List of The Ren and Stimpy Show characters


List of The Ren and Stimpy Show characters

Over its five seasons, "The Ren and Stimpy Show" featured a varied cast of characters, some who appeared in as few as one episode, and some who were practically regulars. The following is an in-depth guide to these characters.

Ren and Stimpy

Ren Höek

Ren Höek, in a frame from "Stimpy's Big Day."Ren is a scrawny "Asthma-Hound" Chihuahua with a fairly long, rat-like, pink tail. Martin "Dr. Toon" Goodman of Animation World Magazine described Ren as "scrawny," "dyspeptic," [2] and "violently psychotic." [1] On some occasions Ren "lost his mind" in a "cumulative process," resulting in Ren becoming, in Goodman's words, a "screaming klaxon, neon-pink eyes dilating into twin novae inches above his jagged, monolithic teeth." [1] Andy Meisler of The New York Times described Ren as "adventurous," "intelligent," and "emotionally brittle." [3]

Kricfalusi originally voiced Ren in a manner that he describes as "a bad imitation of Peter Lorre." [3] Billy West said that he auditioned to play Ren; the creators of the series believed that having West voice Ren and Stimpy would give him too large of a workload. [4] West voiced Ren after Nickelodeon fired Kricfalusi; Kricfalusi would return for the Spike TV episodes and unaired episodes of The Ren and Stimpy Show. In the pilot, Pierre Decelles provided Ren's signature diabolical laughter, while West performed Ren's maniacal laugh in the series.

Kricfalusi complained about Nickelodeon executives requesting for Ren to have "a softer side." [1]

Bill Wray said that Ren was his favorite character to write for; Wray described Ren as "fun" because "you can make him mean." In 1993 he added that "It drives me crazy when I tell people I work on the show and they always say, "Make Ren meaner." (Laughter.) [5]

timpson J. "Stimpy" Cat

Stimpson J. "Stimpy" Cat is a fat, red and white cat with a blue nose, purple eyelids, no tail, human-style buttocks, flat feet, and a brain the size of a peanut (despite some intelligence, such as cooking and inventing; he is also a talented musician). Martin "Dr. Toon" Goodman of Animation World Magazine described Stimpy as "obese," and "brain-damaged." [2] Andy Meisler of The New York Times described Stimpy as "bosom," "barrel-chested," and "good-natured." [3]

Stimpy's trademark facial expression is a blissfully ignorant smile with his tongue flopping out. Most of the time when he gets excited, he says his famous catchphrase, "Oh, Joy!" or simply "Jooooooy". He also has a strong attachment to his "first material posession" which is a litter box (given to him in the pilot episode) and even though Ren destroys it (by bashing it on his head in "Fire Dogs" or dumping it in acid in "Ren's Bitter Half") Stimpy always reacts strongly to it by crying, paniking or fainting, though it always appears again in some later episode. Stimpy is named after an art school classmate of Kricfalusi, whose nickname was "Stimpy Cadogen" ("Killer Cadoogen" was Stimpy's pseudonym in several episodes, and in a few others he is referred to as Stimpleton Cadogen). West said that he based Stimpy's voice on a "sped up" Larry Fine of the Three Stooges. [4] West described Stimpy as one of his favorite characters. [6] Eric Bauza voiced Stimpy in Ren & Stimpy "Adult Party Cartoon".

Stimpy likes to create destructive electronic devices and feels a fixation for "sensory pleasures of fresh kitty litter." [3]

Wray described Stimpy as his favorite character to draw. Wray said that Stimpy does not have "a huge range of emotion." [5]

West said in an interview that he did not wish to voice Stimpy in the Adult Party Cartoon because he believed that the series had no humor and that voicing Stimpy in it would damage his career. [4]

Mr. Horse

Mr. Horse is a fictional character in the Canadian/American co-produced animated television series The Ren and Stimpy Show. He was one of the most popular characters, appearing in many episodes in a wide variety of non-continuous roles. Mr. Horse has variously been a victim of a fall from a skyscraper, a GI returning from war in love with a sheep, a dog-show judge, a neighbor hiding a dark past, and a tester for Gritty Kitty cat litter. He has also been portrayed as a psychiatrist.

