List of The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen characters

This is a collection of the characters from The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen, a comic book series created by Alan Moore and Kevin O'Neill, and its spin-off Nemo.


Character's name

  • Original source/author
  • Appearances or mention in the League universe
  • Brief biography/overview
  • Notes


An italicised appearance is either a graphic novel or film appearance where the character is only mentioned in dialogue or otherwise referenced but not shown or a text story appearance where the character is mentioned either briefly or indirectly.



King ArturusEdit

  • Arthurian Legend
  • BD
  • The King of England who had Sir Roland (Orlando) serve under him in the Knights of the Round Table. His sword Excalibur is taken by Sir Roland in the fall of Camelot.

Count AllamistakeoEdit


Artful DodgerEdit

  • Oliver Twist, Charles Dickens
  • Volume 1 Issue 6 (p. 3)
  • Dodger leads his gang of children into London's sewers for protection against the air war between Professor Moriarty and Fu Manchu.


  • She, H. Rider Haggard
  • BD, NHI, NRB
  • Immortal, brutal, deposed ruler of the African kingdom of Kor, she is robbed of her most priceless treasures by Janni Nemo while in asylum in the United States in 1925. Ayesha joins forces with Adenoid Hynkel in 1941.


Babar the ElephantEdit

  • Histoire de Babar (The Story of Babar), Jean de Brunhoff
  • NTA
  • King of the Elephants. Not mentioned by name, Babar and his elephants escort Mina Murray and Allan Quatermain through the African jungle in The New Traveller's Almanac. Mina considers them very polite, but Allan denies that their leader is really wearing a crown.

Pvt. S. BaldrickEdit

  • Blackadder Goes Forth
  • BD
  • The stupid soldier serving under Captain Blackadder in World War I. Not mentioned by name, he appears as visual cameo in Orlando's Trump Biography.

Josiah BartletEdit

Judah Ben-HurEdit


  • Beowulf
  • BD
  • A hero who aides King Hrothgar in killing the demon Grendel.

Bill and BenEdit

  • Flower Pot Men, BBC
  • BD
  • A pair of creatures made up of flowerpots. Their skeletons are seen in Greyfriars School.

Sir Percy BlakeneyEdit

  • The Scarlet Pimpernel, Emma Orczy
  • Volume 1 Issue 2 (p. 23, pnl.2), Volume 1 cover, NTA, BD, F
  • The masked do-gooder, the Scarlet Pimpernel, Percy saves members of the French aristocracy from the guillotine during the French Revolution. He is a member of the 18th century League under Lemuel Gulliver.
  • In Volume 1 Sir Percy is shown in the Montegu House portrait of Gulliver's Fellowship (the 18th century League), and his name appears in the caption. In the film, he only appears in a painting on the wall.

Horatio BlimpEdit

  • The works of David Low
  • Volume 2 Issue 2, Volume 2 Issue 3 BDS
  • An overconfident major in the British army who leads the initial strike against the Martians. He is seen again in "What Ho, Gods of the Abyss!"

Peter BloodEdit


  • a.k.a. Boudica, warrior queen of the Iceni in Roman times.
  • Volume 3|1910
  • Seen by Andrew Norton. He also mentions the urban legend that her bones are buried beneath King's Cross Platform 10.

Sir Basildon BondEdit

  • Character developed by Russ Abbot as a parody of James Bond, playing on the name of a well-known brand of notepaper.
  • BD
  • Associate of Sir Jack Wilton.

Campion BondEdit

  • Original character
  • Volume 1 Issue 1, Volume 1 Issue 2, Volume 1 Issue 4, Volume 1 Issue 5, Volume 2 Issue 2, Volume 2 Issue 3, Volume 2 Issue 6, NTA, BD, Volume 3 Issue 1, N
  • Agent of MI5 and handler of the first Murray Group (the late 19th century League).
  • Grandfather of James Bond.

James "Jimmy" BondEdit

  • Casino Royale, Ian Fleming
  • BD, Volume 3I2, Volume 3I3
  • Successor and grandson of Campion, he is portrayed as an incompetent bungler, a cowardly liar, and a sadistic rapist who betrayed his country and worked for the American government as a double agent. By 2009, he is said by Emma Night to be in constant physical pain from a combination of cirrhosis, emphysema, and syphilis. Having become a national treasure, he has been replaced by a succession of namesakes shown staffing MI5 headquarters and resembling the various Bond film portrayers Sean Connery, George Lazenby, Roger Moore, Timothy Dalton, Pierce Brosnan and Daniel Craig.
  • Identified only as "Jimmy" or as "Sir James" as the James Bond character is not in the public domain.

Dr. Peter BradeyEdit

  • The Invisible Man (1958 television series)
  • BD
  • Successor to Hawley Griffin in the 1946-1947 league that was led by Joan Warralson. Bradey achieved invisibility by duplicating Griffin's experiments from discovered notebooks. He is noted as being a "distinctly second rate" Invisible Man, largely due to his compulsive chain smoking and coughing fits which gave him away on several occasions.

Broad Arrow JackEdit

  • Broad Arrow Jack, E. Harcourt Burrage
  • Volume 1 Issue 4, Volume 2 Issue 3-6, Volume 2 supplemental material, NTA, Volume 3I1, NHI, NRB, MIM
  • Officer on the Nautilus.
  • Married and fathered the child of Janni Nemo between 1925 and 1941.

Natty BumppoEdit

  • The Deerslayer, James Fenimore Cooper
  • Volume 1 Issue 2 (p. 23, pnl.2), Volume 1 cover, NTA, BD, F
  • American colonial raised by Native Americans and a member of the 18th century League under Lemuel Gulliver.
  • In Volume 1 Natty is shown in the Montegu House portrait of Gulliver's Fellowship (the 18th century League), and his name appears in the caption.

