Big Bad: The main villain of the 101 Dalmatians franchise.
  • Big Bad Ensemble: With Lil' Lightning in the sequel.
  • Bitch in Sheep's Clothing: Exaggerated. Right from the start, it's obvious that Cruella is a twisted lady, even when she seems to be at least good terms with Anita while acting obnoxiously stuck-up. There's also the fact that she's literally covered in animal clothing.
  • The Chew Toy: For all her villainy in the series, Cruella is also put through the wringer quite a bit to balance things out.
  • Cruella to Animals: The Trope Namer, though her cruelty to animals is downplayed in the Disney adaptations as compared to the original book.
  • The Dreaded: The dogs are understandably terrified of her as are her henchmen, and even Anita seems to find her intimidating.
  • Drives Like Crazy: Big time. Both the animation and the live-action. Horace and Jasper go a little crazy at the end as well.
  • Evil Is Hammy: Cruella's habit of Chewing the Scenery is one of the most fondly-remembered things about the movie. Specially as played by Glenn Close in the Live-Action Adaptation.
  • Evil Is Petty: Her entire motivation for kidnapping nearly a hundred puppies is to make fur coats out of their exceptionally rare fur, even though Jasper points out that they won't be able to get very many out of them when they're not fully grown yet. This also applies to her kidnapping Roger and Anita's puppies—considering Cruella already had 84 other dalmatian puppies, she did it purely as revenge for Roger standing up to her and refusing to sell their puppies.
  • Failure Is the Only Option: Her attempts at skinning the puppies and buying Dearly Farm.
  • False Friend: Cruella was apparently one of Anita's old school chums - Heaven knows why, since she's an absolute terror even when she's trying to be friendly. Roger immediately takes a disliking to her and quickly (and correctly) assumes that she kidnapped the puppies.
  • Fan Disservice: Played for Laughs in the animated series.
  • Faux Affably Evil: Nearly parodied—her fake kindness is almost as foul as her real demeanor.
  • Fur and Loathing: Cruella and her fur coat provide the page image.
  • Gonk: In the TV series, justified in that it serves as an indicator of her age and inflated vanity.
  • Good Smoking, Evil Smoking: Cruella's cigarette with holder.
  • Hate Sink: Probably one of Disney's most famous examples. She's not only universally disliked in-universe for being such a cruel and unpleasant individual, but she's considered one of Disney's nastiest villains out of universe too.
  • Hair-Trigger Temper: Her temper is terrible. She is easily enraged and infuriated, and yells all the time.
  • Jerkass: When you get right down to it, Cruella really has no redeeming qualities and is just generally mean and unpleasant.
  • Knight of Cerebus: The film is a sweet romantic comedy before Cruella rolls in. She is, however, a light Knight early on due to her hamminess and the classic "The Villain Sucks" Song that Roger's playing in the attic.
  • Laughably Evil: As ruthless as she and her goons are in stealing (and attempted murder of) the puppies, their overblown whimsy and bumbling make up a lot of the movie's humor.
  • Lean and Mean: She's a slender, almost skeletal villain with a skeletal face.
  • Light Is Not Good: Cruella dresses in a light colored fur coat, but she is the villain.
  • Mad Libs Catch Phrase: "Memo to myself..." in the TV series.
  • Meaningful Name: Perhaps the supreme example, her name is clearly a mutation of "Cruel Devil".
  • Mood-Swinger: Can snap from deceptively friendly to unsettlingly cheerful (complete with wild laughter) to terrifying, maniacal rage within the span of a few seconds. In both the 1961 and 1996 films her Hair-Trigger Temper can kick in within seconds of things not going her way, which leads to her flying through moods faster than anything.
  • Multicolored Hair: Cruella has hair that's half black and half white. According to some, this symbolizes that she's Two-Faced.
  • Name To Run Away From Really Fast: A fairly unsubtle example. Remove 2 letters and a space, and her name becomes the phrase "cruel devil".
  • Near-Villain Victory: She came very close to capturing the dalmatians at the end of the first film—if Jasper and Horace hadn't accidentally lost control of their van and T-Boned Cruella's car, there's no way the dogs could have escaped her. Her car was hanging right off the back of the truck they were on.
  • Nightmare Face: Especially during the chase scene in the film, though the animated series has a few moments as well.
  • Not Good with Rejection: When Roger refuses to sell her the puppies, she throws a tantrum and swears revenge.
  • Obviously Evil: "Cruella De Vil, Cruella De Vil, if she doesn't scare you no evil thing will..."
  • Passive-Aggressive Kombat: The entire interaction between her and Anita is this from her end.
  • Red Eyes, Take Warning: After getting the body of her car shaved off on a bush, her irises and eventually her whole eyes turn devilish-red as she makes her last attempt to derail the moving van and recapture/kill the dalmatians.
  • Rich Bitch: She is an intimidating and very wealthy woman.
  • Spell My Name with an "S": Commonly misspelled as "de Ville".
  • The Sociopath: Cruella is shallow, petty and selfish to the point she tries to buy and eventually steals a bunch of puppies - from her supposed "best friend" no less - so she can skin them and make coats out of their hides. She has no problem lying about masterminding the crime and at one point threatens to call the police on Jasper and Horace and put the full blame of the crime on them if they don't do the job quickly. As the film nears its end, she goes full Ax-Crazy mode, becoming physically abusive with Jaspar and Horace, exploding with rage at the drop of a hat, and driving like a maniac to the point she tries to crash a truck to get to the puppies (showing she has as little regard for human life as animal life). Consummate Liar? Lack of Empathy? Criminal and devious? Impulsive and manipulative? Cruella ticks all the boxes.
  • Villain Decay: In the TV series, her only goal is to get the Dearlys off the farm because it's her land, which is nothing compared to how she wants to kill the puppies and make them into a fur coat in the other versions of the franchise. This however, seems to be the result of Moral Guardians not wanting a vicious puppy killer on a Saturday Morning cartoon.
  • Villainous Breakdown: During the climactic Chase Scene. This is especially acute after she accidentally drives her car into a ditch and, in driving it out, accidentally trashes it on some thorny brush. By now, she is plenty pissed off, and it's become clear that it's the dalmatians or her — and she doesn't care who gets in her way. She has yet another one after Jasper T-bones her, wrecking both their vehicles and her dreams of having a dalmatian coat.

