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Token Non-Human

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One of these characters is not like the others. Wait, what's that old guy doing in the back?

Azetbur: The Federation is no more than a homo sapiens only club.
General Chang: [to Spock] Present company excepted, of course.

When a work has an ordinary setting, your cast is going to be... well, ordinary. Your basic Five-Man Band, maybe with a Token Minority, or a Token Girl.

But when you're writing Speculative Fiction, you can make the cast as interesting as you want. Enter the Token Non-Human to spice things up. He (or she; this is a Unisex Trope) could be a Rubber-Forehead Alien, a Robot Buddy, a Funny Animal, a Civilized Animal, a Partially Civilized Animal, or all of the above at once, but one thing is for sure. They aren't human.

Even Demi Humans like elves can count as examples of this trope.

A Token Non-Human is not the Team Pet — the team pet is, well, a pet that belongs to the team, but the Token Non-Human is a sapient being who stands on more-or-less equal footing with the humans.

Unlike other token what-have-yous, a Token Non-Human is not there to attract a Periphery Demographic. Probably. A Token Non-Human instead serves the purpose of exploring the possibility of other species with radically different natures from our own, incorporating beings with cool superhuman abilities, showing that the main cast is not practicing Fantastic Racism, and exploring the question What Measure Is A Nonhuman. If nothing else, the Token Non-Human can serve as the Amusing Alien for comic relief.

Because Most Writers Are Human (to our knowledge), you'll likely not see more than one protagonist who isn't human, hence the "Token" part of "Token Non-Human". In live-action works, this is often a matter of budget and practicality; human characters can be portrayed with human actors in regular outfits, whereas non-humans require elaborate costumes and/or special effects to depict them (unless they're Human Aliens). If there is more than one nonhuman character, you'll most likely see a cast full of nonhumans, with a Token Human.

Token Heroic Orc is this trope meeting Token Enemy Minority. See also Fantastic Sapient Species Tropes, and Not Quite Human. Compare and contrast Team Pet. Contrast Not Even Human. Inverse of Token Human and Unfazed Everyman. Supertrope to Token Robot.


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    Anime & Manga 
  • The Guild of Bungo Stray Dogs has the Humanoid Abomination, Lovecraft.
  • Mao from Darker than Black, who is a Body Surfer currently inhabiting a cat's body.
  • The titular character of Doraemon is a blue cat robot from the future who currently lives in present-day Japan where sentient robots have not been invented yet.
  • Piccolo, the 7'5" green-skinned Namekian in Dragon Ball. Downplayed, because the Saiyans are Human Aliens whose only distinguishing characteristic from humans are their tails (which are all cut off by the time the Frieza saga starts).
  • JoJo's Bizarre Adventure:
    • Stardust Crusaders: Initially the group consists of five humans. When they arrive in Egypt they are joined by Sixth Ranger Iggy, a dog. Like any animal Stand users, his intelligence is close to human level.
      • In the villanous side, it happens two times: in the Tarot Stand users there's Forever, an orangutan and from the Egyptian gods Stand users there's Pet Shop, a falcon.
    • Stone Ocean: The group is joined by Foo Fighters (or F.F. for short) while they are a sentient colony of plankton, they occupy the body of a dead inmate to pass off as human.
  • In Lyrical Nanoha, if you look the non-human characters of the Riot Force 6 or Special Duty Section 6 with all section members together, they are the minority. But if you exclude all nameless characters, they are the majority in the latter section.
  • Macross Delta: Despite both Walkure and Delta Squadron having a few Half-Human Hybrid members (Reina and Mirage), there are a few members who are not human at all.
    • The main heroine Freyja Wion is the sole nonhuman member of Walkure, being a Windemerean (and the Token Heroic one at that).
    • Chuck Mustang is the only nonhuman member of Delta Squadron, being a Ragnan. He is no longer the sole nonhuman as of Zettai Live, which has Bogue Con-Vaart, one of the Aerial Knights of Windemere, join up with Delta Squadron after his homeworld is taken over by Heimdall (by then, Windemere had pulled a Heel–Race Turn after the events of the original series).
  • Negima! Magister Negi Magi has Robot Girl Chachamaru as the Token Non-Human of Ala Alba.
    • Cute Ghost Girl Sayo counts to a certain degree, too. Then there's Half-Human Hybrid Setsuna. Technically. Though it doesn't come up much. Chachamaru is easily the best example, though.
  • One Piece:
    • For the Straw Hats: Tony Tony Chopper, a reindeer who ate the Hito Hito (Human-Human) Fruit, which gives him human-like intelligence and the ability to speak. He's so intelligent, in fact, that he serves as the crew's doctor.
      • The Straw Hats gain a second one in the Whole Cake Island arc when Jimbei (a Fishman) joins. Jimbei being a Fishman on an (almost) all-human crew is actually an important plot point for him, since his dream is to improve relations between Fishmen and humans.
    • Trafalgar Law's crew also has one: Bepo, a polar bear Mink who basically just looks like a talking polar bear. The rest of Law's crew appears to be made up of humans.
  • Puella Magi Madoka Magica The Movie: Rebellion had Bebe, the only witch who befriended the girls and became part of the team as the mascot; and now she's human.