William George "Billy" BunterEdit

  • The Magnet, Frank Richards
  • BD
  • The former student and current caretaker of Greyfriars School. He reveals that his sister Bessie Bunter had been married to the late General Sir Harold "Big Brother" Wharton and that he was a schoolmate of both Wharton and Robert Kim Cherry.
  • The picture Bunter is holding in his hand (BD p. 94, pnl.3) before he calls Harry Lime, aka "Mother", aka Bob Cherry is not that of his late sister Bessie, who was an unpleasant nagging bully on top of being a female copy of her brother Billy, but that of his doting and adoring late mother.
  • He is only referred to as "William" as the character is not in the public domain.



Dr. CaligariEdit

Thomas CarnackiEdit

  • The Gateway of the Monster, William Hope Hodgson
  • BD, Volume 3I1
  • Ghost finder and paranormal detective. Member of second Murray Group (the early 20th century League), in 1910 he received threatening premonitions of a black cabal led by Oliver Haddo who plans on bringing the end of the world. However, Carnacki and his team discover that after confronting Haddo's cabal they found that the threat hasn't happened yet, and only inadvertently gives the magicians a crucial piece of information that they need to create the Moonchild.

Katy CarrEdit

Jack CarterEdit

John CarterEdit

Randolph CarterEdit

  • The Statement of Randolph Carter, H.P. Lovecraft
  • ASV, NTA
  • A Miskatonic University occultist and grand-nephew of John. Randolph met his grand-uncle and Allan Quatermain after he was lost during his dream quest and were equally brought together because of the Time Traveler who needs their help in preventing the Great Old Ones (entities which Randolph was very familiar with) from invading creation. Randolph later returns to his dream quest after seeing his vision of his future. He is later reunited with Quatermain, who was accompanied by Mina Murray while investigating Arkham's peculiars. The two vaguely remember each other, but couldn't recall their adventures in Allan and the Sundered Veil.

Roman CastevetEdit

  • Rosemary's Baby, Ira Levin
  • Volume 3|1969
  • Mentioned in name as the son of Adrian Marcato an alias of Oliver Haddo. Castevet attempted to use Rosemary Woodhouse to give birth to an antichrist but the child died days after its birth.

Selwyn CavorEdit

  • The First Men in the Moon, H.G. Wells
  • Volume 1 Issue 2 back cover, Volume 1 Issue 2 (p. 22-23), BD, MIM
  • A scientist who developed the Cavorite substance used for the prospective British turn-of-the-century mission to, and annexation of, the Moon in 1901. There is a memorial to him constructed in St. James Park after his death in 1901.

Professor George Edward ChallengerEdit

  • The Lost World, Arthur Conan Doyle
  • NTA, Volume 3I1
  • Explorer and scientist, consultant to the second Murray Group.
  • He is only briefly mentioned in dialogue, never shown in the series thus far.

Olive ChancellorEdit

Robert Kim Cherry (aka "Harry Lime")Edit

Chitty Chitty Bang BangEdit

Vincent ChaseEdit


  • The Pilgrim's Progress, John Bunyan
  • NTA, BD
  • An etheric traveler and member of Prospero's Men (the 17th century League).
  • He wandered into 1670s London after becoming wayward on his journey during his visit in Vanity Fair and was unable to return to his homeland. He was then committed to a madhouse before being rescued by Prospero. Christian later successfully returns to his world by traveling into the Blazing World.

Santa ClausEdit

  • NTA
  • A Mystic Shaman of the North Pole who wears the inside out skin of a reindeer and on the Winter Solstice must send his spirit across the world guided by reindeer and dispense gifts.

Rosa CooteEdit

Mrs. Cornelius (aka "Mrs. C")Edit

  • First appeared in The Condition of Muzak by Michael Moorcock.
  • BD
  • Mina Murray and Allan Quatermain Jr.'s foul-mouthed landlady when they were staying in Brookgate.

Jeremiah "Jerry" CorneliusEdit

  • The Final Programme, Michael Moorcock.
  • BD, Volume 3I2
  • Jerry is seen with his sister/lover Catherine Cornelius and his brother/rival Frank Cornelius as young children in The Black Dossier and as a young man in Volume III: Century. In The Black Dossier, he and Catherine are trying to dispose of Frank's rapidly revivifying corpse.

Anna CoupeauEdit

The Crimson AvengerEdit


Vince DakinEdit

Janni Dakkar (Captain Nemo II)Edit

Dan DareEdit

  • Dan Dare, Frank Hampson
  • BD
  • Newly appointed as the head of Britain's resumed space program along with Jet-Ace Logan and Captain Morgan. Dare is seen on the front page of a newspaper in the Malibu pub.

Dejah ThorisEdit

  • A Princess of Mars, Edgar Rice Burroughs
  • ASV, Volume 2 Issue 1, Volume 2S
  • A princess of Mars and John Carter's lover. Possibly captured or killed by the mollusk invaders, or Volume 2 takes place in the year-long interval she was held captive in the Temple of the Sun following the events of The Gods of Mars.
  • Dejah Thoris is only mentioned in ASV as "almost naked ruby-clad princess". In Volume 2 Issue 1 she is only once referred to and then only as "the princess". While she may be depicted in the supplementary material to Volume 2, it may also be Kane's Princess Shizala, Gulliver's Princess Heru.

Dick DonovanEdit

  • The Man-Hunter: Stories from the Note-Book of a Detective, J. E. Preston Muddock
  • Volume 1 Issue 2
  • Detective and MI5 agent who handles the recruitment of Hyde and Griffin.

The DoctorEdit

  • Doctor Who
  • BD, Volume 3III
  • A human-looking alien who is capable of traveling through time.
  • His ship, the TARDIS, can be seen on a map of The Blazing World.
  • The Second Doctor appears briefly during a scene featuring Lemuel Gulliver. The First and Eleventh Doctors appear together in another cameo in Century Volume 3.