Mr. Horse is anthropomorphic, similar to the title characters - he is physically a full-sized male horse, but he usually stands on two legs and speaks. Mr. Horse is typically depicted as a straight-talking, thoughtful and serious character. He can also be cynical and disgruntled, and on occasion is merely a horse. His catchphrase was "No sir, I don't like it." He rarely ever said anything aside from this, except for the episode "Fire Dogs", in which he says "No sir, I didn't like it." Mr. Horse was voiced by John Kricfalusi originally. After Kricfalusi's departure from the show, Mr. Horse was voiced by Billy West.

Appearances of Mr. Horse

*Mr. Horse first appeared on The Ren and Stimpy Show in the episode "Stimpy's Big Day/The Big Shot" as a tester for Gritty Kitty Litter, a brand of kitty litter endorsed by Stimpy. Mr. Horse greatly prefers Gritty Kitty over the other leading brand, proving that Gritty Kitty could stand up to use by a horse.
*He next showed up in "Fire Dogs", as part of a heavy-set woman's animal menagerie that needed saving; when she dropped him out of her high-rise apartment window, Ren and Stimpy attempted to catch him with a lifesaving net. Due to his size, Mr. Horse's fall was not softened by the net and both his legs were broken. He dragged himself away (to the tune "Battle Hymn of the Republic") and was then interviewed by a reporter. When asked about his feelings on the fall, Mr. Horse uttered his famous catch-phrase, "No, sir, I didn't like it", then dragged along the way.
*Mr. Horse had a brief cameo in "Sven Høek". Upon depositing a quarter in a slot in the living room wall, Stimpy is treated to a powerful leg kick from Mr. Horse to his head that sent him careering across the room.
*In "Out West/Rubber Nipple Salesmen", Mr. Horse was one of the prospective customers Ren and Stimpy spoke to while selling the titular products door to door. Mr. Horse was shown breaking character here - his usual straightforward, stern demeanor was replaced by a nervous, panicky paranoia. He was seen wearing pants, gloves and a cap made of rubber, and was concerned that the FBI had sent Ren and Stimpy to find him. It appeared that he had a walrus captive with him, as the walrus whispered "call the police" to the salesmen.
*Mr. Horse was featured in two shorts at the beginning and end of the episode "A Visit to Anthony". In the first, he plays a GI (at the rank of Private E-1) returning from an unspecified war. He is interviewed by Ren Hoëk, Ace Reporter, who asks him a series of questions about the war. When asked by the reporter if the sheep in his arms is his fiancé, Mr. Horse snaps back, "No, man, it's my sheep!"
*In the second, he plays the spokesman for the United Nations, with Ren sitting beside him. This highlights the complete lack of continuity between any Mr. Horse roles. The entire short is a set-up for him to say his catchphrase, but instead he says "Cockroaches check in, but they don't check out" in Spanish, which Ren, who turns out to be his translator, repeats as "No, sir, he doesn't like it".
*In "Out West", Mr. Horse appears as the horse of Abner and Ewalt when Ren and Stimpy travel out west. Abner and Ewalt are seeking horse thieves to hang, so they convince the pair to steal their horse. However, indicating that he's been stolen many times before, Mr. Horse grumbles about the "horse-stealing thing again" when the pair mount him and trudges on two legs (with Ren and Stimpy still on his back) to Abner and Ewalt, where he must carefully remind them he is stolen, and therefore the dog and cat duo are horse thieves.
*In "Dog Show", Mr. Horse appears as the pre-judge in the contest, that is, the judge who decides which dogs are unworthy of even entering the competition. Any animal deemed unworthy is rejected and thrown as a repast to a massive sleeping bull-dog. Stimpy is nearly given such a fate for having too smooth of a butt until George Liquor aggressively insists he be let through.
*Mr. Horse returns in two Adult Party Cartoon episodes, appearing in major roles as a psychiatrist, whom upon declaring Ren insane is promptly beaten to death by him with the butt of his gun in "Ren Seeks Help" and a doctor in "Stimpy's Pregnant".