    Asian Animation 
  • Happy Heroes: The Supermen are human-like aliens rather than actual humans, but regardless, they have a Sixth Ranger on their team in the form of Planet Adeli native Kalo.

    Comic Books 
  • Double Jumpers: In the world of the "Dungeon Lords 2" video game, the Player Characters are Kane, Sela, Mongo, Sebastian, and Pilfer. The first four are humans, while Pilfer is a goblin.
  • Early in Runaways, despite several of the other characters having power, Human Alien Karolina Dean was the only one that wasn't remotely human. For a time she did angst over being an alien, to the point of letting a vampire feed on her.
  • In X of Swords, the human mutants of Arakko have an uneasy peace with the demons of Ament. But these mutants are all unified in their hatred of Apocalypse and want revenge. The thing holding them back is a Trial by Combat involving prophesied swords. Since one of these swords is held by a huge demonic crocodile named Pogg Ur-Pogg, the first Horsemen hold their noses and try to bribe him into becoming one of their champions. He only takes the job when the Horsemen offer to take him to a new world for him to plunder.

  • In Empathy, Oh is this to the rest of the Big Hero 9, as the only alien member of the team where the rest all come from Earth. Although, Baymax is a robot while Riley has empathic abilities.
  • The Story of Apollo, Daphne and Luca: An Italian Tragedy: Luca is the only sea monster at Giulia's school in Genoa, which is primarily attended by human kids.

    Films — Live-Action 
  • Star Wars:
    • In the original trilogy, excepting the droids, there's Chewbacca, Han Solo's Wookiee co-pilot. He's one of the few alien characters who are even given a name in A New Hope. The Empire Strikes Back and especially Return of the Jedi show more, but Chewbacca remains the only nonhuman, non-droid member of the main cast.
    • Jar Jar Binks, a gungan, in The Phantom Menace, succeeds Chewbacca as the only nonhuman in the main cast, though unlike the OT many background and minor characters are aliens in the prequels.
    • K-2SO, a reprogrammed Imperial security droid in Rogue One.
    • Among the bad guys, Supreme Leader Snoke is the only visible alien member of the First Order in The Force Awakens and The Last Jedi.
    • Darth Maul from The Phantom Menace was the only non-human true Sith in the theatrical films, though this isn't immediately obvious.
  • Galaxy Quest: In-universe example is Dr. Lazarus, an expy of Mr. Spock from Star Trek, in the case of the Show Within a Show. In the movie itself, the Therbians in general and Laliari in particular became this in "Real Life" for the cast. Ironically Laliari will not play an alien after she chooses to stay on Earth and is added as a "human" character in the show.

  • Harry Potter:
    • Remus Lupin is the Marauders' Token Non-Human from a certain perspective; werewolves in the Potterverse are essentially humans with a condition rather than a separate species.
    • Among the modern-day heroes, there's Hagrid, who's half-giant.
    • Firenze the centaur is the Token Non-Human of the Hogwarts faculty for a while.
  • Animorphs has Ax(imili-Esgarouth-Isthill), the only alien on the team. Unless you count Tobias, who got himself permanently morphed into a hawk early on.
  • Arguably, Oy in Stephen King's The Dark Tower series eventually graduates to this, at least by the time he participates in the "khef and water" ritual as an equal member of the ka-tet.
  • Amanandrala "Grok" Grookonomonslf in Star Risk, Ltd. is the only alien member of the books' Five-Man Band.
  • The Wheel of Time: Loial the Ogier is the only non-human among the major characters.
  • Chrono Hustle has ERK-147, a maintenance bot.
  • In Black Legion, the only non-humans (or post-humans, at least) are Dark Eldar Nefertari and daemon Gyre.
  • After Doomsday. Ramri the bird-like alien is there because humans are still new to space exploration.
  • In Eden, the shipwrecked human crew more-or-less adopts one of the local inhabitants of the planet they are stranded on.
  • Princesses of the Pizza Parlor: In Boyfriends and Other Minor Annoyances, the party of human-descended princesses are joined by a halfling thief, and halflings are named that due to being short, not due to being half-human, or at least nothing has contradicted that in the 7 stories after the first halfling.