Doctor John DolittleEdit

  • The Story of Doctor Dolittle and its sequels, Hugh Lofting
  • NTA
  • English doctor who can speak the languages of animals. He is never mentioned by name, but the postal service he founded in the African nation of Fantippo is mentioned in The New Traveller's Almanac. Mina Murray also states a disgust of a Spanish island's 'sport' of bullfighting in the section devoted to Europe and wishes for some 'animal lover' to put an end to this, implying the story is set before The Voyages of Doctor Dolittle, where Dolittle does just that. There is mention that he stopped warring tribes on Spider-Monkey island.

Count DraculaEdit

  • Dracula, Bram Stoker
  • Volume 3|2
  • The Vampire Lord appears to Mina in a drug-related hallucination from seeing a bat that drives her to insanity.


  • Lost
  • Volume 3|2009
  • Rock band previously led by singer Charlie Pace.
  • DriveShaft appears on a poster advertising their upcoming album Oh, Who Cares?

Hugo DrummondEdit

  • Bulldog Drummond, H.C. McNeile
  • BD
  • A racist, jingoistic government agent who hunts down Murray and Quatermain. He learns from Murray that Jimmy Bond has been betraying his country and was responsible for, Drummond's friend, John Night's death. Drummond is killed by Bond.

C. Auguste DupinEdit


Thomas EdisonEdit

  • Real individual
  • Volume 1 Issue 1
  • Inventor of some of the steampunk technology of the League universe. Though the name "Thomas Edison" is never mentioned or shown in the world of League, a circuit-breaker on the final page of Volume 1 Issue 1 bears the logo "Edison Teslaton".



Samuel FergusonEdit

  • Five Weeks in a Balloon, Jules Verne
  • Volume 1 Issue 5 (p. 22, pnl.5)
  • An acquaintance of Captain Nemo, who gave him his balloon, the Victoria. Samuel's name appears on a tag attached to the balloon, marking it as the property of his famed expedition. He is not shown or expressly mentioned in the series thus far.


Barney FifeEdit

  • The Andy Griffith Show
  • BD
  • Sheriff's deputy in the fictional town of Mayberry, North Carolina (spelled "Maybury" in the Black Dossier.)
  • Briefly mentioned in a written portion of the Dossier, he encountered the League during their stay in America in the 1950s.

Phileas FoggEdit

  • Around the World in Eighty Days, Jules Verne
  • Volume 1 cover, F
  • Gentleman explorer and proposed member of a mid-19th century League.
  • Briefly mentioned by Quatermain in the film, noting his rapid journey from Africa to Britain is nothing compared to Fogg's world tour.

President Max FosterEdit

  • Wild in the Streets
  • Volume 3|2
  • A hippie fascist President of the United States, mentioned by Mina. His policies lead to internment camps for those older than 30, who are then forced to drink LSD.

Frankenstein's monsterEdit

  • Frankenstein, Mary Shelley
  • NTA, BD, III
  • Frankenstein's monster is mentioned in the sixth chapter of The New Traveller's Almanac, which covers discoveries in the Arctic and Antarctic. After the events of Frankenstein, the monster wandered the Arctic for several years before discovering Toyland, a settlement inhabited by sentient mechanical toys and ruled by the female automaton Olympia. He falls in love with Olympia, seeing her as the bride he always wanted, and becomes the Prince of Toyland. Some comments from Mina Murray suggest the monster's creator (Victor Frankenstein) may have been inspired by Coppelius, who originally built Olympia.

Fu ManchuEdit

  • The Insidious Dr Fu Manchu, Sax Rohmer
  • Volume 1 Issue 3, Volume 1 Issue 4, Volume 1 Issue 6, Volume 2S, BD
  • Leader of the Chinese organized crime in Limehouse, and personal and professional rival of Moriarty.
  • In 1948, Limehouse having been purged by the INGSOC Party, he relocates to New York City. He is also a relative of Dr. Sachs and (according to the C.I.A.) Dr. No.
  • He is never referred to by name as the character Fu Manchu is not public domain in Europe.


Kosmo GallionEdit

  • The Avengers episode Warlock
  • Volume 3I2
  • Member of Oliver Haddo's cult who becomes the host of Haddo's spirit in 1948 following a body swap. Prior to this transformation Kosmo is described as having been "so straight" by his former fiancée Julia. As Charles Felton he is killed by Jack Carter in 1969 during a failed attempt to transfer Haddo's spirit to the body of Terner.


  • The Adventures of Two Dutch Dolls and a Golliwog, Florence Kate Upton
  • BD, MIM
  • Rescues Mina and Allan at the end of Black Dossier and takes them to The Blazing World. He is described as being made of dark matter. In Minions of the Moon, he, his dolls, and Mina are sent on a mission to the Moon by Prospero. The Galley-Wag is captain of the Rose of Nowhere, a balloon-type craft that uses pataphysical rose-propulsion which allows it to cross dimensions and the void of space.
  • The Galley-Wag's appearance in this series caused some commotion among readers as the original name given to the character by Upton, "Golliwogg", mutated into a racial slur and his appearance into a racial stereotype (both to Upton's distain[1]) after unauthorized use of this originally kind and heroic character by other authors (such as Enid Blyton) depicted him as someone with naughty behavior.[2] Alan Moore defended his use of the character during an interview with Pádraig Ó Méalóid on several points, noting the history of the character (which was mostly forgotten in the modern day), that he changed the name of the character to avoid the racial slur which was the only public domain character whose name was changed (for all other name changes, it was to disguise copyrighted characters to avoid lawsuits), that he made the Galley-Wag into an alien to explain away his stereotypical appearance, that only the Upton stories were canon for his Galley-Wag, that he (Moore) had already used famous offensive characters in the series without incident (such as the Chinese villain Fu Manchu), that Upton's original version was one of the few positively depicted black characters at the time Upton wrote her books (the Victorian era) and noted that Upton's original version "was a dignified and respectable figure. His courage and strength of character were ably demonstrated in his picaresque adventures, as was his intellectual acumen." [3]


  • Godzilla
  • NRB
  • A radioactive monster that attacked Japan until it was slain by Janni Nemo.

