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Characters / Toy Story - Andy's Other Toys

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    Bo Peep
"I'm just a couple of blocks away." Click here to see her design in Toy Story 4 
Voiced by: Annie Potts
Appearances: 1 | 2 | 3note  | 4

Bo Peep is a porcelain doll, based on the eponymous nursery rhyme, who tends to three lambs. She has a romantic interest in Woody and is always a nice, sunny lady. She often acts as the voice of reason in Andy's Room.

  • Action Girl: She's become an Action Survivor in 4 ever since she struck out on her own.
  • Beauty Equals Goodness: A beautiful lady, and the sweetest of Andy's toys.
  • The Bus Came Back: She returns in Toy Story 4 after having been absent in 3.
  • But Now I Must Go: In 3, she's been long gone by the time Andy has to pack up for college, with Rex and Woody mentioning that she was one of the friends they lost along the way. 4 reveals that she chose to leave because she was tired of waiting in storage and knew that she wouldn't be played with any time soon.
  • Damsel in Distress: In Andy's games, so Woody could save her.
  • Exact Words: In 3, Woody says that they lost some friends along the way (given away or sold, which is what they were talking about in the conversation) and Rex adds Bo Peep, which Woody sadly affirms. 4 reveals that Bo wasn't given away or sold, but she chose to leave.
  • Foil: To Jessie. Both are old/antique western-themed nice girls associated with Woody and have an affinity for animals. Though Jessie is introduced as already being an Action Girl, Bo was Silk Hiding Steel until she developed into an Action Girl in 4. In addition, both become troubled after their owners grew up and abandoned them, which led them to get stored away. Though Andy and his family knowingly stored away Bo, Emily honestly forgot about Jessie and donated her to at least let another kid play with her, which just happened to end with her getting bought and stored away for years by Al. Jessie became traumatized by her time in storage and became entranced by the idea of being put in a museum display if Woody came with them, while Bo got tired of waiting and chose to leave on her own accord even though Woody and the others wanted to stay.
  • Girliness Upgrade: Inverted in 4, where after taking a level in badass, she wears more noticeably androgynous clothing as a result, especially when compared to her original design.
  • Hair of Gold, Heart of Gold: She's kind and warm, and often reminds Woody about what he should be truly concerned with.
  • Innocent Blue Eyes: Along with her Hair of Gold, her eyes show how good-hearted and loving she is.
  • Love Interest: To Woody and her primary role in the story (in Parts 1 and 2).
  • Morality Chain: To Woody in the first movie. To a lesser extent in the sequel.
  • Necktie Leash: Aversion. Woody does wear a neckerchief, but Bo uses her shepherd's crook to hook Woody close to her instead. "There's gotta be a less painful way to get my attention," Woody complains.
  • Nice Girl: Kind, sweet, loving, caring, and supportive. She was also the only one who believed Woody's innocence along with Slinky, and even when Slinky turned on him, Bo was the only one who had faith in him.
  • Only Sane Woman: She serves as the voice of reason for Woody.
  • Out of Focus: While never a major character, she has a smaller role in the second movie compared to the first as it mainly takes place away from the house, and is Put on a Bus in the third.
  • Pink Means Feminine: A Proper Lady in a pink dress.
  • Proper Lady: She's very soft and sweet, though she always hooks Woody with her shepherd's crook and aggressively (yet innocently) flirts with him.
  • Put on a Bus: Bo Peep doesn't appear in Toy Story 3 (outside of a brief home movie showing Andy's toys before they were given away) and her disappearance is brought up by Rex, with Woody saddened over it. Becomes a case of The Bus Came Back when she returns in Toy Story 4.
  • Reality Ensues: She was originally to join Buzz and the gang on the road in 2, but was kept out of the adventure due to her being porcelain and fragile. It takes a darker route when a major reason she was not in 3 was due to being a porcelain lamp figurine, who wouldn't last long in the aging Andy's toy collection or in Molly's room, who grew up too fast. There’s also the fact, she would’ve melted in seconds at the incinerator.
  • Sacrificial Lamb: Woody's reaction to the mentioning her absence in Toy Story 3 helps set the film's darker and more somber atmosphere.
  • Satellite Love Interest: While not much is known about her or how she came to fall in love with Woody, she (unlike most satellite love interests — both male and female — in fiction) actually comes off as likable and only suffered from not being fully-developed as a character (which is what resulted in having other female characters that were more well-developed like Jessie the cowgirl, and ironically enough, a Barbie doll). She appears to be getting development in 4.
  • Shout-Out: Her new design in 4 resembles Rey.
  • Silk Hiding Steel: Despite being a soft-spoken, breakable porcelain figurine, she was ready to defend Woody in the scenes where he was trash-talked and/or physically threatened. Look closely in the scene in the first movie where the other toys accuse Woody of being a murderer and come after him; you can see her walking into the fray almost brandishing her staff, trying to talk the other toys down. She also frantically orders Buzz to come down off the windowsill when he wants to try to attack Sid.
  • Smooch of Victory: At the end of the first movie, she tackles Woody off-screen and kissing sounds are heard. The next scene with Woody shows his face covered in kiss marks
    • Andy's game in Toy Story 2 has Bo giving these to Woody after he "saves" her.
  • The Smurfette Principle: Until Jessie came along, Bo was the only female toy in the room (though technically, she was a porcelain lamp decoration that Andy used when playing with his toys). Justified in that this is a young boy's toy chest.
  • Team Mom: In the first movie.
  • Took a Level in Badass: In 4, she becomes more adventurous. Her new design also accommodates this.
  • Vocal Evolution: Her voice is noticeably deeper in 4 compared to 1 and 2. Possibly deliberately to reflect her more Action Girl-type character or simply a consequence of Annie Potts being twenty years older than when she last portrayed Bo.
  • Women Are Wiser: Many of her scenes are about giving Woody advice.


