A Spanish guerrilla leader during the Peninsular War whom Thibaud wants to kill.
One of the most famous Spanish poets in the Golden Age. He was a soldier and a womanizer too. The trio must stop his enlistment in a wrong Spanish Armada ship to prevent a future death.
- Bad Liar: He tells the naïve Amelia that he couldn't ship to the San Juan because he didn't get in time... Only for the audience to know because of a flashback that he spent a night with a beautiful woman.
- Broken Pedestal: Amelia's admiration for him takes a hard hit in episode 26 when Lope caves in to the Duke of Lerma's demands to not present a play that derides him to avoid having his theatre license revoked indefinitely. And yet another one when she catches him about to brawl with Cervantes later on.
- The Bus Came Back: He reappears Older and Wiser in Episode 11.
- The Casanova: Any female in the episode falls for him including a squeeing Amelia. Truth in Television too. He had at least 14 illegitimate sons with various women.
- Dashing Hispanic: Wears a goatee, he can use a sword — or two swords — and is a magnet for every woman thanks to his lyrics.
- Goatee Guy: You can see it in the picture.
- Ham-to-Ham Combat: He has a childish "battle" against Cervantes because the latter met Shakespeare first. They use candles as swords and boast each other about their past acknowledgments.
- Older and Wiser: The second time he met Amelia, his Casanova days were over and he saw her as an old friend instead of a beautiful woman he needs to take to bed.
- Red Baron: "The Phoenix of Ingenuities".
- Rhymes on a Dime: He always has a poem to say, which irritates Julián very much.
- Warrior Poet: He fought in the Spanish Armada, something that he is very proud of.
- All Your Base Are Belong to Us: He attempts to take over the Ministry. Fails thanks to Spinola saving the day in pure Big Damn Heroes fashion.
- Evil Is Hammy: While he is more calm than his boss, he has his hot blooded eruptions.
- The Heavy: To Hitler. He takes most of the antagonism in episode 3.
- Hypocrite: He was shocked to see the bullfights. Salvador lampshades it comparing the horrors of Auschwitz as a family friendly show.
- Those Wacky Nazis: Himmler was one of the wackiest.
The German dictator and leader of the National Socialist Party from 1933 to 1945 who is having a meeting with his Spanish counterpart in Hendaye, France and sends Heinrich Himmler to find supernatural weapons.
- Adolf Hitlarious: He is portraited as typically, with an overtly hammy and petty personality.
- Atomic F-Bomb: The last thing he says after he learns that Himmler's mission was a bust and before breaking off negotiations with Franco.
- Evil Is Hammy: Much like his Real Life counterpart and previous depictions in media, he delivers rants with lots of ham.
- The Napoleon: Nazi-style.
- Those Wacky Nazis: Much like other portrayals of Hitler, his hammy personality is played for laughs.
- The Napoleon: The perfect example. Tiny, fat, with a high pitched voice though cruel.
The supreme inquisitor who sentenced rabbi Levi to death in 1491 and looks very much like Ernesto...
- Antagonistic Offspring: To Ernesto.
- Evil Is Hammy: In contrast to Ernesto, who is very stoic, Torquemada is very grandiloquent and likes to emphasize how his word is sacred.
- Evil Sounds Deep: Torquemada has a similar voice to Ernesto. Granted as they are both portrayed by Juan Gea.
- Hanging Judge: He is evidently biased against Rabbi Levi and will stop at nothing to send him to the stake.
- Historical Villain Upgrade: Himself and the Inquisition as a whole are depicted here as far more ruthless than their real-life counterparts. The real Torquemada certainly wouldn't have dared ignore orders from the Queen or an edict from the Pope.
- Identical Grandson: To his father, Ernesto.
The queen who re-conquered and united Spain after a long period of Muslim dominion in the southern part of the country in 1492, and helped Christopher Colombus to sail to America. Oh, and she also founded the Ministry of Time and is the heroine of her own TV Series.
- Berserk Button: She only appears for a few minutes, but it's enough for us to know that she hates being told she should consult decisions with her husband.The Queen of Castille is me, not my husband!
- Casting Gag: She is played by Michelle Jenner, who portrayed her in a previous TV series. In-universe lampshaded by Julián —Rodolfo Sancho played her husband, king Ferdinand of Aragón—.
The famous homosexual poet and playwright from Granada and a central representative of the "Generación del 27" cultural movement that tragically died in the Spanish Civil War. He appears in the same dreams that of Julián, being the start of a short but deep friendly bond.
- Foregone Conclusion: His death in the Spanish Civil War at the hands of the National Army. Julián knows this very well and feels as bad as when he tried to rescue Maite from her death. He can't save his new friend as History wrote it that way.
- Mysterious Stranger: At first, he appears Julián as a mysterious man in his dreams remembering Maite's death.
- True Companions: Lorca doesn't feel any romantic feelings towards Julián (that is Salvador Dalí) but the fact that they met in dreams and understands Julián's sadness make them good friends.
The man who will become one of Spain's most important filmmakers of all time. He wanted to be an engineer in his college days.
- Bullying a Dragon: Challenges Alonso to a boxing match after an argument... and the swashbuckler promptly lands a One-Hit KO.
- Mr. Fanservice / Walking Shirtless Scene: He appears to like running around half-naked.Lorca: Picasso had his Blue Period and his Rose Period, and Buñuel is right now in his... naturist period.
The artist who would become well-known for his surrealist paintings and crazy mustaches.
- Money, Dear Boy: In-universe example. He admits to Julián that he doesn't really believe in cubism, and even less in surrealism, but his work follows those styles because they sell well. He claims this is also the reason why he pretends to be eccentric.
The famed novelist and playwright from the early 17th century, best known for Don Quixote.
- Alternate History: He sells the first draft of Don Quixote to an English lord (well, to Darrow's Paul Walcott posing as an English lord) before ever publishing it, prompting the Ministry to intervene.
- Broken Pedestal: Amelia is very disappointed to see Cervantes and Lope de Vega fighting and arguing like little kids over meeting Shakespeare.
- Driven to Suicide: When his attempts to premiere his theatre play The Algiers baths, which historically was never played, go bunk. His suicide attempt is stopped in the nick of time by the patrol.
- Dude, Where's My Respect?: His rivalry with Lope de Vega runs partly on this. Cervantes is annoyed at getting little, if any, credit for his works outside Don Quixote, and having to struggle to get his theatre plays presented while Lope gets one theatrical success after another.
- Ham-to-Ham Combat: Against Lope de Vega. They have an hilarious "battle" with candles and boasting to each other to see which one is the best writer.
- Affably Evil: While Napoleon has been considered one of the most power hungry men in History, the episode presents him as a sympathetic man with intimate features such as his love for cooking and his friendly relationship with Angustias.
- Cunning Linguist: Parodied with his claim that he speaks Spanish "in private".
- The Napoleon: He's the Trope Namer after all. Small size (a few inches taller than Angustias though) and has most of Europe under his control.
- Pet the Dog: He's actually very nice to Angustias — who is posing as the abbess — and volunteers to help her cook dinner.
Napoleon's second-in-hand during his visit to the abbey. He has caught an eye to the handsome Pacino when posing as a priest.
- Armored Closet Gay: Confesses his homosexuality to Pacino as if it were a sin.
- Cunning Linguist: Like his Emperor, he talks Spanish very well like his natural French.
- The Dragon: To Napoleon during his visit. He makes sure the Emperor gets his way safe and sound to the abbey.
- Eating the Eye Candy: Every time he catches Pacino, who is posing as a priest, he eye-eats him up and down, looking for the moment to declare his intentions much to the poor police officer's disdain.
- Manly Gay: Being a Straight Gay with a hefty build and a military rank.
The uber-famous illusionist and stunt performer. He appears in Season 2 when he calls Joaquín Argamasilla to United States in order to test his supposed supernatural powers.
- Crisis of Faith: Had one about spiritism when Arthur Conan Doyle's seer wife failed to prove him she could communicate with dead people.
- Escape Artist: The episode that features him doesn't focus too much on that part, but one of his escape stunts is seen in it.
- The Lost Lenore: His sole motivation to indulge in Paranormal Investigation was seeing his mother again.
- Magicians Are Wizards: His stage tricks are revealed to be actual supernatural powers.
- Reality Warper: The extent and nature of his powers are unknown, but it's shown that he can perform a collective Mental Time Travel at will and physically Teleport as well.
- Stage Magician: Par excellence.
- Time Master: He can go back in time, but apparently only within a range of a few hours.
Enriqueta Martí i Ripoll, aka "The Vampiress of Raval"
Enriqueta was the housemaid of the Folchs and was in good terms with Amelia. But after Amelia found her stealing the silverware to pay her mother's medical treatment, she was fired. Enriqueta followed Amelia to the Ministry and found out about her future: that she will be the child abducter and killer "The Vampiress of Raval".
- Future Me Scares Me: The young Enriqueta found out about her future self and was terrified of it. She tried to talk to the future Enriqueta but failed, so she helps the Ministry to stop her.
- Name's the Same: Her surname is the same as Salvador but it's just a coincidence. She is not related to him as he confirms.note
- Scullery Maid: In the most tragic and horrifying way. Enriqueta was Amelia's housemaid, but then she got fired for stealing silverware. The loss of her mother and her son made her deranged becoming a monstruous child killer and a prostitute.
- Serial Killer: Kidnapping and murdering children to sell their organs to rich people as fake medicine.
- Tragic Villain: She lost her son and her mother died of sickness.
- Would Hurt a Child: The future Enriqueta would not only verbally and physically abuse children, she would kill them and sell their organs to the aristocracy as remedies.
The man who found America himself. He meets Lombardi and his merit of discovering the New World is taken.
- Alternate History: The discovery that will make him famous is stolen by Lombardi.
- Bad "Bad Acting": His attempt to play dead to fool the Portuguese spies after Julián pretends to shoot him.
- In the Past, Everyone Will Be Famous: When Lombardi meets him, no one takes Columbus seriously as it was a few years before his greatest discovery but as the Argentinian knows well he is going to be one of the most important men in History.
- Running Gag: His nationality. Was he Italian or Spanish? Lombardi tries to ask him but he is always interrupted. At the end, Amelia convinces Lombardi to leave things as it is. Though his little son spoke Galician.
- Wham Line: He introduces himself as "Columbus, Christopher Columbus" causing Sonia, Lombardi's daughter, to pull an "O" face.
King of the Spanish Empire in the XVI century. After the Spanish Armada's defeat, he decides to use the Ministry of Time to correct his mistakes.
- A God Am I: He is revered as an immortal king that will stay for all time; there's even a new Credo that praises him. A Downplayed Trope in that it's more like God's Most Powerful Servant Am I.
- Alas, Poor Villain: King Philip dies from old age in his bed, all alone and found with defecation. After he comes to his senses, Amelia helps him to die peacefully, helping to remember his happy childhood days with his mother.
- Alternate History: He creates one. It's not pretty.
- Big Bad: Of the season 2 finale.
- Breaking the Fourth Wall: Philip II is fond of finishing his lines while looking at the camera, like when he arrived at the Ministry. He expected something better.
- Hero Killer: He kills Salvador. Luckily, by the end of the episode his death is undone.
- King on His Deathbed: He's seen dying at the end of the episode.
- Knight of Cerebus: Lombardi changing history was hilarious; Philip II changing history is terrifying. He basically personifies the reason why the Ministry of Time needs to protect it.
- Politically Incorrect Villain: There is no place in his Empire for homosexuals, and the women must Stay in the Kitchen. After all, he comes from the XVI century, and Politically Correct History is definitely not in place here.
- The Emperor: Of the Spanish Empire. And after conquering the Ministry of Time, of Spanish history itself.
- Well-Intentioned Extremist: He really believes that he's doing what's best for Spain. And for God Himself.
- Wicked Cultured: He loves books and art.
Mateo Vázquez de Leca
King Philip II's royal secretary.
- Badass Baritone: Mateo Vázquez is portrayed by the man who did the Spanish voices of Rubeus Hagrid, Marv and... Mater.
- The Dragon: Always seen assisting his king, even in his Dystopian dominion.