Auric GoldfingerEdit

Heinz GoldfootEdit

Dorian GrayEdit

  • The Picture of Dorian Gray, Oscar Wilde
  • Volume 1 cover, Volume 1 supplemental material, Volume 2 Issue 3, F, N
  • His portrait hangs in the Secret Annex; possible member of a mid-19th century League.


  • Beowulf
  • BD
  • The scourge of Heorot who is slain by Beowulf.

Jimmy GreyEdit

  • The Iron Fish
  • Volume 2 Issue 4, BD
  • Saved by Captain Nemo after the death of his parents by a Martian tripod. Later in life, as Professor James Grey and creator of the Iron Fish series of submersibles, he is a member of the Warralson Team, a surrogate League in the 1940s. A newspaper clipping on p. 14, pnl.1, of The Black Dossier suggests he was lost at sea in 1949.

Hawley GriffinEdit

  • The Invisible Man, H.G. Wells
  • Volume 1 Issue 2-Volume 2 Issue 5, NTA, BD, Volume 3I1
  • Member of the Victorian League (the first Murray Group), perverted sociopath, and traitor to mankind.
  • Moore derived the character's last name from the book The Invisible Man, in which he is referred to only as "Griffin", a student and scientist. Moore has said that he derived Griffin's first name from that of Dr. Hawley Crippen, the infamous Edwardian murderer. He was mentioned in the film to be already dead and his legacy lived on when Rodney Skinner stole his invisibility formula.
  • Griffin only appears in paintings in BD and Volume 3I1. In BD M references him to Jimmy once (BD p. 78, pnl.3).

Lemuel GulliverEdit

  • Gulliver's Travels, Jonathan Swift
  • Volume 1 Issue 2 (p. 23, pnl.2), Volume 1 cover, NTA, BD, F
  • The leader of the 18th century League.
  • In Volume 1 Gulliver is shown in the Montegu House portrait of Gulliver's Fellowship (the 18th century League), and his name appears in the caption. In the film, he only appears in a painting on the wall. The Montegu House also features the skull of an "adult male Yahoo: Homo gulliverus".


H-9 (Rupert Bear)Edit

  • Daily Express, Mary Tourtel
  • Volume 2 Issue 4-6, Volume 2S
  • One of the creations of Dr. Moreau, he had been stalking Mina Murray and Allan Quatermain when they were searching for Moreau during the Martian invasion. H-9 later fully confronted the two when they were copulating in the woods, and brought them to Moreau. The doctor later reveals that H-9 bears a strong sexual instinct and has to pay a local gypsy to "placate" the aggressive anthropomorphic bear.

H-11 (Algy Pug)Edit

H-14 (Tiger Tim)Edit

Oliver HaddoEdit

  • The Magician, by W. Somerset Maugham
  • BD, Volume 3I1, Volume 3I2
  • Haddo was first mentioned in The Black Dossier, as the author of On The Descent of Gods. He makes his full appearance in the first issue of Century, and serves as an antagonist in bringing forth a Moonchild destined to bring about the end of the world. He later possessed Lord Voldemort and had him stage the events of Harry Potter's adventures. Haddo was killed by Harry during his rampage, though he makes it clear that, even in the face of his son's overwhelming power, he isn't the least bit impressed, calling Harry a "banal" wizard and Anti-Christ and telling him that he has been nothing but a disappointment to him. His still-living head is later taken by Mary Poppins, though his ultimate fate is still unknown.

Gary HalidayEdit

  • Garry Halliday
  • BD
  • A commercial pilot who helps to inform Allan Quatermain and Mina Murray at Birmingham Spaceport about the various space rockets.
  • Gary Haliday's name is a slight alteration of Garry Halliday of the eponymous TV show.

Richard "Dick" HannayEdit

Septimus HardingEdit

Jack HarkawayEdit

  • Jack Harkaway's Schooldays, Bracebridge Hemyng
  • Volume 1 cover
  • Schoolboy adventurer and proposed member of a mid-19th century League.

Fanny HillEdit

  • Fanny Hill, John Cleland
  • Volume 1 Issue 3, Volume 1 cover, NTA, BD
  • Member of the 18th century League under Lemuel Gulliver.

Mycroft HolmesEdit

Sherlock HolmesEdit

  • A Study in Scarlet, Arthur Conan Doyle
  • Volume 1 Issue 2, Volume 1 Issue 5, Volume 1 Issue 6, Volume 2 Issue 3, NTA, BD, Volume 4 Issue 6
  • Younger brother of Mycroft, former Consulting Detective, and retired beekeeper. He was only shown once in the series throwing Professor Moriarty into Reichenbach Falls, believing that Moriarty did not survive the fall he climbed to safety. In The New Travellers' Almanac, it is said that Mina has met the retired, bee-keeping Holmes in Fulworth.

Captain HookEdit

Horatio HornblowerEdit

  • Horatio Hornblower novels/stories, C. S. Forester
  • Volume 2 Issue 3, 1910, 1969
  • Fictional Royal Navy officer - Midshipman through retired Admiral - from C. S. Forester's series set in the French Revolutionary and Napoleonic wars and after (last story set during the rise of Napoleon III). While he does not appear as a character per se in any of the League stories, his column appears (and is referred to as a meeting locale) in the place and form of our world's Nelson's Column in League's Piccadily Circus.

Edward HydeEdit

  • Strange Case of Dr Jekyll and Mr Hyde, Robert Louis Stevenson
  • Volume 1 Issue 1-Volume 1 Issue 6, ASV, Volume 2 Issue 2-Volume 2 Issue 6, NTA, BD, Volume 3I1,"v3I2", F, N
  • The larger, evil half of Henry Jekyll and member of the Victorian League. During the Martian invasion, he developed a strong respect for Mina Murray and sacrificed himself to stop Martian tripods from crossing London Bridge. His self-sacrifice was honored in having Serpentine Park named into Hyde Park and a statue of Hyde is seen in the park in The Black Dossier.

Adenoid HynkelEdit


The Iron WarriorEdit

  • Thrill Comics and New Funnies
  • BD
  • A 1930s prototype military automaton and a member of the failed 1940s Warralson league, where it served as a "faintly desperate attempt" to counterpart Edward Hyde's ferocious power. By this time, it was fairly dilapidated, so it exploded during the battle with pirate-slaver James Soames and Italian master-criminal Count Zero, thus ending the battle and disbanding the league.


  • Moby-Dick, Herman Melville
  • Volume 1 Issue 4, Volume 2 Issue 4, Volume 3I1, NHI, F, N
  • First mate on the Nautilus, serving under Captain Nemo and then Janni Nemo. His son takes his place in 1941.




Henry JekyllEdit

Pirate JennyEdit

Tracy JordanEdit

  • 30 Rock, Tracy Morgan
  • Volume 3III
  • The Star of TGS with Tracy Jordan, he appears through the poster for his movie "Who Dat Ninja".

Gullivar JonesEdit


Charles Foster KaneEdit

  • Citizen Kane, directed by Orson Welles
  • NHI
  • An extremely powerful and influential publishing magnate, Kane hires three American scientists/adventures to pursue Janni Nemo and recover the treasure that she stole from his guest, Queen Ayesha.

Michael KaneEdit

  • Kane of Old Mars, by Michael Moorcock
  • Volume 2 Issue 1
  • A human man transported back in time to Mars, where he establishes a ruling dynasty. Kane was mentioned in dialogue between Gullivar Jones and John Carter, which Carter believes that he is not native to Earth and that his Earth name was a "coincidence".

King KongEdit

  • King Kong
  • NHoI
  • A gigantic ape which was slain in New York after its extraction from its home. The bones were returned to Skull Island.

Mister KissEdit

  • Mother London, by Michael Moorcock
  • BD
  • Professional mind-reader, stage performer, lodger at Mrs. Cornelius's boarding house.


  • The Call of Cthulhu, H.P. Lovecraft
  • BD
  • Cthulhu, the dread god of R'lyeh
  • Mentioned by Oliver Haddo in "On the Descent of the Gods" as "Kutulu" and by the Rt. Hon. Bertram Wilberforce Wooster in "What Ho, Gods of the Abyss!", misheard it as "Cool Lulu".



Jedediah LelandEdit

  • Citizen Kane, directed by Orson Welles
  • NHI
  • Star reporter and long time friend of Charles Foster Kane, who discusses the aftermath of the ill-fated 1925 Antarctica expedition with him.

Ho LingEdit

  • The Case of Ho Ling, Thomas Burke
  • Volume 1 Issue 3
  • Ho Ling is seen being tortured when we first see Dr. Fu-Manchu in Volume 1, Book 3, in Shen-Yan's "Barber Shop".

Jet-Ace LoganEdit

  • The Comet
  • BD
  • Newly appointed as head of Britain's resumed space programme, along with Dan Dare and Captain Morgan. He is seen on the front page of a newspaper in the Malibu pub.

Long John SilverEdit

Arsène LupinEdit

Vesper LyndEdit



Doctor MabuseEdit

  • Dr Mabuse, der Spieler, Norbert Jacques
  • BD, NRB
  • Member of Die Zwielichthelden.

Mac the KnifeEdit

  • The Threepenny Opera, Bertolt Brecht
  • Volume 3I1
  • MacHeath, a charismatic butcher. His full name is Jack MacHeath, and he is the true identity of Jack the Ripper, returning to London in 1910 to commit murders again. He was caught and was about to be hanged without trial until he was vouched by a message from the 14th Earl of Gurney (the lead character from the play The Ruling Class) who confesses to all the original Ripper crimes, making MacHeath a freed man.

Nomi MaloneEdit


  • Metropolis, Thea von Harbou, Fritz Lang
  • BD, NRB
  • A female automaton created to serve Dr. Rotwang.
  • Serves the Hynkel regime in the Berlin Metropolis, wearing synthetic flesh for propaganda reasons.


  • Original character
  • ASV
  • An African maidservant and witch in the service of Lady Ragnall.

Mars ManEdit

  • Marsman Comics, circa 1948
  • MIM
  • Member of the 1964 league, the Seven Stars. He was a Martian explorer who came to Earth to study its "social life and civilization", but soon started fighting crime.

Andy MillmanEdit

Colonel Sebastian MoranEdit

Alphonse MoreauEdit

Dean MoriartyEdit

Professor James MoriartyEdit

  • The Adventure of the Final Problem, Arthur Conan Doyle
  • Volume 1 Issue 4-Volume 1 Issue 6, MIM, F, N
  • Head of MI5, and the "Napoleon of Crime" who survived his climactic battle with Sherlock Holmes at Reichenbach Falls. After his aerial battle against Doctor Fu Manchu, Moriarty was presumed dead when he was floated away into space by Cavorite. Mina Murray discovered his body sixty years later, still holding the Cavorite inside a block of ice floating through space.


  • The Air Pirate and His Steerable Airship
  • Volume 1 Issue 3, Volume 1 Issue 4, Volume 1 Issue 6BC, Volume 2S
  • A German pirate of the air.

Wilhelmina "Mina" Murray (married Jonathan Harker)Edit

  • Dracula, Bram Stoker
  • Volume 1 Issue 1-6, Volume 2 Issue 1-6, ASV, NTA, BD, Volume 3I1-3, MIM, T, F, N
  • Leader of the Victorian-era League and the League of the 20th century, the Murray Groups.


Hiro NakamuraEdit

  • Heroes, Masi Oka
  • Volume 3I3
  • A Japanese comic book geek with the ability to alter the flow of time and time-travel.
  • Hiro is seen attempting to time-travel during the battle with the Antichrist. He appears as a visual cameo only.