"A good soldier never leaves a man behind!"
Voiced by: R. Lee Ermey

Sarge is the leader of the Green Army Men, in the Bucket-O-Soldiers. His army leads missions for Woody, to tell the toys through a Baby monitor what Andy and Molly have gotten for Birthdays and Christmas. By the time of Toy Story 3 he and his men are one of the few toys under this section that haven't been given away or thrown out yet. But early on the film they parachute out the window in search of greener pastures.

  • Drill Sergeant Nasty: Played straight in the first movie when he believes that Woody pushed Buzz out the window. Otherwise, averted.
  • Face Death with Dignity: Not death, but the end. Though they're saddened at having lost all of their men, Sarge and the two survivors of Andy's childhood toys accept that their mission is complete, since Andy has grown up.
  • A Father to His Men: He firmly believes that No One Gets Left Behind.
  • Hurting Hero: Sarge and the two survivors of the Time Skip are clearly distraught over losing all their brothers to Andy's growing up.
  • It Has Been an Honor: Said to Woody at the beginning of Toy Story 3.
  • No One Gets Left Behind: From the first film, where Andy's mom steps on the minesweeper by accident. Sarge carries him to "cover" in the potted plant where their medic takes a look at him.
  • Redshirt Army: Averted, as they're pretty good at their job unless they have to freeze in front of a human. Post-Andy-growing-up, however, only Sarge and two of his men have survived the Time Skip. They explicitly lament the fact that "when the trash bags come out, we army guys are the first to go".
  • Sacrificial Lambs: At the beginning of Toy Story 3, he and a few of his men seem to be the only ones left. Based on one of their lines, "When the trash bags come out, we army men are the first to go", may have something to do with it...
  • Screw This, I'm Outta Here!: At the beginning of the third movie, Sarge and his two remaining men parachute out the window, fearing that they are destined for the trash. They eventually land at Sunnyside Daycare, after Ken & Barbie have turned it around.

Voiced by: Joe Ranft (speaking voice), Robert Goulet (singing voice)

Wheezy is a squeaky toy penguin who wears a red bow-tie. He had his squeaker broken, and at the beginning of Toy Story 2, was found on top of a shelf. At the end of the film, he got a new squeaker, and sings "You've got a Friend in Me".

Voiced by: Joe Ranft

Lenny is a blue windup binocular toy. Woody and Buzz use him to see things outside from the windowsill. When Woody is knocked off the moving truck, Lenny is the first to see the duo ride up on RC.

  • Meaningful Name: Maybe inadvertent, but he's a pair of binocular lenses named Lenny.
  • Put on a Bus: He is not present in Toy Story 3 (other than a split-second cameo in a flashback) so he was presumably sold, donated or thrown out.
  • The Voiceless: He had a few lines in the first Toy Story, but after that he never spoke again. He is even voiceless in the video game Toy Story Racer, where he is one of playable characters.

RC is Andy's remote controlled car. He is painted green with water splash designs. He cannot talk, but Mr. Potato Head is able to understand his engine noises and translates for him. At the end of Toy Story, Woody and Buzz ride RC to catch up to the moving truck, and escape from Scud.