    Live-Action TV 
  • Though the cast contains several examples of not quite human characters, including the titular protagonist, Angel has Lorne as the only visibly demonic main character who is unable to alter his appearance in any way.
  • Blake's 7 has Cally, an Auron with limited telepathic powers.
  • Crusade has Dureena, the resident thief and for a while thought to be Last of Her Kind however a lost tribe of her people survived on a colony.
  • Doctor Who: The Doctor is usually this to the TARDIS crew. Though during Peter Davison's era this was inverted, with Tegan Jovanka serving as the token human in a TARDIS full of Human Aliens.
  • Grimm: Monroe and Rosalee, the two Wesen characters of the show. (Notice that Renard is actually half human and Adalind is not a Wesen for a while).
  • Intergalactic: Candy is the one member of the main cast from another species, with the rest being human. She's from the Aurean galaxy and looks mostly human except for her very long, prehensile tongue.
  • The Robot in Lost in Space is, well, a Robot living among humans.
  • The Orville has three: Bortus the Moclan, Alara Kitan the Xelayan and Isaac the Kailon. A recurrent character voiced by Norm Macdonald is Yaphit, a gelatinous blob.
  • Power Rangers:
  • Red Dwarf had the Cat. He can also be considered the Team Pet, as he was descended from Lister's cat Frankenstein, but let's count 3 million years of evolution to his credit.
  • SeaQuest DSV had a dolphin that could talk.
  • Teal'c from Stargate SG-1. An odd example in that Jaffa are genetically altered humans, and thus Teal'c—being played by the African American Christopher Judge—is also a Token Minority (specifically, a token Black character in a mostly White main cast).
    • Subverted, averted, and inverted (possibly) in Stargate Atlantis — the Pegasus Galaxy is full of humans, but almost none of the non-Terran humans work for the Atlantis expedition, but then by the end of the pilot, the flagship exploration team adopts a non-Terran member.
    • By the second season of Atlantis, the main team is split 50-50 between Earth humans and locals — Sheppard and McKay from Earth, and Teyla and Ronon from the Pegasus Galaxy. This stays for the rest of the series.
  • Star Trek
    • Star Trek: The Original Series: Spock half qualifies, as he is half-Vulcan and half-human.
    • Star Trek: The Next Generation: Three out of the starring cast of seven or eight were non-human. While the human-looking Deanna Troi (half-Betazoid, half-human) was less obvious, both Worf (Klingon) and Data (android) qualify as Token Non-Humans.
    • Averted by Star Trek: Deep Space Nine, which is set on a space station that's mainly made up of non-humans, and there are multiple aliens in the starring (Kira, Odo, Quark, Worf, both Daxes) and recurring cast.
    • Star Trek: Voyager averts this trope as well, with Neelix, the holographic Doctor, Tuvok, Torres, Kes, and in later seasons, former Borg Seven of Nine. The nonhuman main cast slightly outnumber the human main cast members (Janeway, Chakotay, Paris, and Kim).
      • Seven is a strange borderline case since she was born as the human Annika Hanson, assimilated, and then severed from the Collective.
    • Star Trek: Enterprise has T'Pol (Vulcan) and Dr. Phlox (Denobulan). This is a Justified Trope as humans are still new to interstellar exploration, so they need aliens to advise them (and it's implied by the Vulcans, to keep them on a leash).
    • Saru (Kelpien) in Star Trek: Discovery regarding the main characters, some recurrent alien characters can be seen among the crew.
    • Star Trek: Picard: By the end of "Absolute Candor", Elnor (a Romulan) is the sole non-human member of Picard's ragtag crew.
  • Multiple characters in Super Sentai are aliens or other non-human beings in otherwise human teams.
  • Supernatural:
    • In Season 3, the demon Ruby shows up and joins Sam and Dean for a few adventures, even though Dean does not trust her. She's also the Token Evil Teammate.
    • Season 5 sees the angel Castiel joining Team Free Will, making him the only nonhuman along with Sam, Dean, and their surrogate father Bobby.
    • For a while in Season 7, Bobby sticks around as a ghost and is the boys' only ally at this point.
    • Later seasons see more non-human allies move in and out of the story. The demon Meg foists herself on the brothers for a few episodes, though she is only occasionally the only supernatural being on the team since Castiel is often on the team as well. This also happens when Crowley joins the action, and later, Jack.

