FBI and Law Enforcement
Special Agent Dwight Harris
- "Damn! We're gonna win this thing!"
A senior FBI agent assigned to Tony's investigation.
- Anti-Hero: Of the Knight In Sour Armor variant. He possesses a cold and humorless demeanor, but he is a good guy who is doing his job to maintain the peace.
- Enemy Mine: His final scene in the series is him celebrating the death of Phil Leotardo.
- Fake Ethniticy: An Italian-American playing an Irish-American. Notable in that Tony resents Italian-Americans who work for the FBI.
- FBI Agent: One of the most prominent on the series.
- Friendly Enemy: Mild example with Tony.
- Go-Karting with Bowser: Agent Harris isn't above enjoying a sandwich and a chat with Tony at Satriale's from time to time.
- Good Is Not Nice: Not a bad guy but mostly a fairly typical stern, humourless federal officer.
- Hero Antagonist: Well, he is a good guy who is assigned to Tony Soprano's case.
- Not So Above It All: The usually stoic and utterly professional Harris exults and loudly celebrates upon receiving the news of Phil Leotardo's death, which he helped engineer.
- Reasonable Authority Figure: Serves as this throughout the entirety of the show.
- The War on Terror: He is briefly reassigned to Asia when the priorities of the Bureau change.
An FBI director in charge of investigations into the Soprano family.
- Big Good: Technically, what with being the the senior upholder of the law.
- The Danza: The actor and the character share the same name.
- FBI Agent: FBI chief of New Jersey division.
- Good Is Not Nice: Although mostly a calm, soft-spoken man, he scares the relatively innocent (by the standards of this show) Adriana into becoming an informer with the threat of a very long prison sentence for drug dealing, so much that she vomits all over him. In her final episode he berates and threatens her for not giving juicy enough info (although is reason is justified, as Adriana has become complicit to a murder in the Crazy Horse which she had tried to hide from the FBI).
- Hero Antagonist: Although he is on the side of the law, he serves as an antagonist for Tony and Adrianna.
An FBI agent who notably serves as handler to Adriana La Cerva.
- Butt-Monkey: She handles Federal witnesses Adriana La Cerva, Eugene Pontecorvo and Ray Curto. Adriana is murdered, Eugene commits suicide, and Ray dies of an aneurysm in Robyn's car.
A special FBI agent who goes undercover befriending Adriana.
- Aborted Arc: Introduced in the Season 3 finale as an undercover agent who will befriend and gradually groom Adriana to be a Federal witness. Her courting process lasts all of two episodes before Christopher tries to fuck her, driving a rift between her and Adriana. At this point the FBI decides to just arrest their mark and intimidate her into compliance. Deborah is summarily replaced as handler by Robyn Sanservino.
- Dyeing for Your Art: In-universe. The first thing that her FBI boss asks for is a change of hairstyle and color.
- Fair Cop: Part of why she was chosen to go undercover with the mob wives, despite her lack of experience. Also ends up ruining her cover.Harris: You know what the problem was, right? She gave Moltisanti a hard-on.Cubitoso: So, what do we do? Hire only schifosas?
- Love Triangle: After Moltisanti makes a pass on her, Adriana gets jealous of her and breaks off their relationship.
- The Mole: A cover agent who poses as a superficial gal and potential trophy girlfriend. Adriana doesn't learn she's FBI until much later.
- Ms. Fanservice: She doesn't wear much around the house.
- Villains Out Shopping:
- Meets Adriana in a fashion boutique, invoking a Commonality Connection.
- In a rare inversion, she is the only FBI agent with an on-screen personal life note ; she is married and has an infant son.
Agent Frank Grasso
- Category Traitor: Tony is disgusted by the mere concept of an Italian-American working for the FBI.
- Contrived Clumsiness: Tony thinks Grasso purposely breaks a bowl during a register of his house.
Agent Skip Lipari
The handler of Pussy Bonpensiero.
- Lima Syndrome: A non-villanous example. His boss fears that he's become too friendly with Pussy, reality checks notwithstanding.
An incorruptible police officer who comes into conflict with Tony. Played by Charles S. Dutton.
- Being Good Sucks: He refuses to accept a bribe from Tony Soprano and writes him a ticket. For this, he loses his overtime pay and is forced to work a degrading retail job at a garden store. Here he once again encounters Tony, who feels remorseful for Wilmore's situation and offers him several hundred dollars unconditionally, which Wilmore refuses yet again.
