This is a list of these characters specifically as they appear in their redesigns in Quack Pack, which can be quite different from their typical portrayals. For character bios for the characters' other appearances and versions, see Disney Ducks Comic Universe, Classic Disney Shorts, and Kingdom Hearts.
Huey, Dewey and Louie
Now vaguely-aged teenagers, for the first time ever Donald's mischievous nephews consistently have distinct personalities and unique relationships with one another. Irresponsible to a fault sometimes, the three nevertheless are goodhearted and love adventures.
Tropes That Apply To All Three
- Adorkable: All of them can be pretty awkward, depending on the episode.
- Annoying Younger Sibling: In "Ducklaration of Independence" Huey and Louie play this role to Dewey, constantly bugging him and ruining his stuff, although Huey is noted to be the oldest triplet.
- Badass Adorable: At their cutest, like the climax to "The Boy Who Cried Ghost."
- Color-Coded Characters: As in their previous incarnations, Huey wears red, Dewey wears blue and Louie wears green.
- Depending on the Writer: While each of them has their own tropes and trends unique to them, their roles in episodes can change wildly depending on the episode. Which one is the Straight Man, who is Closer to Earth, which one is the zaniest or most snarky, etc - it all depends on the plot.
- Destructive Savior: As the T-Squad. The first time they destroy the universe. The second time they're even worse at it, though they lose their powers before they can do that kind of damage again.
- Expospeak Gag: When they're being particularly sarcastic, they like to speak in an overly erudite way for kicks.
- Fighter, Mage, Thief: When they become the T-Squad. Louie becomes a Flying Brick, Dewey becomes telekinetic and Huey becomes super fast.
- Free-Range Children: Well, teenagers. Donald tries to control them, but they mostly wander around freely.
- Freudian Trio: While any of them can be the Id in any given episode, it typically goes Dewey - Id, Huey - Ego, Louie - Superego, unless Huey and Louie switch places.
- Jerk with a Heart of Gold: While they can get up to some pretty nasty things if so inclined, they're on the whole very kindhearted - if bratty.
- Hypocritical Heartwarming: "Nobody messes with our beloved Uncle D but us" is practically a catchphrase.
- Karmic Trickster: They usually, but don't always, do their worst when provoked by someone else.
- Power Trio: For starters - though subject to change depending on the episode Huey is The Leader, Dewey is The Lancer and Louie can either be The Heart or The Chick depending on the context.
- Totally Radical: Much of their dialogue.
- Vague Age: While they're generally portrayed as pre-teens, one episode implies that they're old enough to drive.
- Casanova Wannabe: Always trying to get some girl (a human one, nonetheless).
- Get-Rich-Quick Scheme: Wants to be a big shot. Rarely succeeds.
- The Leader: Usually. Though the three often don't have an official leader, he's typically the one that takes the reins when things get tough.
- Troubling Unchildlike Behavior: A lot more innocent than usual. He apparently goes through "take over the world" phases every once in a while. In one episode, he actually does via Mass Hypnosis before getting bored with victory.
- Why Did It Have to Be Snakes?: He's totally cool around ferocious jungle cats, but put him next to a housecat and he goes into a terrified hiccuping fit.
- The Cassandra: In "The Boy Who Cried Ghost" and "IOU a UFO," though in the former case he brought it on himself.
- Conspiracy Theorist: Played with. He's a UFO enthusiast and the only one willing to believe in aliens when the gang firsts encounters them, but he's also the first one to analyze what happened and realize it was a hoax all along.
- The Lancer: Typically the most sarcastic and standoffish of the triplets, and the most likely to say something snide about whatever plot is going on.
- The Prankster: At least when Halloween rolls along.
- The Smart Guy: Is the smartest and most technologically inclined of the boys.
- Beware the Nice Ones: Especially if you're a poacher.
- Children Are Innocent: Sometimes to Good Is Dumb levels - he's not stupid, but of the brothers he's the least smart and the most naive, childish and impressionable.
- The Conscience: Usually the one to try to deliver an aesop to his brothers, though they rarely listen. He rarely listens to himself either.
- The Ditz: Depending on the Writer, but he's the most likely one to take this role: he can be anywhere from totally levelheaded to scatterbrained enough to pull a What Does This Button Do? and nearly get himself killed.
- Dreadful Musician: Took up the violin because his favorite superhero played it. He's so terrible at it he can crack glass from 92 million miles away.
- Fleeting Passionate Hobbies: Gets a new passion every week - one plot of the week is kicked off because he's currently super-passionate about being a environmental crusader off of the heels of an astronaut phase, and ends with him switching tracks to being a policeman.