Captain NemoEdit

  • Twenty Thousand Leagues Under the Sea, Jules Verne
  • Volume 1 Issue 1-6, Volume 2 Issue 1-6, NTA, Volume 3I1, BD, F, N
  • Commander of the submarine Nautilus and member of Murray's first League. He left the League during the climax of the Martian invasion when the British government heartlessly used biological weapons against the Martians, which also doomed some people who were near the aliens. Nemo died on April 12, 1910, and was succeeded by his daughter Janni (Jenny Diver). Furthermore, on request of his death, Nemo's skull was nailed to the forecastle of the Nautilus which the vessel was painted black.

Emma NightEdit

  • Emma Peel of The Avengers
  • BD, Volume 3I2
  • Government agent and daughter of British industrialist Sir John Night. She adopts her husband's last name when she later marries test pilot Peter Peele. It is also implied that Emma grows up to be the female M of the modern James Bond movies after her time in the Avengers serving under Mother (a.k.a. Robert Kim Cherry, a.k.a. Harry Lime). She learned the truth about her father's death. She also told Orlando she was keeping the aging Bond alive as long as possible, despite the fact that he was in great agony from several diseases. After the battle with the Antichrist was over, Emma resigned from MI5. Along with two other resigned agents, she helped move the body of Allan Quatermain (who had been killed during the battle) to Africa to be buried. She was last seen departing for locations unknown along with Mina and Orlando.

John NightEdit

  • Johnny Bull from the Greyfriars School series (The Magnet, 1908–1940) by Charles Hamilton
  • Sir John Knight, father of Emma Peel of The Avengers
  • BD
  • Not seen on-panel, industrialist who designed many fantastic gadgets, friend of Hugo Drummond. By the 1950s, Night received contract rights for his industry in supplying a United Nations intelligence department which brought enmity from the United States government who competed for the rights. Night was killed by Jimmy Bond who works as a double agent for the United States, and his death was covered up as a result from a heart attack.
  • It is implied that John Night is the grown up version of Johnny Bull, a member of the Famous Five in the Greyfriars magazine serial and (later) novel series. This would imply that John Bull was a nickname because of his tremendous strength for a child his age. He was best friends with Harry Wharton and Bob Cherry, also members of the Famous Five. Of the Famous Five, he was the least capable of tolerating Billy Bunter.

Julius NoEdit

  • Dr. No, Ian Fleming
  • BD
  • At the beginning of Black Dossier, Jimmy Bond had just defeated a "yellow peril" enemy located in Jamaica. It is later found that Dr. No was a fabrication by the CIA as a cover-story for Jimmy Bond's assassination of John Night. His name was a hint that there was "no doctor".

Andrew NortonEdit

  • Slow Chocolate Autopsy, by Iain Sinclair
  • BD, Volume 3
  • Known as the "Prisoner of London", Andrew Norton travels through time but is stuck within the physical confines of London.


Le NyctalopeEdit

  • L'Homme Qui Peut Vivre dans l'Eau, Jean de La Hire
  • NTA, BD
  • Superhero and member of Les Hommes Mystérieux.


Gerald O'BrienEdit

Kimball "Kim" O'HaraEdit

  • Kim by Rudyard Kipling
  • BD
  • Mentioned briefly as a spy who worked in colonial India and is the reason for the middle name of Robert Cherry.



Captain Robert OwemuchEdit

  • The Floating Island, Richard Head
  • NTA
  • Explorer, perpetual traveler and member of the 1680s League, Prospero's Men. Captain of the Pay-Naught, the Excuse and the Least-in-Sight.


David PalmerEdit

  • 24
  • Volume 3III
  • Mentioned as the President of the United States in 2009.

Sancho PanzaEdit

Plantagenet Palliser (Elder)Edit

Plantagenet Palliser (Younger)Edit

Sal ParadyseEdit

Peter RabbitEdit


Mary PoppinsEdit

  • Mary Poppins, P.L. Travers
  • BD, Volume 3III
  • A powerful aspect of God that represents love and kindness. She has reality bending powers that are used to defeat the antichrist in 2009.

Harry PotterEdit

  • Harry Potter, J.K. Rowling
  • Volume 3III
  • A boy wizard who was scarred by Oliver Haddo (who possessed Tom Riddle) with the mark of the beast to become the Antichrist and was never referred to by name. All of his adventures, friendships, and rivalries were staged to prepare him for his true purpose; even his name is false, as he is actually Haddo's son by a way of Tom Riddle's body. In his later life, the truth traumatised Harry to the point that he slaughtered all of the students, staff, and miscellaneous inhabitants of The Invisible College (Hogwarts) and killed Haddo, then kept his still-living head in a cage; he later massacred the entirety of Diagon Alley and killed his way all the way back to the train station, where he escaped back into London. Harry then spent years hiding from the public in the now-abandoned Grimmauld Place, clawing off his mark, breaking his glasses, and shaving his head out of a paranoid fear of being found. He also takes pills to manage his psychoses and constantly has to fight to keep his normal human appearance stable as he loses more and more of himself to his demonic nature. He was defeated by God (in the form of Mary Poppins) by being turned into a chalk drawing and is washed away by a thunderstorm.

Teddy PrendrickEdit

  • The Island of Doctor Moreau, H.G. Wells
  • Volume 2 Issue 4
  • Former companion of Moreau who was driven mad by witnessing his experiments. He lives his life as a hermit and an astrologer as said in the novel, and was secretly observed by Moreau's hybrids lest he ever try to tell the public about Moreau and his experiments.


Captain Horatio PugwashEdit

Captain Pysse-GummesEdit


Allan QuatermainEdit

Quong LeeEdit

  • The Song Book of Quong Lee of Limehouse, Thomas Burke
  • Volume 1 Issue 3, Volume 3I1
  • A purveyor of fine teas.
  • Also mentioned indirectly in Volume 3I1 (p. 13, pnl.7).