Powdered Toast Man

Powdered Toast Man is a fictional character in the Canadian/American co-produced animated television series The Ren and Stimpy Show. He is a melodramatic and oblivious superhero of sorts and spokesperson for Powdered Toast, the breakfast treat that "tastes just like sawdust". He was based on a Frank Zappa inspired character. Powdered Toast Man appeared in various Powdered Toast commercials within The Ren and Stimpy Show, and starred in two episodes of the show: Powdered Toast Man vs. Waffle Woman and Powdered Toast Man (which had a guest appearance by Frank Zappa as the Pope). Oddly, Powdered Toast doesn't taste right unless Powdered Toast Man farts on it before it is consumed.

He possesses traditional superpowers (such as the ability to fly) and some decidedly non-traditional ones (flatulence, the ability to scrape toast shavings from his head). He can fly by launching himself from a toaster, or dispensing a healthy amount of flatulence. He can fly backwards, or at an angle. His catch phrase is "Leave everything to me!" Powdered Toast Man hides his true identity behind the guise of Pastor Toastman, a "cool" youth deacon. His call to action is the shouting of his name, with significant stress on the "man": "Powdered Toast MAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAAN!!!"

Powdered Toast Man's voice was provided by voice actor and disc jockey Gary Owens. The act of Powdered Toast Man shouting his name is a reference to how some of Gary Owens' superhero characters like Birdman and Space Ghost would often call out their names.

Although usually voiced by Owens, according to IMDb, Darrin J. Sargent (a regular player in the first season) voiced Powdered Toast Man in the first commercial, at the beginning of Robin Höek/Nurse Stimpy.

Contents [hide] 1 Powers and abilities 2 Accomplishments 2.1 Powdered Toast 3 See also

Powers and Abilities

Powdered Toast Man is endowed with various abilities, and like many superheroes, has a mysterious background and an alter ego.

Powdered Toast Man can fly, either by releasing flatulence, by inserting his head into a special toaster and launching from it, or merely by pushing off from the ground. Importantly, he flies backwards. He can also hover in mid-air. His powers include some offensive weapons: high-velocity raisins shot from his mouth, hyper-corrosive croutons fired from his armpit, butter pats that are launched from the top of his head, and hyper-acidic marmalade from his navel. There are several signals that alert Powdered Toast Man to danger — his tongue phone, the inflation of his briefs, the dissipation of the toast particles in his head, or the reading of emergency messages encoded in slices of olive loaf.

He is apparently made entirely of Powdered Toast, as he can produce fully formed Powdered Toast by flicking his wrist or by separating his head (which is made of two pieces of toast) and scraping the interior with a butter knife. His head is therefore depicted as being made of two identical pieces of toast, each complete with a face.

By day, Powdered Toast Man is Pastor Toastman, a "cool youth deacon". His disguise is composed of a pair of thick black spectacles and a pastor's collar, a possible parody of Superman's thinly disguised alter ego, Clark Kent. Pastor Toastman's office also serves as his headquarters, and he is served by a lovely young female assistant named "Catholic High School Girl" and it is strongly suggested that the two have a romantic relationship.

Accomplishments

This section does not cite any references or sources. (February 2008)Please help improve this section by adding citations to reliable sources. Unverifiable material may be challenged and removed.

Most of Powdered Toast Man's accomplishments are dubious and pyrrhic - if he ever succeeds it is usually accidentally, and at the cost of unintentionally inflicting havoc on someone else. Additionally, he fights for the sake of Ignorance and Prejudice.

