A.J. (Arthur J.) Raffles is a character created by E. W. Hornung, a brother-in-law to Arthur Conan Doyle, the creator of Sherlock Holmes. Raffles is, in many ways, a deliberate inversion of Holmes — he is a " gentleman thief," living in the Albany Mansions, a very upscale address in London, playing cricket for the Gentlemen of England and supporting himself by carrying out ingenious burglaries. He is called the "Amateur Cracksman," and often, at first, differentiates between himself and the "professors" — professional criminals from the lower classes. ...more on Wikipedia about "A.J. Raffles"
Abis Mal is a villain from Disney's Aladdin series who first appeared in The Return of Jafar. He is a thief who has obssesion for riches. His name is a play on the word "abyssmal", which is a fairly accurate asessment. Mal is voiced by Jason Alexander. ...more on Wikipedia about "Abis Mal"
Arpine Lusène is a fictional character of the Scrooge McDuck Universe created by Keno Don Rosa. ...more on Wikipedia about "Arpine Lusène"
Arsène Lupin is a fictional gentleman-thief character appearing in a series of novels by Maurice Leblanc. The novels state that he was born in France in 1874, and he was still alive when Leblanc died in 1941. He generally concentrates his efforts on robbing those who deserve it. ...more on Wikipedia about "Arsène Lupin"
The Babylon Rogues are a team of three avian thieves from the Sonic the Hedgehog games. The team consists of Jet the Hawk, Wave the Swallow, and Storm the Albatross. First appearing in the game Sonic Riders, this group is hired by Dr. Eggman to compete in his air board racing tournament against Sonic the Hedgehog, Knuckles the Echidna, and Miles "Tails" Prower. Because of their attributes, the trio form a Sonic Heroes style team, with Jet as Speed, Wave as Flight, and Storm as Power. ...more on Wikipedia about "Babylon Rogues"
Bernard Fremont is a fictional character on the TV drama Law & Order: Criminal Intent, portrayed by Michael York. ...more on Wikipedia about "Bernard Fremont"
Bill Sikes is a fictional character in the novel Oliver Twist by Charles Dickens. He is one of Dickens's most menacing characters and a very strong force in the novel when it comes to having control over somebody or harming others. He is a career criminal associated with Fagin. He owns a bull terrier named ...more on Wikipedia about "Bill Sikes"
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The Black Cat (real name Felicia Hardy) is a fictional character in Marvel Comics' Marvel Universe. The character first appeared in The Amazing Spider-Man Volume 1 #194 ( July, 1979). She was created by writer Marv Wolfman and artist Keith Pollard. ...more on Wikipedia about "Black Cat (comics)"
Carmen Isabela Sandiego is a fictional character featured in a long-running series of educational games and television shows of the same name in the United States and Canada. As a criminal mastermind and villain, Sandiego was an integral part of the series, which originally focused on teaching geography and history (though the series later branched out into mathematics and English). The character later appeared in a series of books and on many licensed products. She is typically depicted wearing a red fedora hat and trench coat. ...more on Wikipedia about "Carmen Sandiego"
Catwoman (real name Selina Kyle) is a DC Comics character, associated with the Batman franchise. Created by Bill Finger and Bob Kane, she first appeared in Batman #1 (Spring, 1940), where she was initially known as "The Cat". Her real name "Selina" derives from the ancient lunar deity Selene. ...more on Wikipedia about "Catwoman"
Conan the Barbarian (also known as Conan the Cimmerian, from the name of his homeland, Cimmeria) is a literary character created by Robert E. Howard in a series of fantasy pulp stories published in Weird Tales in the 1930s. ...more on Wikipedia about "Conan the Barbarian"
Fagin is a fictional character in the Charles Dickens novel Oliver Twist. ...more on Wikipedia about "Fagin"
Gambit is the codename of Remy LeBeau, a mutant comic book character in the fictional Marvel Universe. He has the ability to charge inanimate objects with kinetic energy, usually causing them to explode. He first appeared in Uncanny X-Men #266 (August 1990). ...more on Wikipedia about "Gambit (comics)"