    Rocky Gibraltar
Voiced by: Jack Angel

Rocky Gibraltar is a wrestler action figure. His name is a reference to the Rock of Gibraltar. Rocky is the strongest toy in Andy's room, but he only speaks in grunts.

  • The Big Guy: He's clearly the strongest of Andy's toys.
  • Dumb Muscle: Is depicted as this in two PC Toy Story games, although it seems he's aware of it when playing cards against Hamm.
    "Rocky need to work on brain muscles!"
  • Hulk Speak: Silent in the movies, but is given a handful of speaking lines in Toy Story Activity Center and Toy Story Animated Storybook, and he talks like this.
  • No Celebrities Were Harmed: He is clearly inspired by Rocky Balboa, played by Sylvester Stallone.
  • Punny Name: His name is a play off "Rock of Gibraltar", a famous island.
  • Put on a Bus: He is not present in Toy Story 3 (other than a split-second cameo in a flashback) so he was presumably sold, donated or thrown out.
  • The Voiceless: He is given no lines in the movies, and only makes grunting sounds otherwise.


    Snake and Robot
Voiced by: Jeff Pidgeon

Snake and Robot are best friends, and are usually seen together. Robot is a blue educational robot toy, and snake is green plastic with purple joints. Snake cannot talk, but Robot can and has two lines ("Hey, man, what's up?" and "Mr. Lightyear wants more tape!")

"Look, I'm Woody! Howdy, howdy, howdy!"
Voiced by: Jack Angel

Shark is a squeaky rubber shark toy that lives in Andy's toybox. When Woody spends the night in the toybox, he steals Woody's hat. He exclaims, "Look, I'm Woody! Howdy, howdy, howdy!" He was also the one who found a replacement squeaker for Wheezy.

  • Put on a Bus: He is not present at all in Toy Story 3 so he was presumably sold, donated or thrown out.
  • Spear Carrier: He only appears on a few scenes, and has only one line of dialogue ("Look! I'm Woody! Howdy howdy howdy!").

    Microphone Mike
Microphone Mike is a toy tape recorder, based on the Rockin Robot made by Playschool. Woody uses Mike's microphone to amplify his voice during the staff meeting, and Wheezy uses him as a karaoke machine at the end of Toy Story 2.
  • Perpetual Smiler: Mike has to keep the smile when frozen in place, but even when humans aren't around and he can move freely, he still has the smile glued onto his face.
  • Put on a Bus: He is not present at all in Toy Story 3 so he was presumably sold, donated or thrown out.
  • The Voiceless: He does not have a voice of his own in either movie - he just amplifies the voices of the other toys.

Etch-a-Sketch is the "Magic Screen" drawing toy made by Ohio Arts Company. He draws with the knobs under his screen. He is seen drawing guns, a noose, Buzz Lightyear, Al and even complicated maps.
  • Photo Doodle Recognition: In the second film, after Woody is taken, the other toys are conducting an "investigation", with Etch drawing a sketch of the guy who took him. When Buzz asks him to draw the man in a chicken suit, everyone gasps as they recognize Big Al, the owner of Al's Toy Barn toy stores.
  • Sacrificial Lamb: He is explicitly mentioned to have been either broken, sold or thrown out early in the third film.

    Mr. Spell
Voiced by: Jeff Pidgeon

Mr. Spell is a yellow educational typing game. He is known to hold meetings in Andy's room on topics ranging from "Plastic Corrosion Awareness" to "What to do if You or Part of You is Swallowed". He helped Buzz in figuring out the meaning behind Al's license plate in Toy Story 2.

  • Funny Background Event: In the first movie when Woody announces that Andy's birthday party was taking place on that day and the other toys panic, "WHAT??!?" scrolls across Mr. Spell's screen.
    • Shortly after, when Hamm says "We're doomed!", Mr. Spell can be heard saying "Spell: trash can".
    • His screen reads "HUBBA HUBBA" when the arrival of a Mrs. Potato Head is announced.
  • Put on a Bus: He is not present at all in Toy Story 3 so he was presumably sold, donated or thrown out.
  • Robo Speak: Fitting for a toy meant to sound out words.

    Other Toys 
  • Living Prop
  • Matryoshka Object: The Troikas.
  • Put on a Bus: None of them appears in Toy Story 3 so they were presumably sold, donated or thrown out. They probably will never appear again, as they were very minor characters.
    • Long Bus Trip: Hockey Puck and See-n-Say haven't appeared again since the first film.
  • The Voiceless: Most of them.


Example of: