|Character||Voiced by||Role||First appearance|
|Garrison, Mr. !Mr. Garrison||Trey Parker||The boys' teacher who had a sex change operation during season nine, before changing it back during season twelve||"Cartman Gets an Anal Probe"|
|Mackey, Mr. !Mr. Mackey||Trey Parker||The school's counselor, who says "M'Kay" randomly||"Mr. Hankey the Christmas poo"|
|Slave, Mr. !Mr. Slave||John Hansen||Mr. Garrison's lover and classroom assistant, who later married Big Gay Al||"The Death Camp of Tolerance"|
|Victoria, Principal !Principal Victoria||Eliza Schneider, April Stewart||The principal of the school||"Pinkeye"|
|Barbrady, Officer !Officer Barbrady||Trey Parker||The town's highly untrained and undereducated police officer||"Cartman Gets an Anal Probe"|
|Big Gay Al||Matt Stone||Ex-scout leader who used to own a sanctuary for gay animals, portrayed as the show's stereotypical gay character||"Big Gay Al's Big Gay Boat Ride"|
|Gerblansky, Ned !Ned Gerblansky||Trey Parker||Jimbo Kern's best friend who speaks through a voicebox||"Volcano"|
|God||Trey Parker||God, portrayed as a strange, cat-like animal||"Are You There God? It's Me, Jesus"|
|Jesus||Matt Stone||Jesus, who lives in an ordinary house and hosts a talk show on the local TV station, and is the leader of the Super Best Friends||The Spirit of Christmas: Jesus vs. Frosty|
|Mr. Hankey||Trey Parker||A talking feces||"Mr. Hankey, the Christmas Poo"|
|Kim, Tuong Lu !Tuong Lu Kim||Trey Parker||City Wok owner, recently shown to be one of many personalities of a therapist with Multiple Personality Disorder.||"Jared Has Aides"|
|Maxi, Father !Father Maxi||Matt Stone||Catholic priest||"Mr. Hankey, the Christmas Poo"|
|McDaniels, Mayor !Mayor McDaniels||Mary Kay Bergman, Eliza Schneider,||Town's mayor||"Weight Gain 4000"|
|Mephisto, Alphonse !Dr. Alphonse Mephisto||Trey Parker||Local mad scientist and Marlon Brando lookalike||"An Elephant Makes Love to a Pig"|
|Moses||Trey Parker||A character based on Moses, a gigantic dreidel who looks and talks like MCP from Tron||"Jewbilee"|
|Santa||Trey Parker||A character based on Santa Claus||The Spirit of Christmas: Jesus vs. Santa|
|Satan||Trey Parker||A character based on the Christian concept of Satan||"Damien"|
|Starvin' Marvin||Trey Parker||An Ethiopian boy||"Starvin' Marvin"|
|Terrance and Phillip||Matt Stone (Terrance) and Trey Parker (Phillip)||A Canadian television comedy duo later married to the Queef sisters||"Death"|
|Towelie||Vernon Chatman||A talking stoner towel (currently sober), father of Washcloth||"Towelie"|
|Yates, Sergeant Harrison !Sergeant Harrison Yates||Trey Parker||A police detective||"Christian Rock Hard"|
Other articles related to "minor characters, characters, character":
... many of these characters are one-off characters, appearing only in brief vignettes, illustrating Hiaasen's overriding theme of the chaos unleashed by the Hurricane) Keith ...
... There are also recurring characters in the strip, including Barbie's mother (unnamed), the stereotypical mother-in-law for Tomas from Parañaque who rues about death and her ... dental pliers whenever she gets agitated or teased by the characters "Principal Schwarzenegger" (Arnold Palacio), the ugly school principal who is as ... Other minor characters in the strips serve as antagonists to the residents ...
Minor Characters: A Beat Memoir (1987) is a memoir by Joyce Johnson documenting her time and affair with Jack Kerouac providing a very intimate biography of sorts for the man, along with commentary on Allen Ginsberg, among others. The book also tells the story of women of the Beat generation, the "minor characters" of its title.
The book won a National Book Critics Circle Award.
... Rihoko Yoshida Perhaps the most impressive character of the series, young, beautiful, angry and dangerous woman ...
Famous quotes containing the words characters and/or minor:
“Do you set down your name in the scroll of youth, that are written down old with all the characters of age?”
—William Shakespeare (15641616)
“To minor authors is left the ornamentation of the commonplace: these do not bother about any reinventing of the world; they merely try to squeeze the best they can out of a given order of things, out of traditional patterns of fiction.”
—Vladimir Nabokov (18991977)