    Video Games 
  • Fell Seal: Arbiter's Mark: Optional Party Member Bzaro is the only nonhuman story character, and thus also uses a very different job system based on copying the powers of fought monsters.
  • Final Fantasy has a history of this:
    • Final Fantasy IV: FuSoYa, the 11th-Hour Ranger, is a Lunarian. The Hero Cecil himself is half-Lunarian, born of a Lunarian father and a human mother.
    • Final Fantasy VI: Mog and Umaro. Possibly Gogo as wellnote . VI has a large enough cast size for three to still be token. Four if you count the fact that Terra is a Half-Human Hybrid.
    • Final Fantasy VII: Red XIII. Possibly Cait-Sith as well, although it's controlled by a human.
      • Though as the two interact in Dirge of Cerberus, at least some Cait Sith models are sentient.
    • Final Fantasy IX: Nearlynote  half the party, making them not really "token" at all.
      • The only one that is clearly human is Steiner. The other include a tailed Genome (Zidane), human-like summonersnote  (Garnet & Eiko), a Black Magenote  (Vivi), a Burmecian (Freya), a Qu (Quina) and a blue-skinned man who might be human (Amarant).
    • Final Fantasy X: Kimahri, who is a member of the Ronso race.
    • Final Fantasy XII: Fran. Somewhat obvious here, as Ivalice is replete with sentient nonhuman races (Viera, Moogle, Bangaa, Seeq, Aegyl, etc.). but Fran is the only one such among the protagonists.
    • Final Fantasy XIII: This trope is averted for the first time since Final Fantasy VIII. Or subverted if you look at it from another way: the game could be the first in the series to have no (technically) human playable characters, as everyone in the party becomes a L'Cie. Which means in the first two chapters of the game Vanille is the Token Non-Human in the group...
  • Ne'ban in Unreal II: The Awakening, while the rest of the main cast is human he is, apparently, an intelligent parasite living in a jelly-like alien, housed in a robotic suit.
  • Harukanaru Toki no Naka de franchise:
  • Odium has Jan Kurtas/Medusa, the only Humanoid Abomination victim of the Viral Transformation who didn't go murderously insane. For now. Though this can be avoided by refusing to go to a certain optional place. He's special in that he cannot carry weapons, instead using his mutant abilities. He also happens to be immune to tranquilizing and doesn't need to increase his Accuracy stat since all his abilities are treated as melee attacks (and thus have a 100% accuracy).
  • Gene Troopers zig-zags this trope with Al, the team's sole alien who's a member of The Grays. However, the characters include the genetically-modified human Johanssen (the player hero), ex-human cyborg Trigger, and the Human Alien "e-vamp" Keysha, the token alien doesn't seem so token after all.
  • Golden Axe has Gilius the dwarf together with the male and female human heroes, and the sci-fi based Spiritual Successor Alien Storm has Scooter the robot.
  • Drago from Golden Force is the only member of the titular force who's a Draconic Humanoid, while everyone else are humans.
  • The later Persona games have a non-human character, mostly used to address something along the lines of What Measure Is a Non-Human?.
    • Persona 3 has Koromaru, who's a (very intelligent) dog, plus the Anti-Shadow Suppression Weapon Aigis, who gradually becomes more human over time. Persona 3 FES and Persona 4: Arena also introduces Aigis's two "sisters" Metis and Labrys.
    • Persona 4 has Teddie, a mysterious entity native to the TV world resembling a cute mascot suit. Teddie himself laments that he's not sure what he is, and is sad that he can't join the rest of the Investigation Team in the real world. It is eventually revealed that he was a shadow that developed a personality out of a desire to be loved, and over the course of the story he gains both a Persona and a human body, effectively becoming a real person.