Don QuixoteEdit


A. J. RafflesEdit

  • The Amateur Cracksman, Ernest William Hornung
  • NTA, BD, Volume 3I1
  • Gentleman thief and member of Murray's second League. Raffles' reason for joining the League was due to being blackmailed when his burglary career was uncovered. He later fought in World War One, and died during the Second Battle of Ypres.

Lady Luna RagnallEdit

  • The Ivory Child, H. Rider Haggard
  • ASV
  • A friend of Allan Quatermain who similarly faked her death. She dies of fright after Quatermain is possessed by Ithaqaa.

Becky RandallEdit

Frank Reade Jr.Edit

Frank Reade Sr.Edit

  • Frank Reade series, Luis Senarens
  • NHI
  • Mentioned as the creator of the Steam Man of the Prairies.

Armand RoburEdit

  • Original character
  • MIM, NHI
  • Son of Jean Robur, son-in-law of Janni Nemo, husband of Hira Dakkar, and father of Jack Nemo.

Jean RoburEdit

  • Robur the Conqueror, Jules Verne
  • Volume 1 cover, Volume 1 Issue 2, Volume 1 Issue 4, Volume 1 Issue 6 back cover, NTA, Volume 2S, BD
  • A dangerous and megalomaniacal air pirate, and member of Les Hommes Mystérieux (French > "The Mysterious Men"), also as a captain of the airship Albatross. He supposedly dies during World War One when his airship was shot down at the Battle of the Somme.

Dr. Carl RotwangEdit


Doctor SachsEdit

  • Doctor Sax, Jack Kerouac
  • BD
  • He is opposed by Sal Paradyse and Dean Moriarty, two other characters of Kerouac's. He kidnaps Dean Moriarty, grandson of Professor James Moriarty, in order to perpetuate the family feud between the Moriarties and his own family, that of his relative Fu Manchu. Dr. Sachs is also in league with the Nova Mob, which in the world of League are conflated to being Lovecraftian monstrosities from the dream realm of Yuggoth.
  • Doctor Sax wears a black cape and slouch hat and uses a chilling laugh to instill fear in his enemies, much like The Shadow. He is a talented alchemist who suffers from Visagus Nightsoil, a rare skin disease that turns his skin mossy green at night.

Arne SaknussemmEdit

William Samson, Sr.Edit

  • Original character
  • Volume 2 Issue 3, Volume 2 Issue 5, Volume 2 Issue 6
  • Father of William Samson Jr, coach driver for the first Murray group, and veteran of the conflict against the "Mad Mahdi".

William Samson, Jr., The Wolf of KabulEdit

  • The Wizard and The Hotspur
  • BD
  • Former adventurer of colonial India and a member of the failed 1940's League. Son of William Samson Sr.


  • The Blue Dwarf: A Tale of Love, Mystery and Crime (Splendidly Illustrated) (1860) by "Lady Esther Hope" (William Stephens Hayward?). The Blue Dwarf, A Tale of Love Mystery and Crime; Introducing Many Startling Incidents In The Life of That Celebrated Highwayman, Dick Turpin (c. 1884) by Percy Bolingbroke St. John.
  • Volume 1 cover
  • A disguised noble criminal and proposed member of a mid-19th century League.



  • Sinbad the Sailor, Anonymous
  • NTA, BD
  • Ancient explorer and lover of Orlando.

George SmileyEdit

Captain SlaughterboardEdit

Spring Heeled JackEdit

  • From English folklore c. 1837
  • Volume 2S
  • A devil-like figure with an ability to jump great distances.

Stardust the Space WizardEdit

  • Stardust the Super Wizard, Fletcher Hanks
  • MIM
  • Depicted as a monstrously cruel fascist who attempted to gain access into a secret college of science-gods.
  • Defeated by Captain Universe who locked him in ice-nine and took control of his base.

Amber St. ClairEdit


Sun Wukong/The Monkey KingEdit

  • Journey to the West, Wu Cheng'en
  • NTA
  • Simian demigod/demon of Chinese legend, also known as the "Great Sage Equal to Heaven", found stuffed in a Chinese museum by Orlando. Orlando doesn't believe the preserved body is as old as the museum claims due to its clothes being relatively recent.

The Reverend Dr. Christopher Syn, a.k.a. Captain CleggEdit

  • Doctor Syn: A Tale of the Romney Marsh, Russell Thorndike
  • Volume 1 Issue 2 (p. 23, pnl.2), Volume 1 cover, NTA, F
  • A pirate, smuggler, and clergyman. He is a member of Gulliver's Fellowship (the 18th century League), also a member of the Pirate's Conference and the captain of the pirate ship Imogene.
  • In Volume 1 Dr. Syn is shown in the Montegu House portrait of Gulliver's Fellowship (the 18th century League), and his name appears in the caption. In the film he only appears in a painting on the wall.


Suki TawdryEdit

  • The Beggar's Opera, John Gay
  • Volume 3I1
  • Prostitute and resident of the Cuttlefish Hotel. She appeared to be almost supernaturally aware of the eventual arrival of the Nautilus and Janni Diver's massacre of the Hotel patrons.


  • Performance, Mick Jagger, Donald Cammell
  • Volume 3I2
  • A rockstar who is being poised to become the next Daemon of Haddo.

Nikola TeslaEdit

  • Real individual
  • Volume 1 Issue 1
  • Inventor of some of the steampunk technology of the League universe. A circuit-breaker on the final page of Volume 1 Issue 1 bears the logo "Edison Teslaton".

Thomas the Tank EngineEdit

  • The Railway Series
  • Volume 3|2009
  • Sentient steam locomotive from the Island of Sodor.
  • Appears long-dead at the Invisible College, presumably killed by the Antichrist and has visual cameo only.