*He saves a kitten from being run over, at the cost of an airliner (which he shot down), and a truck (which was flattened by the airliner). It appears no one is killed in the crash, as the occupants of the plane seem cheerful and happy to see Powdered Toast Man despite their wounds. Responding to another mission, he throws the kitten offscreen, where it presumably run over by another vehicle (we hear the screech of tires and then a crash),
*He fights Spider-Man once, in the licensed comic book published by Marvel Comics.
*He saves the pope (voiced by Frank Zappa) from the clutches of Muddy Mudskipper. Why or how Muddy kidnapped the pope is unclear, but it is clear that after Powdered Toast Man frees the pope from the barrel of TNT he was strapped to, he places Muddy there in his stead and tied him up. Muddy is presumably killed in the ensuing explosion.
*When the President of the United States accidentally gets his private parts caught in his own pants zipper, Powdered Toast Man frees him - in a very painful way. Though grateful, the President is incapacitated, and Powdered Toast Man steps in as Commander-in-Chief. While in office (having somehow avoided the entire line-in-wait to fill in for the Chief Executive), he heats the Oval Office with some dusty old papers, which include Bill of Rights and the Constitution. (The scene where he tosses the documents into the fire is cut on Nickelodeon).
*Powdered Toast Man responded on numerous occasions to the plight of Ren and Stimpy when the dog and cat duo had run out of Powdered Toast, producing more for them with a flick of his wrist or a scrape of his head. It is implied that this is the usual method that Ren and Stimpy get Powdered Toast when they run out, because it doesn't "taste right" unless Powdered Toast Man exits with his traditional passing of gas.
*He is also a very popular figure with children. Responding to a request from sickly "Little Johnny" about being able to meet the President, he actually manages to bring the President to him. In trying to get to Little Johnny on time before his nap, the President was vaporized by the massive speed of Powdered Toast Man. He also managed to save the child out of the hands of his apparent archnemesis "Waffle Woman", at the cost of destroying most of the Earth. On one occasion, in a Powdered Toast commercial, he encounters a little boy and a girl who are flying, and reminds them that "children can't fly". The children panic and go plummeting and Powdered Toast Man saves them at the last second.
*When carrying passengers on his backside, he asks them, "Are you squeezing tenaciously onto my buttocks?" before flying off.

Powdered Toast

The product named after Powdered Toast Man (or vice versa) is true to its name — toast in powder form. Why anyone would want to eat powdered toast is unknown — after eating some, one character notes how "it tastes just like sawdust." Further throwing doubt as to its appeal, toast is usually served warm, but powdered toast is room temperature.

Powdered Toast comes in a can with an aerated top, allowing the toast to be "sprinkled" out in a manner similar to that of shredded Parmesan cheese. Amazingly, the powder somehow comes together, forming a piece of toast that can be consumed. Perhaps itself a commentary on the obsession of American culture with quickly prepared pre-made foods, it seems to take more time to "make" a piece of cold, sawdust-tasting Powdered Toast than it would to toast a piece of bread.

Powdered toast is never seen being consumed with butter, jam, or cream cheese, possibly because the fragile nature of the toast could not support such spreads.

In the first commercial, at the beginning of Robin Höek/Nurse Stimpy, Ren asks Stimpy, "Isn't he wonderful?" Stimpy then says, "Why, He's TOAST-A-RIFIC!"

Muddy Mudskipper

Muddy Mudskipper is a fictional character in the Canadian/American co-produced animated television series The Ren and Stimpy Show. He is a mudskipper (a species of fish capable of crawling out of water and breathing air directly) with the voice and personality of a grizzled vaudeville comedian who hosts an afternoon kids' show.

Muddy is an archetype — the old, jaded comedian who is outstanding at being "on" when on stage but sour and dissatisfied off-stage. There are certain parallels between Muddy and Krusty the Clown from The Simpsons — both have television shows that may or may not be for children, both shower their co-stars with abuse, and behind the scenes they are less than pleasant to be around. He calls everyone he meets "a lousy bum".

Besides being a huge television star, Muddy has dabbled in villainy, at one point kidnapping the Pope (voiced by Frank Zappa) before being foiled by Powdered Toast Man. His name is a parody of Woody Woodpecker. He is voiced by Harris Peet.

Appearances

*In "Stimpy's Big Day/The Big Shot", Muddy is the namesake star of The Muddy Mudskipper Show. After Stimpy's epic ode to Gritty Kitty Litter lands him the co-star slot on the show, the actual cartoon is revealed to be a direct rip-off of Yogi Bear, with Stimpy as Yogi and Muddy as Ranger Smith.
* In "Powdered Toast Man", Muddy appears as a villain who has kidnapped the Pope.
*In "Royal Canadian Kilted Yaksmen" several mudskippers with the same character models as Muddy appear during the animal sing along.
*In "Terminal Stimpy" Muddy may have been killed off for good because his car was struck by Stimpy's and he was gravely injured and asked Stimpy a few favors before passing on, his final request was to be skipped across the road into the pond nearby he ended up being struck by a bus before he could reach the pond, he was last seen stuck to the front of the bus saying "I got another favor to ask you".

Other characters

* George Liquor is an ultra-patriotic American and is so conservative that he thinks Republicans are Communists. His family name was removed from being uttered in the episodes he appeared in by Nickelodeon. Instead, the scene would pause and a record-scratching sound effect would be played in place of the word "liquor". He was voiced by Michael Pataki, but Harris Peet voiced him in "The Boy Who Cried Rat" and "Black Hole," which was the episode in which he first appeared.

* Mr. and Mrs. Pipe are a pair of square, white suburban parents who are seen only from the waist down. Mr. Pipe (voiced by Billy West) is typically clad in a bathrobe, slippers, and black socks supported by sock-suspenders. He also loves to wear Rubber Nipples on his knees and farts at inappropriate moments. Mrs. Pipe (voiced by Cheryl Chase) appears to wear a dress and nondescript women's shoes. Their first appearance was "The Boy Who Cried Rat", in which Ren and Stimpy got a job catching mice for them. In "Big Baby Scam," it seems they have two children named Eugene and Shawn.
* Abner and Ewalt are a pair of incredibly stupid hillbillies who are sheriff and deputy of a small Wild West town. They have a strong proclivity for hanging, so much so that they eventually hang themselves in absence of a suitable hangee. When Abner and Ewalt think about something, even on the most simple solutions, the theme from "Jeopardy!" plays.
* Svën Höek is Ren's Swedish cousin whom Ren has not seen since they were in the whelping box together. He longs to have an intellectual conversation with his cousin, but much to Ren's horror, Svën is even stupider than Stimpy — they even belong to the same fraternal organization, the "Loyal Order of Stupids — and he forms an instant bond with him. Last seen trapped in Hell, the end result of Ren's misguided cruelty (Stimpy and Svën are playing "Don't Whiz on the Electric Fence". Ren comes home from work and sees the mess the other two have made of his possessions. In spite, Ren does the very thing the game says not to do.), but later made several reappearances in the comic book and one more appearance in the series he had a non speaking cameo in Jerry The Bellybutton Elf. Billy West voiced the character.
** Kricfalusi took many European stereotypes and used them to form Sven. Kricfalusi said that the character parodied the stereotypes used to make Sven. Kricfalusi said that Europeans who watched the show did not feel offended by the character and liked the show. [http://johnkstuff.blogspot.com/2008/10/shameful-ignorant-stereotype.html]
* Wilbur Cobb is a demented, decaying old man who was once the foremost cartoon producer in the world. He speaks in malapropisms, often times body parts will fall off him as he is speaking. Voiced by Jack Carter,his final appearance was in Galoot Wranglers in which after telling his story he says "If none of this be true may the Lord strike me down" immediately after he says that he dies and falls face first into the campfire. Spumco originally wanted his name to be Raymond Spum but after the firing of Spumco, Games renamed him Wilbur Cobb after the story editor.
* Mrs. Buttloaves is an incredibly obese and homely woman dressed in a bulging pink night gown. Voiced by Kricfalusi and West.
* Waffle Woman is Powedered Toast Man's arch-nemesis and appears in the episode Powdered Toast Man vs. Waffle Woman.
* Haggis MacHaggis: A short, bald stereotypical Scotsman. At one point, he was a cartoon star, but low ratings forced him out into the street. Voiced by Alan Young.
* The Fire Chief has a psychotic hatred for circus midgets and a penchant for slamming his fire axe into concrete as a response to answering the door. Voiced by Peet, and later by Ralph Bakshi in the "Adult Party Cartoon" episode "Fire Dogs 2".
* The Gilded Yak is the shaven icon of Yak Shaving Day. Rides through the sky in a canoe; capable of emerging and disappearing into sink and tub drains. Although he is shaven, he is on a constant vigil against getting a five o'clock shadow.
* Dr. Stupid is a "show within a show" context pitted Stimpy as the host of a question-and-answer medical/science talk show called "Ask Dr. Stupid." As the titular doctor, Stimpy would read a letter from a loyal viewer asking a question, and then activate his "patented Stuponitron helmet," which appeared to give him a stiff electrical shock to his brain. Afterwards, he would offer strange advice, which was often wrong or had little to do with the question.
* Old Man Hunger is a strange, and always naked, skinny old man with a chicken drumstick leg on his head and a bandage on his butt. He is the father of Mr. Pipe, and a part-time Tooth Fairy. He can be found showing up randomly at inopportune moments for Ren and Stimpy. Often refers to people as "fellers", and has a tendency to say that he loves skinny-dipping, or skinny-stomping, or whatever he may be doing at the time. One episode showed him as the supposed husband of Mrs. Buttloaves. Voiced by West. Appears as "Old Man Winter" in Altruists in the APC. He is usually whistles "In the Hall of the Mountain King". He first appeared in "Big House Blues".
* Kowalski serves as a 32-year life sentence for crimes against humanity, Kowalski is an extremely large and burly hulk of a man with incredible strength — and the mind of a 7-year-old boy. In his first appearance, Kowalski is temporarily adopted by Ren. His favorite food (according to the episode "Fake Dads") is meat on toasted meat, washed down with a frothy glass of meat. In subsequent appearances, he is mostly seen as a general multipurpose goon. Not to be confused with Bubba, Ren's Kowalski-like nephew who featured in only one episode. Both Kowalski and Bubba are of the race known as a lummox. Kowalski is possibly based on a similar character of the same name from Fredrick Forsyth's political thriller "The Day of the Jackal" and professional wrestler Killer Kowalski.
* The Announcer Salesman (also known as "That Guy") serves as the multi-purpose loudmouth in the "Ren and Stimpy" show. Sometimes, he is a salesman ("Feud For Sale", "To Salve Or Not To Salve".) Other times, he is a narrator, an announcer, a dog-show judge, a real estate agent, etc. The character is never referred to by any name in the series, but the name of "Hey, It's That Guy" seems to be the official name given by West, who also voiced him. He first appeared in "Space Madness" provoking Stimpy to press the history eraser button. He bares a slight resemblance to the genie from disney's Aladdin. He had a moustache in "House of Next Tuesday".
* Stinky Wizzleteats is a character whose design and voice characterization are based on the folk balladeer Burl Ives. He sings the recorded version of the "Happy Happy Joy Joy" song, occasionally digressing into furious rants ("I TOLD you I'd shoot! But you didn't believe me! WHY DIDN'T YOU BELIEVE ME?!", taken from Ives' movie "The Big Country" [ [http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0051411/quotes#qt0109857 The Big Country (1958) - Memorable quotes ] ] in between the chorus. Voiced by John Kricfalusi (Later by Billy West and Bob Camp after Kricfalusi was fired).
* Reverend Jack Cheese is a brooding, deeply troubled intinerant preacher reminiscent of Reverend Harry Powell in the film "Night of the Hunter". He hires Ren & Stimpy to assist in his travelling minstrel show where they evangelize the gospel of meat. Plays a one-stringed guitar. Voiced by Frank Gorshin.
* Log is an inanimate piece of wood that appears in retro commercial inspired vignettes as a children's plaything, somewhat like a poor man's slinky. The jingle boasts, "It's better than bad, it's good!"
** Slinky Jingle - It's Slinky, it's Slinky, for fun it's a wonderful toy/It's Slinky, it's Slinky, it's fun for a girl and a boy
** Log parody Jingle - It's Log, Log, it's big, it's heavy, it's wood./It's Log, Log, it's better than bad, it's good!
* Jose Poo is an overweight Hispanic entrepreneur in the "Adult Party Cartoon" episodes. Owns a bar in "Onward and Upwards", a shop in "Naked Beach Frenzy", and makes cameos as "Mexican Elvis" and the owner of "Chunkey Butt" Ice Cream in "Altruists" and "Stimpy's Pregnant". Based on Spumco Canada artist Jose Pou.
* The Nerve Ending Fairy is a character who appears in the episode that Ren loses all his teeth, leaving his mouth full of "stinky gum holes." Stimpy, who has perfect dental hygiene, convinces Ren to pull out his nerve endings with tweezers and put them under his pillow for the Nerve Ending Fairy. As Ren and Stimpy sleep that night, out the window you can see a beautiful fairy appear, but a closer look shows that it's really a dirty old man who wiggles his toes when he says, "I smell something stiiiinky!" The Nerve Ending Fairy takes the nerve endings from under Ren's pillow and puts them on back side of his neck. He doesn't have any money, so instead gives him a ball of lint. Some people think he is Old Man Hunger yet there are obvious differences. The Nerve Ending Fairy wears a crown instead of a drumstick, Has a darker beard and smaller although he has a similar voice and does look the same despite the listed differences.
* Jasper the Dog usually appears as a white-furred, red-nosed dog with blue spots, Jasper has been in a number of episodes. His first appearance ("Big House Blues") had him calmly explaining that "you don't wake up...from "the big sleep". All the rest of his appearances were random cameos ranging from him being a normal dog, to the leader of the Hermit Union, and even as the senior officer of the Royal Canadian Kilted Yaksmen.
* Victor is a huge boy with orange hair, that always wears a white collar, black tie, and sweater vest. Though he dresses sharp, he is known as the school bully, who beats up Ren and Stimpy along with a young boy named Anthony. What he would normally do to Stimpy is give him stomach punches and every time he punched him he'd say, "Happy...Happy...Joy...Joy," and would sometimes love twisting Ren's head until his neck broke. The only person who is proud of Victor is his father, who would be waiting for Victor in a station wagon with a sign on the driver's door reading, "Victor's Dad". Victor's first appearance was in "A Visit to Anthony." Victor and his father made another appearace; offering an insecure Stimpy a pair of underpants if he can pass their initiation. Stimpy succeeded and was given a pair of underpants by Victor's Dad, which was time for him to change after wearing them for six months. They tossed Stimpy out the station wagon and laughed, and not paying attention to the road, they drive off the cliff. Victor was voiced by Danny Cooksey.
* Jimminy Lummox As his name suggests, Jimminy Lummox is of the race called lummox known throughout Ren and Stimpy (just as Kowalski is). Despite that, he serves as the manifestation of Stimpy's conscious, who, given to Ren, mercilessly punishes him after any bad deed, big or small (he smashed Ren's face in with a guitar as penance for his earlier crimes). Jimminy also sings a song spun from "When You Wish Upon a Star".
* Anthony is a boy with unusually round glasses, probably noting that everyone thought he was a nerd. His favorite cartoon characters are Ren & Stimpy, who seem to come to his house after he writes a letter to them. Anthony's first appearance is in "A Visit to Anthony".
* Brainchild, designed by Bob Camp is a genius riding an "anuscycle." He appears in "Blazing Entrails" Brainchild inflates Stimpy so Ren could rescue his brain. Bill Mumy voiced Brainchild. [" [http://bobcampcartoonist.blogspot.com/2007/09/ren-and-stimpy-character.html Ren and Stimpy character] ," "Bob Camp Cartoonist"]
*The Ghost He appears to be based on Droopy and his face appears to be modeled after Elmer Fudd. Appeared in "Haunted House" trying to scare our favorite cat and dog duo, when his attempts fail he commits suicide by drinking poison and he is reborn as a heavy set African American jazz musician.
*The Dogcatcher Appeared in "Big House Blues". His voice sounds a lot like the narrator of that episode.
*Phil A Bulldog who gets put to sleep in "Big House Blues" although he appears in "Dog Show" later on.

References


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