    • Persona 5 has Morgana, a talking cat-like creature the protagonists meet in Kamoshida's Palace, who turns into an ordinary cat in the real world (with the exception of the fact that he can still talk to people who have talked to him in the Metaverse). Like Teddie, Morgana has no memories of his past but is convinced he was a human whose form was distorted by the Metaverse and joins the protagonists after they promise to help him find a way to restore his true form. Before the final dungeon it's revealed that Morgana is actually an embodiment of humanity's hope, created by Igor to gather those who can oppose Yaldabaoth.
  • In Marvel vs. Capcom 3, we have Felicia (she's a fur-covered Cat Girl), but she's more girl than Cat. The trope is played its straightest, however, with the announcement of Ultimate Marvel Vs. Capcom 3 and the inclusion of Rocket Racoon.
  • In the Mass Effect series, most of Shepard's crew are human, but typically feature about two or three aliens.
    • Among teammates it's averted in Mass Effect. The human squad members are actually outnumbered 2:1 by the aliens.
    • In the second game, we are introduced to Legion and EDI as the token robot and Normandy AI respectively.
    • Lampshaded in Mass Effect 3, where Garrus refers to himself as Shepard's "token Turian friend".
  • In Miku Monogatari: Yume to Taisetsu na Mono, the only non-human playable character in the game is Tako Luka, a pink octopus with human face.
  • New Legends have the supporting character, Boo, who's a Human-Demon Hybrid and the only non-human member of the La Résistance. And on the side of good despite his menacing appearance. He actually lampshades it when you first meet him in a prison.
    "Do you think I would be in this foul prison if I were full blooded?"
  • In Beyond the Beyond, every character that can join your party is a human, save for the summoner Tont, who is basically an amorphous blob of goo.
  • Overwatch has a diverse cast of characters, but of the 21 original heroes, there were only three non-humans. Bastion and Zenyatta were the Omnic representatives (basically sentient robots), while Winston is a hyper-intelligent gorilla. Since launch, they've added Orisa and Echo, other Omnics, and Wrecking Ball, a mech piloted by a non-speaking (yet intelligent) hamster, but there are still six times the amount of humans compared to non-humans.
  • Blanka in Street Fighter II was originally supposed to be just a Tarzan Expy, the decision to make him have green skin has because Capcom though there were "too many humans" among the selectable fighters.
  • Fell Seal: Arbiter's Mark has Bzaro, a member of the insectoid Bzil race, as the only nonhuman with plot importancenote  that the player can recruit into their party.
  • Star Wars: The Old Republic inverts the normal Star Wars pattern. Among the companions for each player class, humans are usually outnumbered by aliens and droids, even more so if the player character is nonhuman also (and given the plethora of races to choose from, this is true more often than not).
  • The playable characters in Super Mario 64 DS consist of three men (Mario, Luigi, and Wario) and Yoshi, a dinosaur-ish thing. Yoshi also plays differently from the others; he can't hold objects in his hands or break brick blocks.
  • The Xenoblade Chronicles series features Nopons, which are egg-shaped, rodent-like creatures with wings on their heads, which they use as arms. Every game in the series has at least one Nopon that at least travels with main gang. Xenoblade Chronicles 1 and Xenoblade Chronicles 2 have Riki and Tora respectively, who act as main party members. The Future Connected expansion for the first game also has Riki’s kids Nene and Kino, who are also core party members. Xenoblade Chronicles X has Tetsu, who, despite not being a main party member, always accompanies the main gang. Xenoblade Chronicles 3 has Riku and Manana, who, like Tetsu, always accompany the main characters despite not being main party members themselves. However, unlike Tetsu, they will fight alongside the main characters on occasion.