- By-the-Book Cop: This is his personality and archetype.
- The Fettered: He is shown to be honorable and an upstanding police officer.
- Good Is Not Nice: An upright officer of the law, who has the personality of a rock and reportedly suffers from depression and mental illness.
- Honor Before Reason: Refuses two bribes from Tony Soprano, the second of which was essentially charity.
- Not So Different: Tony seems to empathize somewhat with Wilmore after learning that he too suffers from depression.
Dr. Jennifer Melfi
- Your mother, believe me, in your childhood, she's inflicted serious psychic injuries on you that are still there.
Italian-American psychiatrist and in some ways confidant of Mafia boss Tony Soprano.
- All Girls Want Bad Boys: It becomes such a problem, Jennifer ends up seeing her own head doctor to deal with her growing attraction to Tony. Finally, she admits to her problem and is able to strongly refuse Tony's advances by the end of the series.
- Beware the Nice Ones: She's a genuinely nice person for the most part... but don't push her buttons too hard (as Tony realizes pretty quickly).
- Brainy Brunette: Has brown hair and is a very intelligent and educated individual, except for a few episodes where she has an auburn tint in her hair.
- Confess in Confidence: Partially, she's only given vague details for pragmatic and potentially legal reasons (partly, this is overcautiousness, but partly — and Dr. Melfi references this — it's because she would have a duty to warn and to notify the authorities if Tony revealed evidence of a future crime).
- Critical Psychoanalysis Failure: Gradually gets distraught by her therapy sessions with Tony, leading to weight gains, drinking, and needing therapy herself.
- Day in the Limelight: "Employee of the Month"
- Deadpan Snarker: Despite how soft-spoken and shy she usually is, she can actually be pretty sarcastic at times. Especially when she's angry with Tony.
- Descent into Addiction: Specifically, borderline alcoholism, as the toll of treating Tony leads her to greater drinking.
- Drinking on Duty: Seen taking a shot of vodka before Tony's appointment in "House Arrest."
- Drowning My Sorrows
- The Fettered: Has the chance to unleash Tony against her rapist, but decides not to.
- Florence Nightingale Effect: Present and discussed.
- Know When To Fold Them: In the final season, she realizes how futile her attempts to rehabilitate Tony have been and ends their sessions once and for all.
- Out of Focus: Starts off as a vital part of the series but gradually becomes less important in the scheme of things despite appearing in every season.
- She's Got Legs: One of her defining physical characteristics; Tony notices this early on.
- The Shrink: She serves as Tony's, and his seeking her help was the initial premise of the show. She actually is a very skilled therapist, and is able to help him through some of his issues. However, later episodes indicate that he may well be a sociopath and beyond actual rehabilitation, and the biggest effect of therapy for Tony has been helping him seem normal (as normal as a mob boss can be).
- The Watson: Has this role in the series; Tony summarizes and bluntly explains almost of all the major plotlines to Melfi.
An old Jewish business associate of the Soprano family, and good friend of Tony.
- A Day in the Limelight: "Chasing It". Though it's Hesh's final episode, A Death in the Limelight is thankfully averted.
- Deadpan Snarker: Makes several of these throughout the series.
- Greedy Jew: Tony likes making fun of this trope.
- Has a Type: Hesh is often seen enjoying the company of comely women of African American descent.
- Hidden Depths: The only person who has anything nice to say at Livia's funeral.
- Hypocritical Humor: Takes the side of a Cuban associate who disparages Christopher Columbus, saying that as a Jew he feels solidarity with oppressed groups; when the associate goes on to compare Columbus to Hitler, Hesh is tremendously offended and no longer takes his side.
- The Mentor: Serves as this to Tony and is implied to have been this for Johnny Boy.
- Never Lend to a Friend: Hesh and Tony's friendship disintegrates over a debt. Hesh nags Tony for points payment on a debt, which Tony majorly resents. Tony then repeatedly disrespects Hesh with not so subtle StealthInsults about stinginess in front of everyone.Bobby: "Come on, sit down!"Tony: "Yeah, don't be shy, Shylock!
- Nice Guy: Hesh is generally this.
- No Celebrities Were Harmed: Allegedly based on real-world mob-linked music industry figure Mo Levy.
Arthur "Artie" Bucco
Tony's childhood friend, who now owns a restaurant.