    Nanny Cook
"The little dears."
Voiced by: Martha Wentworth (101 Dalmatians), Mary Mac Leod (Patch's London Adventure 2003 sequel), Charlotte Rae (101 Dalmatians TV series), Russi Taylor (unknown)

Nanny's hired by Roger and Anita Radcliffe as a cook-and-housekeeper, although the Radcliffes seem to see her more as a member of the family than a servant. Like her employers, she deeply loves the dalmatians.

  • All There in the Manual: She is never called anything but "Nanny" in the original movie, but spin-off and behind-the-cenes material has revealed that her full name is "Nanny Cook."
  • Battle Butler: As Jasper and Horace learn the hard way.
  • Beware the Nice Ones: She is not afraid to stand up to Cruella, and put up quite a struggle with Horace and Jasper before they made off with the puppies.
  • Composite Character: In the book there are two Nannies, Nanny Cook and Nanny Butler, who are the family's cook and butler, respectively. The movie's Nanny combines traits of the two.
  • Damsel out of Distress: With frying pan in hand "Now let those puppies go before I knock the stupid out of both of you!"
  • Jump Scare: Gives Roger and Pongo one when she announces that THE PUPPIES ARE HERE!!!
  • Nice Girl: Motherly, sweet, protective, loyal, kind, and understanding. Practically Canine, in Pongo's Eyes?
  • Undying Loyalty: To Roger and Anita.

    Jasper and Horace Baddun
Jasper: "Ah, shut up, you idiot!" Horace: "Ah, I still don't like it, Jasper!"
Horace voiced by: Frederick Worlock (101 Dalmatians); Jeff Bennett (since 1997)
Jasper voiced by: J. Pat o'Malley (101 Dalmatians); Maurice LaMarche (since 1997)

Jasper and Horace are Cruella De Vil's bumbling henchmen and the secondary antagonists in the first 101 Dalmatians film.