- The Lancer: He tries to reason with Philip II not to use the Ministry doors for selfish purposes, but is no use. He still follows his lord's orders.
The famed master of suspense. The British director is at the 1958 San Sebastián Film Festival to present his newest feature, Vertigo, unbeknownst to him that the Russians want to kidnap him.
- Affectionate Nickname: "Hitch", like in real life. Even Amelia calls him affectionately much to his surprise.
- Dirty Old Man: Hitchcock has an eye for women, like happened in real life too. He took the eye-candy on brunette Amelia and tried to talk her into being the star of his next film.
- Living MacGuffin: The creator of the word MacGuffin himself becomes one when the Russians want him to be the new Sergei Eisenstein and produce propagandistic films for Mother Russia.
- Not Even Bothering with the Accent: José Ángel Egido makes a good imitation of Hitchcock's way of speaking, but the Spanish accent is quite notorious. Funnily enough, Aura Garrido (Amelia) sounds much more British than him and her character is Spanish.
- Comically Missing the Point: At the townsfolk's Satanic aquelarre, Pacino tells him to look at his two o'clock where Mencía and the baby are trapped, but the poet takes it too literally and thinks it's actually the two o'clock of the night.
- Did Not Get the Girl: Mencía commits suicide and their love will never consumate though she left Juana's orphan baby to his care.
The man who will free South America from Spain... but for now is a young boy madly in love with Teresa del Toro, the woman history says will be his wife, if he figures out a way to win her heart.
- All of the Other Reindeer: Universally disliked, and mocked, within the entourage of the Duchess of Alba, including Teresa. They see him as a bland Wide-Eyed Idealist.
- In the Past, Everyone Will Be Famous: Bolívar will free South America from the Spanish crown, but when the patrol meets him these are his youthful years before he was married.Pacino: And this Pink Floyd guy will free America?
- Rescue Romance: Invokes this with the help of Pacino and Alonso during his attempts to win Teresa's heart. He intends to rescue her from two assailants, who are actually just two hired actors, to show her she will always be safe with him. An untimely interference from Velázquez, who was unaware of what was going on, sends the plan crashing down.
- Took a Level in Badass: Staying Adorkable for most of the episode, towards the end he shows some guts by standing up to Manuel Godoy's soldiers when they were taking the orphans back to their orphanage, a Foreshadowing of what he will do in the future. Also, it made María Teresa look at Bolívar with other eyes.
The famed painter from the first half of the 19th Century.
- Broken Pedestal: At the end of the episode, Velázquez, who wanted to meet him like happened with Picasso, asks Goya, who is unaware that he is front of the artist, if he would have liked to meet Velázquez in real life. Goya tells him that he wouldn't as he was told that Velázquez was an "insufferable Andalusian".
- Grumpy Old Man: Goya is angry with Spanish society and sees everyone as metaphorical monsters. Notably done with the Shout-Out to actor Fernando Fernán Gómez's "¡Váyase usted a la mierda! ¡A la mierda!".note
- Nice Hat: Goya is always wearing an inseparable top hat and takes it off only out of courtesy.
The second most powerful man in the 1799 Spain as the King's favorite. He comissioned the "La maja desnuda" painting to Goya, and won't stop until he gets it.
- Jerkass: Definitely one of the biggest in the series. He insists on demanding Goya re-paint "La maja" after he has been attacked and the first one has been defaced, and is willing to put the fate of several children on the line just to get his way.
- Your Cheating Heart: Has not one, but two lovers: Pepita Tudó and the Queen herself. He even has the nerve to walk hand-in-hand with Pepita in public, which baffles Alonso.
The queen of Spain between 1599 and 1611, and the wife to King Philip III of Spain.
- Adaptational Attractiveness: According to a painting the real Queen Margaret looked like this◊, whereas in the series she is played by the cute beauty of Elena Rivera.
- Broken Bird: The oppositional schemes of the Duke of Lerma and the fact that her husband spends more time with the Duke and his staff, had made her a melancholic and insecure woman who needs some affection and company. Thanks to Amelia she gains some confidence to herself.
The chief minister of the court of Philip III.