General Grievous is a villain from the fictional Star Wars universe. He is a general of the Confederacy of Independent Systems' army and an enemy of the Republic, especially the Jedi. Though a member of the Kaleesh species, his physical body is a fusion of a powerful robotic structure and an organic brain, nervous system and sensory organs. Although he was voiced by John DiMaggio in Chapter 20 of Cartoon Network's animated series Star Wars: Clone Wars, Richard McGonagle took over the voicing of Grievous for the rest of the micro series, and Matthew Wood voiced Grievous in Star Wars Episode III: Revenge of the Sith. Dark Horse began publishing a four-part comic book about General Grievous in March 2005. ...more on Wikipedia about "General Grievous"
Georges "Jo" Querelle is the protagonist and antihero of Jean Genet's 1953 novel Querelle de Brest. He was portrayed by Brad Davis in Rainer Werner Fassbinder's 1982 movie adaptation of the novel. ...more on Wikipedia about "Georges Querelle"
In the Dungeons & Dragons campaign setting Greyhawk, Gord the Rogue is a young rogue who reluctantly becomes a crusader for neutrality. Gord the Rogue is also the name of the series of books written by Gary Gygax that continued the story of Gord once Gary left TSR. ...more on Wikipedia about "Gord the Rogue"
The Hamburglar is a fictional character that was once part of the marketing campaign of McDonald's. The McDonaldland character is known for saying nothing other than "Robble robble robble." The design of the character changed from the 1970s to 1980s from a less sinister to a more cartoonish face. The age of the character has also changed, as originally he was depicted as an older man, but today is shown as a boy. In addition, his vocabulary has been expanded: he now speaks ordinary English. ...more on Wikipedia about "Hamburglar"
Harry ( Joe Pesci) and Marv ( Daniel Stern) are fictional partners in crime in the first 2 Home Alone movies. ...more on Wikipedia about "Harry and Marv"
Jayne Cobb is a fictional character in the science fiction television series Firefly. He is played by Adam Baldwin. ...more on Wikipedia about "Jayne Cobb"
Joe Chill is a fictional character in the DC Comics Batman series. He is most famous for murdering young Bruce Wayne's parents (in different versions of Batman's origin story), thus making him indirectly responsible for Batman's existence. ...more on Wikipedia about "Joe Chill"
Katherine Austen, better known as Kate, is a fictional character on the ABC television series Lost played by Evangeline Lilly. ...more on Wikipedia about "Kate Austen"
In the comic Usagi Yojimbo, Kitsune is a street performer by day, and master thief by night—or day as the case may be. An anthropomorphic fox, she is cunning, quick, agile, and if needed is handy with a sword, but is no master swordswoman and would likely lose in a fight with a real warrior. She considers herself a noble thief, and only steals from people who can afford it, or people who deserve it; she would never steal from the poor, and not just because they have nothing worth stealing, but because she was once poor herself. ...more on Wikipedia about "Kitsune (Usagi Yojimbo)"
Locke Cole is a fictional character of the Square Co., Ltd.'s computer role-playing game Final Fantasy VI (Japan) or Final Fantasy III (USA). He is a thief, but to avoid any ill repute he refers to himself as a "treasure hunter." ...more on Wikipedia about "Locke Cole"
Lupin III or Lupin the 3rd (ルパン三世, Lupin the 3rd, not Lupin 3) is an anime and manga series originally created by manga artist Kazuhiko Katō (加藤一彦) under the pen name Monkey Punch (モンキーパンチ) in 1967 as a part of Weekly Manga Action . It began as a parody of a series of movies based on a series of novels by Maurice Leblanc featuring a French gentleman thief named Arsène Lupin. One of the last movies in the series, featured Arsene Lupin's son, Lupin II. Presumably the title character in this series is his son. ...more on Wikipedia about "Lupin III"
The Fortunes and Misfortunes of the Famous Moll Flanders is a 1722 novel by Daniel Defoe. ...more on Wikipedia about "Moll Flanders"
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