- The Heart: Or The Chick, depending on the episode.
- Lovable Jock: Excepting his comic book addiction, of couse.
- Nice Guy: By far the nicest of the triplets, if not of the whole cast. This varies, however, since he's willing to go along with or even think of something nasty himself whenever the triplets decide to.
- Nice Hat: He's the only one of the nephews who regularly wears one; specifically, it's a backwards baseball cap.
Still the ever-unlucky hotheaded, Donald would rather have an uneventful life - but his nephew's misadventures and the aggravation of being "What In The World"'s cameraman will set him off every time.
- Adaptational Jerkass: Donald is much more of an asshole than usual in this show.
- Butt-Monkey: Especially in regards to Kent Powers, who treats him like his personal manservant and kicks him around constantly.
- Chaste Toons: As usual - the boys are his nephews, and their mother still makes no appearance.
- Chew Toy: Still the perpetually unlucky hothead - the universe itself tends to go out of its way to give Donald a hard time.
- Cool Uncle: Depending on the episode, the boys may consider him this.
- Cowardly Lion: His first reaction to something dangerous is usually to run for the hills. His second reaction, especially if the boys or Daisy are in danger, is usually to get mad and start fighting back.
- Crouching Moron, Hidden Badass: He might have been Born Unlucky and sometimes acts as the Universe's Chew Toy but he has been shown to uproot a tree unknowingly and with such strength that he sent it into orbit in "Ducks By Nature", accidentally defeat a dragon and become a king in "Leader of the Quack", accidentally defeat a dinosaur as well as completely destroy an invading alien fleet in "The Late Donald Duck" to such an extent that the alien overlord is utterly terrified of him in the episode sequel "Return of the T-Squad" and believes Donald to be an invincible warrior! In fact, in the very first episode, "The Really Mighty Ducks," Donald becomes a Physical God when he becomes the near invincible super-villain the Duck of Doom!
- The Ditz: He isn't very bright, not that that ever stops him from getting the job done.
- Half-Dressed Cartoon Animal: Unlike the nephews, who now wear baggy pants, Donald remains with only the upper part of his clothes (though an Hawaiian shirt instead of the traditional sailor suit).
- Hair-Trigger Temper: Still part of his character! And given his constant abuse, he'll blow up easily.
- Jerk with a Heart of Gold: Though a lot less of one than he is in other media - he's extremely caring towards the boys, if constantly annoyed by their antics. While he does go out of his way to stick it to the boys sometimes, it's usually in response to them being irresponsible. That said, he does love his mean spirited pranks.
- Karmic Trickster/Kick the Son of a Bitch: Depending on how nasty he gets when it comes to getting back at Kent, though his pranks do tend to backfire on him no matter what.
- Papa Wolf: Part of his character but best seen in this series in the episodes: "Nosy Neighbors", "Captain Donald", and "Ducky Dearest".
- Physical God / Super-Powered Evil Side: When he becomes a near invincible super-villain in the very first episode, "The Really Mighty Ducks!" His Stock Superpowers include: Super Breath, Telescopic X-Ray Vision, Flight, a Brain Blast (electric power that shoots out from his brain,) Ability to Breathe in Space, Grow to about a Billion Times his Normal Size, Nigh-Invulnerability, and completely devastating, world-shattering (literally!) Super Strength that eventually allows him to become not just the World's Strongest Man or World's Best Warrior...but the strongest and best warrior in the entire universe to such an extent that he accidentally destroys it just trying to get his super hero nephews to clean their room! He destroys said universe by casually hurling stars and planets at them!
- Pint-Sized Powerhouse: Not as frequent as other incarnations, but there are times when he's still capable of impressive feats of strength such as when he accidentally uprooted a tree and sent it into orbit in "Ducks By Nature" and although probably Played for Laughs, even the alien overlord is terrified of Donald's seeming physical strength in "Return of the T-Squad" since in an earlier episode, Donald single-handedly (albeit accidentally) destroyed his invading fleet!Alien Overlord: Even your inconceivable strength cannot free you!
- Throw the Dog a Bone: There is quite a few times Donald manages to get revenge like in "Leader of the Quack", where he becomes a king and Kent actually kneels to him and "Pride Goeth Before the Fall Guy" where Kent kneels to Donald AGAIN to beg him to work for him again.
- The Unintelligible: Though his Speech Impediment is toned down just a little for this show, it's still a running gag.
Donald's ever calm but long suffering girlfriend, now a reporter for a Show Within a Show called What In The World.
- Balloon Belly: She gets comically fat in a very short period of time in "Tasty Paste".
- Catchphrase: "Un. Be. Lievable."
- Create Your Own Villain: Her insulting a painting while covering an art gallery early in her career ended up causing the artist, who was also a mad scientist, to swear revenge.
- Fat and Proud: She doesn't seem to care that she's become comically obese in "Tasty Paste".
- Fully Dressed Cartoon Animal: Down to the shoes along with the dress.
- Intrepid Reporter: She's a reporter in this version, and regularly involved in whatever dangerous antics the day's plot calls for.
- Temporary Bulk Change: In "Tasty Paste", she gets enormous after eating the titular paste, though this turns out to have been a dream.
- The One Who Wears Shoes: As always, wears high heels while the male ducks all go barefoot.
- Tickle Torture: Kent in one episode is trying to show her how to do a "genuine" laugh for an interview but her attempts are less than stellar so he tickles her ribs from behind eliciting a very real laugh.
- Weaksauce Weakness: She's quite ticklish.
Daisy's self-centered, narcissistic co-star on "What in the World." While the co-star, he is technically Donald's boss and thus treats him like crap.
- Brainless Beauty: Proud of his looks, but his intelligence leaves much to be desired. In one episode, he wonders why Rembrandt did not make more paintings.
- Dirty Coward: In contrast to Donald's Cowardly Lion.
- The Friend Nobody Likes: He's a member of the group only technically, in that they have to travel with him because "What In The World" is his show and they're helping him cover events. Everybody hates him, even Daisy (who at least has to tolerate him) and especially Donald.
- Hate Sink: Prioritizes his career and safety over everyone and frequently mistreats Donald, making it clear to the audience he is not someone to like.
- It's All About Me: Case in point, when on a sinking ship with Donald and the triplets, he tries to take all the life preservers for himself and gets into a fight with Donald when Donald tries to take some to save the boys.
- Jerkass: Is a self-centered, vain blowhard who cares about nothing but himself. If anyone dares get into his spotlight or ruin his perfect image in any way, he gets even nastier.
- Narcissist: Part of his self-centered personality revolves around his appearance.
- The Prima Donna: Only cares about his image, his career, and acts like a baby whenever he - as the star - is not given the utter devotion of everyone around him.
- Tickle Torture: Does this to Daisy in one episode.
Knuckles The Iguana
Daisy's pet iguana. Sometimes Donald or the boys have to watch him, during which he generally runs amok.
- Extreme Omnivore: Doors, chairs, phones, curtains, etc. He can eat them all.
Ludwig Von Drake
Resident genius and all around smart guy. The only other Disney regular besides the main cast to make an appearance on the show (barring a cameo from Pluto).
- Deus ex Machina: His role as one is constantly lampshaded. He generally appears in plots to create just the right thing to fix the characters' problems (either that or his inventions are abused by the triplets, in which case he usually appears at the end to fix things).
Donald's kooky foreign neighbor from the fictional country of Gladismorkia. He owns a diner that the characters occasionally hang out in.
- Cloud Cuckoo Land: Gladismorkia. Its version of baseball involves goats, cabbage instead of baseballs, a loads of rules that make no sense.
- Funny Foreigner: Has a funny accent and an even quirkier personality.
- Nice Hat: His ever present fedora.
- Supreme Chef: His food may be bizarre, but it's still delicious.
A hulking thug that started a feud with Donald after he was blamed for something Donald did. He later reappeared, reformed, but would snap back to his crazy personality at a moment's notice.
- The Brute: He's a villain who relies on his strength to get the job done.
- Hulk Speak: Constantly. He even says "Claw Smash" at some point. Played for laughs when he's rehabilitated.
- Reformed, but Rejected: By Donald, at least.
- Unstoppable Rage: When he gets angry, expect a lot of destruction.
An abusive animal trainer who secretly trains cats, lions, and tigers to steal valuables and do away with people who find out about his thefts.
- Hypocrite: He informs Donald's nephews that he doesn't do interviews and hates TV, but when he first meets Daisy, he claims to love her news show and agrees to do her interview, though it's mainly out of being romantically interested in her and not wanting anyone to find out about his crimes.
- Karmic Death: Ends up mauled to death offscreen by the same lions and tigers he abused and starved.
- Monster of the Week: Serves as the villain of the episode "Cat and Louse".
- Top-Heavy Guy: He's really muscular, but has rather thin legs.
A shifty villain who appears in two episodes.