  • Bald of Evil: Both are bald and act as antagonists.
  • Big Ol' Eyebrows: They both have bushy eye brows.
  • Bumbling Sidekick: Two incompetent goons for Cruella.
  • Butt-Monkey: Horace in particular gets slapped around by Jasper as well as Cruella. And of course neither of them are any real match for the dogs.
  • Catch-Phrase: For Horace: "I don't like it" and "I've been thinking".
  • Co-Dragons: Both work under the Big Bad.
  • Dumbass Has a Point: Horace figures that maybe the dogs think like humans can. This is true, but is passed up by Jasper.
  • Fat and Skinny: Jasper and Horace
  • Fat Idiot: Horace, moreso in the animated series.
  • Heel–Face Turn: In the sequel of 1961 movie, both give up their criminal ways and open up a dress store as both President and Vice-President.
  • Nice Hat: Both of them wear caps.
  • Not-So-Harmless Villain: They may be bumbling goons, but they can be just as cruel as Cruella when pushed. Jasper in particular seems to enjoy bullying Nanny, Sgt. Tibbs and the puppies. During the final chase, Jasper tries to shove the truck the puppies are hiding on over a cliff, driver and all, cackling while he does it. Any reluctance to kill the puppies is usually due to laziness, rather than sympathy.
  • Running Gag: Horace says something stupid (or maybe not) and Jasper smacks him on the noggin.
  • Ship Tease: Horace with Nanny in the animated series.
  • Terrible Trio: They form one with Cruella.
  • Those Two Bad Guys: Always seen together, working for Cruella.
  • Villain Decay: Suffering it far worse than Cruella in the TV series. Whereas she can still be somewhat menacing, they're just two cartoony goons.
  • Wrong Genre Savvy: Horace figures that the dogs can think like humans and evade them through tactics like covering their tracks and disguising themselves. Jasper, under the impression that it's Real Life and the dogs can't, dismisses his concerns.

    The Truck Driver
Voiced By: Basil Ruysdael

"Hey, lady! What in thunder are you tryin' to do?! Crazy women driver..."
—The Truck Driver to Cruella during the climax

The Truck Driver is a minor character from the first movie, who works in a Moving Van. While he doesn't even meet any of the protagonists, he indirectly helps them out in the climax when they hitch a ride on his truck as he goes toe to toe with a very pissed off Cruella.

  • Badass Bystander: This is his role in the film. He's just an ordinary truck driver who just happens to catch the wrath of Cruella's road rage head on, all because the dalmatians are all riding in the back of his moving van, something he isn't aware of.
  • The Determinator: Despite Cruella's aggressiveness, he fights her off as best as he can to keep her from toppling his van, even when she rams her car head on into the back of his truck, getting it stuck and sending the truck swerving out of control.
  • Named by the Adaptation: He is unnamed in the film, but according to the "My Side Of The Story" book, Lucky claims his name is Nigel.
  • Politically Incorrect Hero: Definitely has the moral high ground over Cruella, but still, she's not a "crazy woman driver". She's crazy, and she just happens to be a woman. And driving.

TV Series Exclusive Characters

"The name's Pullet Marlow, Private Chick. Mystery is my middle name."
Voiced by: Tara Strong

Spot Chicken is a spotted chicken who wants to become a Dalmatian and one of main protagonists of 101 Dalmatians: The Series. She is best friends with Lucky, Rolly, and Cadpig.