- Baldness Angst: Is a bit sensitive about his naked pate. He even suspects this is the reason Adrianna doesn't reciprocate his attraction.
- Childhood Friends: With Tony Soprano. Probably about the only person that could have pulled a gun on Tony (outside possiblly his own immediate family) and lived another day.
- Divorce Is Temporary: Has a temporary separation with Charmaine that was meant to develop into full-blown divorce.
- Henpecked Husband: Charmaine constantly criticizes him and shuts down his ideas.
- In Love with the Gangster's Girl: A brief infatuation with Adriana.
- In-Series Nickname: Artie
- Morality Pet: One of the few people who Tony seems to be genuinely concerned as to the well-being of.
- Never Lend to a Friend: Goes to Ralph for money at first, but Tony seals the deal anyway.
- Artie himself declines to lend his old friend David Scatino the money to pay off his gambling debt to Tony. Affection for his friend aside, Artie knew this would have been a bad situation to get involved in.
- Protectorate: Tony's. Artie resents it.
- Work Off the Debt: Tab cleared off and free meals for Tony.
- Self-Made Man: An honest restaurant owner. Tries to expand his activities with the Armagnac wine deal, but it goes sour.
- Supreme Chef: Is an excellent cook and renowned restaurant owner.
- The Bartender: Hostess at the Vesuvio.
- Divorce Is Temporary: Separates from Artie and asks for a divorce, but it doesn't take and they reconcile.
- Fanservice: Lowers her neckline and shows more cleavage to attract male clientele.
- The Glasses Gotta Go: Said by her husband, because the glasses work against the fanservice.
- Male Gaze: Charmaine's ample bosom is often the subject of this.
- The Missus and the Ex: Wanting to keep their relation cold, she tells Carmela that she and Tony had a short affair when they were young.
- Old Flame: Tony would want to resume the affair he had with her.
- Women Are Wiser: Unlike Artie, she knows well that mobsters should be avoided or at least not befriended under any circumstance, but her livelihood depends on them anyway.
Paulie Walnuts' mother, later revealed to be adoptive.
- Due to the Dead: Dies off-screen on the same episode as Christopher, whose wake overshadows Nucci's. Paulie sees this as a final insult from beyond the grave by Chris.
- I Am Not Your Father: Paulie is actually the son of her sister, knocked up by an unknown sailor. Nucci took responsibility for the boy and raised him as her own. When Paulie finds out, he disowns Nucci and has a major identity crisis. Eventually they reconcile, though.
- Morality Pet: She's this for Paulie, sort of.
- Satellite Character: Basically serves as a foil to develop Paulie's character.
- Shrinking Violet: Is very shy and has difficulty in making new friends in the retirement home.
Father Phil Intintola
A priest who is close to Carmela.
- Big Eater: Tony refers to him as "Monsignor Jughead" when he correctly guesses who ate all the ziti.
- Demoted to Extra: A major character in the first season, makes only punctual apparitions after it.
- Hot for Preacher: Close, but doesn't get to happen.
- Unresolved Sexual Tension: With Carmela; they almost do something midway through Season 1, but it doesn't happen. He makes sporadic appearances later on during which it is implied he still possesses some feelings for her.
AJ's high school guidance counselor who begins an affair with Carmela.
- Gentleman and a Scholar: A suave and cultured man, a refreshing change for Carmela.
- Hot Teacher: This is how Carmela sees him.
- If Only You Knew: Tony indirectly calls him a fag for being bland and enlightened, all while he's having sex with Tony's wife every other night. Carmela is quietly amused by it.
- Mistaken for Gay: Both AJ and Tony make that assumption, the latter of which is probably a good thing for him.
- Satellite Love Interest: Serves to explore Carmela's new life as a single mother and as Tony's foil.
- Secret Relationship: Tony is kept in the dark, and with good reason.
- Sex for Services: Feels he has been manipulated by Carmela to bump up AJ's grades and college prospects.
- Single Woman Seeks Good Man: Carmela's good man during her separation of Tony. It doesn't stick.
- What the Hell, Hero?: One teacher calls him out on his suspicious sudden interest in helping an undeserving AJ., whom the teacher calls Fredo Corleone.
George "Georgie" Santorelli
A bartender at the Bada Bing.
- Butt-Monkey: The poor guy is always receiving gratuitous beatings.
- Dumb Muscle: Occasional bouncer and generic helper.