    Web Animation 
  • Faunus in RWBY are a minority race on Remnant and Menagerie (the primary Faunus settlement) lacks a Huntsman Academy of its own like the four kingdoms. As a result, every Huntsman team that has appeared in the series has either been composed completely of humans, or has a single Faunus member (Blake from Team RWBY being the most prominent example). This even extends to other groups, like the inner circles of both Ozpin and Salem.

  • Uma Quipleure, a cow-like alien from Everyday Heroes.
  • In Good Ship Chronicles, Mike is literally a token alien, hired only to fill a quota; consequentially, he serves no real purpose on the ship.
  • For the first 500-some strips, the central mercenary crew in Schlock Mercenary had only one nonhuman — the titular Schlock. But that ended in 2002.
    • Schlock Mercenary is generally pretty good about averting this trope, even prior to the hiring spree on Ghanj-Rho. The first two months see the introduction of not only the eponymous ball of amorphous violence but Flib Sh'vuu, communications slug/squid with a cool flying chair; Ennesby, a viral AI that used to be a boy band; Ch'vorthq who was genetically tailored to be the perfect ambassador that explodes. All of whom are, or become part of Tagon's Toughs, although Sh'vuu doesn't really get much of plot and character development thrown at him.
  • Carson the muskrat from Dork Tower.
  • The Inexplicable Adventures of Bob! has Molly the Peanut Butter Monster.
  • El Goonish Shive has Grace Sciuridae, a human-alien-alien-squirrel hybrid and the only non-human member of the main cast. She is a Voluntary Shapeshifter though, and usually looks like a normal human.
  • Full Frontal Nerdity:
    • Shawn is functionally this, since he's only ever appeared via a little white webcam. Even when the gang are out and not playing games, they take the webcam with them. The webcam was even dressed up in Cosplay once.
    • Emma is a demon that Lewis summoned who became part of the main cast. Downplayed since she isn't interested in role-playing games and rarely appears in RPG-based strips, which are the majority of the comic.
  • Legostar Galactica gives us T.A.G. (Token Alien Guy) who only puts up with being called T.A.G. because of his Embarrassing First Name and lack of a last name, although the cast quickly expanded to include numerous aliens, robots, and the likes, including an air-breathing giant squid and a Deep One
  • Rak Wraithraiser from Tower of God. Egomaniac Hunter, Big Guy, Blood Knight, giant freaking alligator.
  • Sam Starfall from Freefall is the only alien in the whole comic; everyone else (excepting a few housepets and the like) is either human, robot, or genetically engineered uplifted animal. His species doesn't even have space travel of their own; he snuck onboard a human ship that made landfall and embarked on adventure from there.
  • In Crimson Knights Itham is the only one of the four main heroes who isn't a human, being an earthfair.

    Western Animation 
  • Aladdin: The Series has several non-human members of the team: the Genie (a Genie), Iago (a parrot), Abu (a monkey), and the flying carpet.
  • Bojack Horseman: In Diane's family, a literal Black Sheep functions as this.
  • Futurama: Dr. Zoidberg is the only member of the Planet Express crew not from Earth, which creates conflict when he has to act as a doctor for his human/humanoid co-workers despite knowing nothing about human anatomy.
  • Inside Job (2021) has Myc Celium, a mushroom-like intelligent organism and part of the main cast. Glenn Dolphman is a less straight example, having formerly been human and presently being a half-human Artificial Hybrid.
  • Men in Black: The Series has the Twins as the Token Aliens of MIB. In the fourth season, sci-fi affirmative action causes MIB to hire an alien field agent and alien scientist.
  • My Little Pony: Friendship Is Magic has a Token Non-Equine: Spike, the baby dragon.
  • The title character of Oswaldo is an anthropomorphic penguin in an otherwise entirely human cast.
  • On the Punky Brewster cartoon, Glomer is a non-traditional example while Punky's dog Brandon is more traditional.
  • Slimer the Ghost in The Real Ghostbusters.
  • Star Trek:
    • Star Trek: The Animated Series didn't have to deal with elaborate makeup, so it managed to get away from this trope with Lt. M'Ress and Lt. Arex being part of the bridge crew.
    • Star Trek: Lower Decks: Tendi the Orion girl among the four main members of the cast who are all lower decks. Amongs the senior staff there's also a Bajoran security chief and a Caitan medical chief.
    • Star Trek: Prodigy kind of averted, all main characters are aliens, the closest thing is Janeway's hologram who is the hologram of a human.
  • Super Why! has Alpha-Pig, who is part of an otherwise human quartet of Super Readers.
  • Xavier: Renegade Angel is a Fallen Angel in a world of humans.


Video Example(s):


Iggy Arrives

The group is introduced to their sixth member. Jotaro isn't pleased with him.

How well does it match the trope?

5 (15 votes)

Example of:

Main / SixthRanger

Media sources: