Ryūnosuke Naruhodō
Image Gallery Sprite Gallery
This article contains information about Ace Attorney media that has been released only in Japan.

The information in this article comes from a game, demo, or other media that has been released in Japan, but not in any predominantly English-speaking country. The subject of this article has not been officially revealed for English versions of this media. English versions of this content are only available through unofficial translations. More information on this can be found here.

If you have personal experience with the item of media in question, you can help the Ace Attorney Wiki by improving on this article. Please heed the manual of style when adding information.

We need more pieces to finish this puzzle.
Bad Pearl.png This article is under construction. While it is not short, it still needs expansion as outlined in the manual of style. The article most likely needs expansion near the end of the tagged section or sections.
This article is about the character, Ryūnosuke Naruhodō. You may be looking for the game Dai Gyakuten Saiban: Naruhodō Ryūnosuke no Bōken.

Ryūnosuke Naruhodō
I'll become an attorney... I swear it!
Tokyo Game Show 2014 trailer

Ryūnosuke Naruhodō was an ancestor of Phoenix Wright who lived in Japan during the Meiji period.[3]

While he was a second year student at Teito Yuumei University, Naruhodō was put on trial for a murder he did not commit. After his acquittal, he traveled to London where he became acquainted with Sherlock Holmes. Naruhodō went on to defend clients in the English courtroom.

Accused of murder[edit | edit source]

Main article: The Adventure of the Great Departure

On November 19, 1899, Naruhodō met and talked with his friend Kazuma Asōgi at the “La Quantos” restaurant. After his friend left, he saw John H. Watson sitting nearby, recognizing him as a British professor at his university. Naruhodō walked up and greeted Watson, talking with him for a bit. Afterwards, he was preparing to leave when he noticed a handgun on the floor. When he picked up the weapon, Naruhodō heard a nearby gunshot and found Watson dead. Because he was holding onto the gun, the witnesses nearby believed that he was the murderer and he was promptly arrested by Detective Satoru Hosonaga.

Three days later, Naruhodō was put on trial with Asōgi as his defense attorney. However, when he learned from Yūjin Mikotoba that his friend’s chance to study abroad in England was in jeopardy, he decided to represent himself and Asōgi stood as his assistant. Despite being heavily nervous at the beginning of the trial because of his lack of experience with the law, Naruhodō was able to stand firm against Prosecutor Taketsuchi Auchi. He figured out that the witnesses, Sanmon Sonohigurashi and Taizou Uzukumaru, were concealing the important fact that Watson was with a British exchange student, Jezail Brett, at the time of his death, so he suspected that she was connected to the murder. When she appeared in the courtroom, Brett repeatedly denied killing Watson, but Naruhodō was able to hold his ground against her. At one time when the witness had the upper hand, he and Asōgi were assisted by Mikotoba’s daughter, Susato, who gave them Watson’s research documents on curare. Naruhodō prevailed against all odds and proved that Brett poisoned the professor with curare and framed him by shooting the corpse with her hidden handgun. Thus, he was able to prove his innocence, and he and Asōgi won the trial.

Naruhodō was congratulated for his victory and acquittal, but soon learned from Yūjin and Detective Hosonaga that Brett would be heading for Shanghai and not be put on trial in Japan due to the invocation of the “trial consul’s authority.” Naruhodō was given a compliment by Asōgi on how he had the making of an attorney. His friend then stated that he had a request for him.

Losing a friend[edit | edit source]

Main article: The Adventure of the Unbreakable Speckled Band

Asōgi’s request was for Naruhodō to join him on his journey to London and study law alongside him. His friend not only wanted the two of them to revolutionize the law in Japan, but also let Naruhodō realize his true potential as an attorney. So Asōgi smuggled him onto the steamship, and Naruhodō hid in the closet to avoid the sailors. But a month after they left Japan, Asōgi was found dead in his cabin, and Ryūnosuke was found and charged for murdering his friend. Wanting to clear his name, he asked Susato if they could try to figure out the truth together about Asōgi’s death, to which she allowed under her supervision. It was during their investigation that they met Sherlock Holmes, the great detective of London, who was also looking into the murder case.