  • Norse mythology
  • BD
  • A Norse thunder-god armed with a magical hammer.
  • Seen in "The Life of Orlando" slaying Jormungand during Ragnarök.

The Time TravellerEdit


  • Greek mythology
  • BD
  • Father of Orlando and Manto. He was greatly dismayed to discover from Orlando that she inherited his gender-changing ability. Tiresias sold Orlando to pirate slavers and died escorting Manto to become the Oracle at Delphi.

Mr. ToadEdit

  • The Wind in the Willows, Kenneth Grahame
  • Volume 2 Issue 5, Volume 3I1
  • One of Moreau's creations. Later, in 1910, it is shown preserved in a jar of formaldehyde as a specimen in the Secret Annexe of the British Museum.


Captain UniverseEdit

  • Captain Universe, Mick Anglo
  • MIM
  • Space hero who worked with Mina in her disguise as Vull the Invisible during her time as a member of the Seven Stars, a British superhero group.
  • He defeated Stardust the Space Wizard, locking him in ice-nine.
  • Captain Universe is one of few copyrighted characters in the series to be used with permission from his creator, therefore having no need to mask the character's background.


Jean ValjeanEdit

Augustus S.F.X. Van DusenEdit

  • The stories of Jacques Futrelle
  • NHI
  • Member of Janni Nemo's pirate crew. Sacrifices his life in order to allow Janni and Broad Arrow Jack to escape from Frank Reade and Tom Swift.

Sir Francis VarneyEdit


Lord VoldemortEdit

  • Harry Potter series, J.K. Rowling
  • Volume 3I2, Volume 3I3
  • Referring to himself only as "Tom" (whose middle name "is a marvel" and surname "is a bit of an enigma"), Voldemort attends the Purple Orchestra concert at Hyde Park and is possessed by the spirit of Oliver Haddo once the latter's plan to possess Terner is foiled. It is later revealed that he is an instructor at the unnamed wizarding academy, and in a flashback sequence, it is revealed that he becomes the headmaster at the time of Harry's breakdown. The enraged Harry breaks into his office and kills him, keeping his head in a cage.


Annie WalkerEdit

  • Coronation Street
  • BD
  • An unseen character. She, and her husband Jack Walker, run the Malibu pub on Bayswater Road in London in the 1950s, but after the 1958 election, and the end of INGSOC, she and her husband plan on moving "back up north", ostensibly then becoming the owners of the Rovers Return Inn, the name being significant because "their rovin' days are over" (BD p. 9, pnl.6).

Jack WalkerEdit

  • Coronation Street
  • BD
  • The bartender of the Malibu pub on Bayswater Road in London in the 1950s, but after the 1958 election, and the end of INGSOC, he and his wife (Annie) plan on moving "back up north", ostensibly then becoming the owners of the Rovers Return Inn, the name being significant because "their rovin' days are over" (BD p. 9, pnl.6).

Joan WarralsonEdit

  • Worrals series
  • BD
  • Leader of the Warralson group which was formed in 1946 after Mina Murray's apparent defection to the United States. In the LOEG storyline, Captain Warralson is insinuated to have had a sexual relationship with her sidekick 'Frecks'.

Alexander WaverlyEdit

  • The Man from U.N.C.L.E.
  • BD
  • Alexander Waverly is the head of U.N.C.L.E. and was mentioned in the Black Dossier as 'Al' Waverly and was revealed to be a former student at Greyfriars School. It is also mentioned in the graphic novel that when he was constructing U.N.C.L.E., his organization received equipment support from John Night's industry.

Michael WestenEdit

  • Burn Notice
  • Volume 3
  • Disillusioned CIA agent. Mentioned by Emma Knight as the man who revealed that it was Jimmy Bond who was responsible for the deaths of her father and uncle.

General Sir Harold Wharton, a.k.a. Big BrotherEdit

  • The Magnet (1908–1940) by Charles Hamilton, and Nineteen Eighty-Four by George Orwell.
  • BD
  • World War II war hero, leader of the English Socialist Party (Ingsoc), and later Dictator of Airstrip One (England) from 1945 to 1951. Married Bessie Bunter, Billy Bunter's little sister. He was secretly assassinated in a plot orchestrated by Gerald O'Brien and Robert Cherry, the former becoming Wharton's successor.
  • "Harry Wharton" was the name of one of Billy Bunter's classmates at Greyfriars School. He was Captain of the Lower Fourth Remove and an avid cricketer. Harry Wharton, along with Bob Cherry and Johnny Bull were members of the Famous Five, a tight knit group of students who, along with Billy and certain other schoolmates, had many adventures and defeated many adversaries.

Pollyanna WhittierEdit

Jack Wright Jr.Edit

Rosemary WoodhouseEdit

  • Rosemary's Baby, Ira Levin
  • Volume 3/2
  • Mentioned in name only, she was chosen by Haddo's son to be the mother of the antichrist, but the child died soon after its birth.

Bertram WoosterEdit





  • Zanoni, Edward Bulwer-Lytton
  • Volume 3I1
  • Immortal Chaldean sorcerer and member of the Merlin Society.

Monsieur ZenithEdit

  • The Sexton Blake series, Anthony Skene
  • BD
  • Albino gentleman thief who duels with Orlando for the sheer thrill of it, member of Les Hommes Mysterieux (French > "The Mysterious Men").


  • Original character
  • Volume 3II
  • A tribute band to Suki Tawdry.

Comparisons of real and historical charactersEdit

Characters as analogues of historical figuresEdit

Fictional characters that are also fictional in the world of the LeagueEdit


  1. ^ "TimesOnline". TimesOnline. 13 March 2012. Retrieved 18 November 2021.
  2. ^ "Golliwogg and Co, UK". Retrieved 18 November 2021.
  3. ^ Ó Méalóid, Pádraig (9 January 2014), "Last Alan Moore Interview?", Pádraig Ó Méalóid AKA Slovobooks, retrieved 2021-11-18

External linksEdit