  • Butt-Monkey: Spot is usually the one who gets roughed up the most throughout their misadventures and often has the most grueling jobs and various creatures constantly attempt to eat her.
  • Does This Remind You of Anything?: One Spot-centric episode centers around her desire to be a dog as opposed to a chicken. This greatly offends her mother who tries to force Spot to engage in typical chicken activities like egg-sitting. Then there's her self-description as a "dog in a chicken's body".
  • Metaphorgotten: As Pullet Marlow, Spot attempts to make clever metaphors of the situation, but often fails at it. To quote Cadpig, she's "metaphorically challenged".
  • Only Sane Man: Usually when the pups set up one of their wacky schemes, Spot is usually the voice of reason as she is more aware of the dangers and consequences to come out of their plan.
  • Private Eye Monologue: Spot naturally adopts this practice when she dons her private investigator persona Pullet Marlow. This is lampshaded in "K for Kibble" when Swamp Rat questions part of it and Spot comments it's intended to be an inner monologue.
  • The Smart Girl: Spot is known to be the brains amongst the Dalmatians, being able to calculate math problems and have a rough understanding for science.
  • True Art Is Incomprehensible: "The Artist Formerly Known as Spot" centers around Spot creating what are seen as "masterpieces" by Cruella's art appreciator when it's really just her brushing her feathers in random patterns. True to the trope, every attendee of the gallery devoted to Spot's pieces comment at great length about the artistic styles at work. invoked
  • With Friends Like These...: At times, Spot is treated as the Butt-Monkey even among the three pups. But it is made clear that they will go to great lengths to help her, and she'd return the favor.

"You're mouse meat, Midget Mutt!"
Voiced by: Danny Cooksey

Mooch is Lucky's main rival, aside from Tripod. He is probably only second to Cruella on Lucky's list of most hated enemies.

  • Expy: He's a dog version of Roger Klotz.
  • Heel–Face Turn: Implied in "My Fair Moochie" as its Mooch's final main episode appearance and its implied that he has been "cured" by Cadpig.
  • Irony: Wants to preserve his image as a "cool" dog, hangs out with a moron and a pup with poor bladder control
  • Jerkass: Mean, selfish, and a bully.
  • Not Me This Time: "Twelve Angry Pups" features most of the barnyard accusing Mooch of stealing their stuff. His general reputation and antagonism doesn't help his plea of innocence. Turns out he was right as it was Lt. Pug stealing their stuff for a bunker.

"No pain, no gain."
Voiced by: Toran Caudell

Tripod is a Dalmatian puppy and Lucky's main rival in the Bark Brigade.

  • The Ace: Is quite athletic, can show up Lucky in many competitions, and was once seen lifting a bale of hay with his one foreleg.
  • Character Development: He starts out as a cocky, kiss-up to Lt. Pug. In "Lucky All-Star", these traits start to fade. It seems zig-zagged throughout the series, but this is mainly due to the mess-up with the airing order.
  • Determinator: When it comes to winning challenges and contests, Tripod is quite determined. This has extended to him practicing for a bone-digging contest by digging a massive number of huge holes in a short matter of time.
  • Handicapped Badass: He's the most athletic of the pups...and he only has three legs.
  • Hypocritical Humor: Tripod is chosen to be the neutral judge of the episode "Walk a Mile in my Tracks" where Lt. Pug is challenged to work through Spot's mother's daily routine. Despite repeatedly emphasizing his impartial status, he later disguises himself as a koala that attacks Spot so that her mother will give Pug his job back. His reason? So he can remain second-in-command.
  • Meaningful Name: His name means "three feet".
  • The Rival: To Lucky.
  • Ship Tease: Many fans like to ship him with Cadpig due to the fact that they both have physical shortcomings (Tripod's missing leg and Cadpig's small size).
  • Unfortunate Name: Calling a three-legged pup "Tripod" seems like the equivalent of calling a kid in a chair "Wheels". Tripod isn't deterred by it though.

"Thank you."
Voiced by: Frank Welker

Scorch is Cruella's sly, sneaky, mean, greedy, hungry, feisty and cunning pet ferret. He serves as one of the main antagonists in 101 Dalmatians: The Series.

    Lieutenant Pug
"Today's survival mission is one that you'll remember for the rest of your dog days!"
Voiced by: Jeff Bennett

Lt. Pug is the commanding officer in charge of the Bark Brigade, though this is due to the fact that the other available officers capable of running the Bark Brigade have reasons that prevent them from doing the job.