- Eye Scream: Ralphie reenacts Gladiator on Georgie's head...
- Fatal Flaw: Opening his mouth around sociopaths with a Hair-Trigger Temper, the guy tries to socialize or just drop a word and gets randomly kicked for it.
- Fat Idiot: The man is dim-witted and has some level of retardation.
- Nice to the Waiter: The designated target of the series, the painful bad guy variety.
- Punch-Clock Villain: Quite literally. He regularly sweeps the club for bugs but he's only a bartender surrounded by criminals.
- Screw This, I'm Outta Here!: Decides to quit after Tony leaves him partially deaf, but Silvio changes Georgie's mind.
The therapist of Dr. Melfi.
- Admiring the Abomination: He's hardass about sociopathy, but at the same time he is fascinated by Soprano and not only in a clinical way, he closely follows the Mafia power play too.
- Fascinating Eye Brow: So frequent it annoys Dr. Melfi.
- Nerd Glasses: He has prominent square eyeglasses.
- Recognition Failure: Has a brief but harsh encounter with Soprano in an underground parking lot. The doctor doesn't recognize Tony, but uses the incident as an example during therapy, in-which Tony is the main subject.
- Secret Keeper: In a very unprofessional move, he reveals inside a common social circle that Melfi is treating Soprano.
- The Shrink: The shrink behind the shrink who discusses her Critical Psychoanalysis Failure.
- The Watson: Examines Soprano's impact on Melfi.
A Puerto Rican woman who briefly dates AJ in Season 6.
- Gold Digger: Inverted. AJ attempts to support Blanca independent of his parents, while Blanca frequently spends time at their home and encounters the tremendous wealth that AJ unwittingly deprives her of. This is ultimately a big part of why she leaves him.
- Morality Pet: She and her son Hector inspire a major improvement in A.J.'s attitude.
Cousin of Tony's mistress Irina, and caretaker to Livia.
- The Caretaker: Livia's nurse.
- Disabled Love Interest: Serves as a romantic counterpart to Tony and she's missing one leg.
- Foil: To Janice. Svetlana is a reliable, down-to-earth, and zero-nonsense character. After a silly dispute their antagonism reaches a point where Tony has to meddle in a professional quality.
- Also serves as a foil to her cousin Irina, who has a great body but is a childish emotional trainwreck.
- Inspirationally Disadvantaged: Having only one leg is not a handicap to her, and Tony admires her for it.
- The Mistress: Tony tries to add her to the list after a one-afternoon stand, but she politely rejects him. He takes it graciously for once.
- Mother Russia Makes You Strong: In tandem with "cushy America makes you weak", she discuss it as the reason behind her firm and stoic spirit.
- Never a Self-Made Woman: Defied, one of the reasons why Tony is attracted to her.
Bruce and Jeannie Cusamano
The next door neighbors of the Sopranos.
- Damn, It Feels Good to Be a Gangster!: Bruce and his friends are fascinated by the Mafia mythology and are casually curious and funny towards Tony, who resents this kind attraction.
- Doctor's Orders: From time to time, as Bruce is the Sopranos' family physician and the one who referred Tony to Dr. Melfi.
- Embarrassing Nickname: Tony sometimes calls Dr. Cusamano "Cooze". Heh heh heh.
- Housewife: Jeannie is this.
Husband of Barbara Soprano.
- The Generic Guy: Receives absolutely no characterization.
- Happily Married: As far as the series can show, he and Barbara enjoy a very calm life away from her family's drama, in contrast to the lives of her older siblings and their spouses/partners.
- Hufflepuff House: He's the husband of one of the Soprano siblings, yet makes only a few appearenaces.
- Nice Guy: He's perceived as this by the rest of the family.
- Only Sane Man: He and Barbara collectively play this role in the Soprano family.
- "Thanks Tony! You're a great guy!"
Carmela's cousin and a financial advisor.
- Damn, It Feels Good to Be a Gangster!: He's clearly seduced by the flashy aspects of the criminal life and likes to casually hang around with the professional thugs.
- Evil Genius: Tony's fiscal advisor and the brains behind the HUD scam.
- Morality Pet: Initially, Tony does Brian favors to earn praise from an upstanding civilian. As Brian gets drawn into Tony's criminal lifestyle, this role deteriorates, and Tony loses interest in this friendship.
- Villainous Friendship: Downplayed in that Brian is not officially part of Tony's organization, but still notable because the two have a rare rapport and Brian acts as consigliere in a major scheme.
Brother-in-law of John Sacramoni and his spokesperson.
- Establishing Character Moment: One of his first scenes appears to be a Villains Out Shopping moment, but it turns out to be a professional meeting in his optical shop. He's a mild civilian who is over his head among hardened gangsters and is acting out of loyalty to his family.
- Mouth of Sauron: Semi-obligatory. Serves as Johny Sack's meek spokesperson.
- Spy Speak: He's really bad at it. Played for laughs to show the inherent absurdity of the criminal world.
Meadow's college boyfriend.
- Black and Nerdy / Jewish and Nerdy: He's a bona fide dweeb.
- Dating What Daddy Hates: Meadow's "un-Italian" boyfriend. Tony starts making racist, passive-aggressive comments to his face when he meets him.
- Ivy League for Everyone: Meets Meadow at Columbia University.
- Matzo Fever / Where Da White Women At?: How Tony feels about his attraction to Meadow.
- Mixed Ancestry / Twofer Token Minority: He is Black and Jewish, Tony despises him since he thinks Noah plays the race card by considering himself black. This nets him a demeaning In-Universe Nickname.Tony: Jamaal Ginsburg, the Hasidic Homeboy.
- Nice Guy: Although he's slightly self-absorbed, Noah is a friendly and well-meaning young man. Unfortunately, that's not enough to please the highly traditional and bigoted Tony. It looks like this is subverted when he coldly breaks up with Meadow, but ultimately he has perfectly valid reasons for ending the relationship (IE, Tony being rude and threatening towards him and Meadow being overly gloomy to be around).
- The Movie Buff: Praises Tony for his movie collection, and tries to strike a rapport with him over their mutual love of classic gangster cinema.
- Smug Snake: A mild, non-villainous example. Noah isn't a bad person by any means, but he has a bit of an ego.
- Twofer Token Minority: Much is made of the fact that he's both black and Hebrew.
Meadow's roommate at Columbia.
- Country Mouse: She's from a small town in Oklahoma and is excited to be in a big city like New York, until it starts getting to her.
- Mood-Swinger: Goes through cycles of exuberance and numb depression.
- Ms. Fanservice: When first seen she's dancing in front of the dorm room window in just panties and tank top.
Meadow's college boyfriend, and later fiance.
- He Knows Too Much: Fears that Vito is gonna whack him any moment to keep the gayngsterism a secret.
- Interrupted Intimacy: Witnesses Vito going down on a security guard, but keeps his mouth shut and only shares it with Meadow. He's called to testify on this much later by the Jersey crew.
- Ivy League for Everyone: Meets Meadow at Columbia.
- Put on a Bus: Leaves the picture after a sudden breakup with Meadow, his longtime fiancee. The exact details are left ambiguous and only mentioned in passing or hinted, at best.
- Screw the Rules, I Have Connections!: Defied, when the mobsters learn he may be the son-in-law of the big man, he's excluded from doing actual work at a construction site, but he dislikes this favoritism and keeps working honestly anyway.
- Screw This, I'm Outta Here!: Panics and decides to leave town and flee from Vito, but Meadow talks him out of it.
Meadow's troubled friend from high school.
- Back for the Finale: After not appearing for a very long time, she makes what is essentially a cameo in the last episode.
- Childhood Friends: Meadow's best friend at the start of the series.
- Demoted to Extra: After season 1.
- Real-Life Relative: Played by the daughter of David Chase (born David DeCesare).
David "Davey" Scatino
Old friend of Tony and Artie's from high school who now runs a sporting goods store.
- And Starring: "And Robert Patrick as David Scatino"
- The Gambling Addict: Leads to Trapped by Gambling Debts.
- Hypocrite: Tells his son - while unfairly confiscating his car in order to sell it and pay off his gambling debts - that "accountability is everything."
- Never Lend to a Friend: David learns this the hard way. Even Artie knew this was gonna bite Davey in the ass
- Protectorate: His friend Tony shields him from Richie, an even more predatory mobster. Though Tony does give him a clobbering at one point.
- Put on a Bus: Leaves town for Nevada after his business with Tony drains all his money and alienates his family. Though he and Tony don't depart on bad terms, even mildly joking about meeting up in Las Vegas.
- In-Series Nickname:"Davey"
A TV writer who meets Chris Moltisanti in Narcotics Anonymous.