  • A Day in the Limelight: In the episode "Walk a Mile in My Tracks".
  • Freudian Excuse: At least some of his aggressive and domineering behavior could be attributed to how he was horribly mistreated and picked on as a pup by Persian Pete. This is also likely the source of his hatred and paranoia of cats.
  • Fantastic Racism: Hates cats with a passion, suspects the worst of them, and treats Sgt. Tibbs with a level of disdain and disrespect.
  • Fatal Flaw: Lt. Pug does have one innate flaw that jeopardizes his future in the Bark Brigade and his chance for advancement: he has an innate fear of cats.
  • Gonk: Among the dogs.
  • Irony: The one episode where he entertained the possibility of giving up his paranoia of cats is the one where a cat invasion took place.
  • Jerkass: A harsh and domineering attitude.
  • The Napoleon: Spectacularly demonstrated in the episode "Full Metal Pullet" when he repeatedly smacks his head against a stump and gets mad at Sergeant Tibs for helping him get atop it.
  • The Neidermeyer: While the Bark Brigade isn't an official military group, he fits the role quite well given the (completely justified) contempt he receives from his "cadets".
  • Shell-Shocked Veteran: He'll flip out over crazy ideas and is constantly paranoid of cats making their move.

    Ed Pig
"I'm the mayor, and I have passed a law stating that no whistling is allowed on this here farm!"
Voiced by: Jim Cummings

Mayor Ed Pig is the mayor of the Dearly Farm, which is due to the fact that nobody else has expressed interest in becoming mayor, so whenever Election Day rolls around, he is usually the only animal on the ballot.

  • Corrupt Hick: A Southern accent and a corrupt mayor.
  • Corrupt Politician: The "mayor" of the farm... who manipulates and cheats the others to get what he wants. That said, he never crosses over into outright villainy because of it, and when Lucky confesses to running for mayor on a platform of promises he couldn't keep, Ed comforts him and tells Lucky his honesty is admirable.
  • Doting Parent: To Dumpling.

"You saved my life again!"
Voiced by: Christine Cavanaugh

Dumpling is Mayor Ed Pig's daughter, though since her father is the mayor of the Dearly Farm, she is used to having things always go her way.

101 Dalmatian Street Exclusive Characters

"Bow Whacka Wow!"
Voiced by: Michaela Dietz

Dolly is one of the eldest among Doug and Delilah's Puppies. She is very tomboyish and loves to come up with insane ideas. Her adventurous attitude contrasts with the pedantic personality of her brother Dylan. Both she and Dylan look after their younger siblings, while their parents are busy at work.

"Oh My Dog! Oh My Dog! Oh My Dog!"
Voiced by: Josh Brener

Dylan is one of the eldest among Doug and Delilah's Puppies. He is very pedantic and is the responsible one, compared to the adventurous personality of his sister, Dolly. Both he and Dolly look after their younger Puppy siblings, while their Parents are busy at work.

  • Big Brother Instinct: If ever he sees ANY of his family in trouble, he shall instantly dive in to help them!
  • Catch-Phrase:: When under stress, Dylan has a frantic and repeated "Oh my dog!".
  • Control Freak: Dylan is a major stickler for the rules and constantly tries to keep things in order.
  • Cowardly Lion: Dylan in "Boom Night". Despite being terrified of the night in question, he doesn't hesitate to set out and find Dolly and Dorothy when it appears they've left the house.
  • Deadpan Snarker: Dylan is often like this, with Dolly.
  • Foolish Sibling, Responsible Sibling: The Responsible one to Dolly’s Foolish one, with him being the much more pedantic of the two.
  • Geek: Is one about things Space related. He aspires to become the first Dog on Mars, imagines himself as a Space Marine when doing house chores, and gets excited when he mistakes a Garden Gnome for a Space alien.
  • Masculine Girl, Feminine Boy: Dylan is the feminine boy to Dolly's masculine girl.
  • Neat Freak: Takes his duties of keeping the House clean very seriously.

Alternative Title(s): One Hundred And One Dalmatians The Series