- Dude, Where's My Respect?: He is stiffed in credits by Chris with their projects.
- He Knows Too Much: Killed by an intoxicated Christopher after the mobster gives away too much information.
- The Gambling Addict: Leads to Trapped by Gambling Debts.
- Most Writers Are Writers: An established TV-writer, he participates in the script of Cleaver.
- Work Off the Debt: Christopher offers to clear the debt if he accepts to write Cleaver. Dolan gets the implication it's an An Offer You Can't Refuse.
- Yank the Dog's Chain: He's able to sober up, work off his gambling debt and get his career back on track writing for Law and Order. Then he's pointlessly murdered by a drunken Chris.
A grumpy old woman living in the same nursing home as Nucci Gualtieri.
- Alpha Bitch: The nursing home director describes the place as "high school with wheelchairs".
- Do Not Taunt Cthulhu: She's smart enough to see Paulie for what he is. Unfortunately, she's not smart enough to keep this to herself.
- Dies Wide Open: Her glassy eyes in death are downright creepy and almost supernatural looking.
- Too Dumb to Live: She handles her fatal altercation with Paulie in probably the worst possible way. After catching him trying to rob her, he tries to save face and excuse himself, but rather than take the out — and she knows what sort of person he is — she chooses to insult him and ineffectually waddle away screaming, leading to a predictable outcome.
- Vorpal Pillow: Paulie murders Minn in this fashion after she catches him breaking into her home.
A patient at a mental hospital who befriends Junior Soprano.
- The Dragon: Becomes an odd variant to Junior, helping him to set up illicit card games among the patients.
- Hair-Trigger Temper: Swings between calm and content to enraged and screaming at a dime.
- My Beloved Smother: Implied when his mother visits him.
- Psychopathic Manchild: Has shades of this.
- Replacement Goldfish: Junior sees the troubled, temperamental Carter as a surrogate Tony.
- Suddenly SHOUTING!: Does this while telling the story below.
- "Well Done, Son!" Guy: Implied, as Carter recounts to Junior when he brought home a spelling test he scored a 96 on in the second grade, only for his father to ask what happened to the other four points.
A psychiatrist and teacher of Dr. Melfi who delivers an ultimatum to Carmela.
- Cool Old Guy: Happily married for three decades and willing to spell out Carmella's issues to her.
- The Mentor: To Melfi, he is an older colleague of hers.
- One-Shot Character: Appears literally for one scene, but states some truths to Carmela that no series regular would dare acknowledge.
- "The Reason You Suck" Speech: He very bluntly outlines the cold hard facts of Carmela's marriage to her.
- Screw the Money, I Have Rules!: Refuses to accept blood money from Carmela.
- The Shrink: Plays this role to Carmella for one scene.
Jim "Johnny Cakes" Witowski
A New England barman and volunteer firefighter who begins an affair with Vito Spatafore.
- The Ace: A local hero who owns a dinner and lives a perfectly balanced life.
- Badass Moustache: He has a very thick mustache and is a fireman.
- The Bartender: When he isn't putting out fires.
- Firemen Are Hot: A fireman with a ripped body.
- Manly Gay: Ripped, a fireman and bartender, rough and tumble, and gay with a thick mustache.
- Meet Cute: Vito is a regular patron of his establishment.
Robert "Bobby Jr." III and Sophia Baccalieri
The children of Bobby and Karen.
- Butt-Monkey: Bobby is bullied by AJ and this makes him wary of family meetings.
- One Steve Limit: Bobby is Robert Baccalieri III, but he is simply called Bobby Jr.
- Parental Substitute: They are not very happy under Janice, despite — and partly because of — her obnoxious, sneaky and manipulative attempts to be loved.
- Trauma Conga Line: Their mother dies and Janice becomes their stepmother. It only gets worse with the death of their father.
A gardener who gets in the middle of a feud between Paulie and Feech.
Brother of Vito and a construction worker.
- Golf Clubbing: Mustang Sally beats him badly with a golf club.
- Innocent Bystander: Gets involved in a street incident when the girlfriend of Mustang Sally turns to him for help.
- Mugging the Monster: The monster's brother. Mustang Sally pays with his life for the beating of a made man's brother.
- Put on a Bus: In a coma after the events of "Another Toothpick". Plays a sporadic minor role again in Season 6.
- Sibling Team: Serves as Vito's protector when his brother negotiates with Tony.