With Susato and Holmes’ help, which involved two joint reasonings, Naruhodō figured out that Asōgi’s murderer was Nikomina Borschevic, a Russian ballet dancer who was seeking asylum and snuck onto the ship. With his friend dead, Naruhodō was informed by Hosonaga that they had to return home since there was now no attorney. But he declared that he would take Asōgi’s place as an attorney and study law on the ship, even though they had forty days left until they reached London.

Unbeknownst to Naruhodō and Susato, Asōgi was in fact alive and had only suffered a broken neck and memory loss.

As an exchange student[edit | edit source]

First trial in London[edit | edit source]

Main article: The Adventure of the Runaway Room

Arriving in London, Naruhodō and Susato met with the Chief Justice, Hart Vortex. In order to prove to the chairman that he was worthy of taking Asōgi's place, Ryūnosuke was immediately assigned to take on a case and win a "Not Guilty" verdict. At the Old Bailey, he and Susato meet their first client: Cosney Megundal. Although he was a well-liked businessman, nobody took his case because the prosecutor was the "Death God of the Old Bailey," Barok van Zieks. It was during this trial that Naruhodō learned about the jurist system, and how he could make a case to continue the trial should all six jurors decide on a "Guilty" verdict.

As the trial progressed, Naruhodō nearly had his victory until van Zieks pointed out that someone had tampered with the carriage and had created fake evidence. He indicated that the ones responsible were Megundal and Gina Lestrade, a pickpocket who caused a smoke explosion earlier. It was here that Naruhodō began to question Megundal's innocence, but the trial could not continue because Megundal pointed out that the prosecution lacked decisive evidence that the crime scene was tampered. Thus, Naruhodō won the "Not Guilty" verdict, albeit conflicted on the truth of the case. Soon after the trial ended, Megundal said he was being summoned back to help the investigation on the carriage, but the carriage caught fire and Megundal's burnt body was found within.

Defending a fellow Japanese[edit | edit source]

Main article: The Adventure of the Clouded Kokoro and The Memoirs of the Clouded Kokoro

The next day, Naruhodō and Susato met with Vortex, who congratulated the former on his victory and acknowledged him as an attorney. Naruhodō admitted that he wasn’t satisfied with the trial, but was immediately informed by Vortex about Megundal’s death. The pair was further shocked when they learned that Scotland Yard did not arrange for him to inspect the carriage. Shortly afterwards, Vortex assigned the pair to a new case, with the trial happening the next day. After meeting with Detective Tobias Gregson, they learned that Naruhodō was to defend Sōseki Natsume, a fellow Japanese exchange student who was accused of stabbing Viridian Green in the back.

As they started to conduct their investigation, Naruhodō and Susato met Holmes’ assistant and autobiographer, Iris Watson, and the owner of Natsume's flat, John Garrideb. Together with Holmes, Naruhodō deduced that John's maid was actually his wife, Joan, and they had a heated argument during the time of Green’s stabbing.

On the following day, Naruhodō and Susato were shocked that Joan was the fourth juror. Throughout the trial, whatever advantage they found was countered by van Zieks and they were put at a major disadvantage. However, Naruhodō found his turnabout when he figured out that the patrolman, Patrick O'Malley, moved the crime scene from his patrol area so that he could spend time with his wife, Rola. After indicting Joan as the criminal, Naruhodō found that she threw the knife during her fight with her husband, unintentionally causing it to fly out the window and stab Green as the victim was picking up John’s book on the street. Thus, Naruhodō won the case in a fair fight.

Afterwards, Naruhodō and Susato were invited by Holmes to live at his flat, and the three of them and Iris celebrated with Natsume on his freedom.

Natsume's freedom was short-lived, however, as he found himself once again being arrested for the attempted murder of William Petenshy. As he took up Sōseki's defense, Naruhodō proved that Petenshy was trying to get Sōseki out of the flat with a gas leak to get a treasure left behind by Selden. Naruhodō also revealed that Green, the victim of the previous case, wanted to get her revenge on Petenshy for her fiance's death by poisoning the lamp pipe he used to cause the gas leak, making her the true perpetrator of the attempted murder.

After Green and Petenshy were arrested for their crimes and Sōseki was acquitted once again, Naruhodō and his friends searched the flat for Selden's treasure and discovered that it was an expensive dog collar. But to everyone’s surprise, Holmes forbade Iris from publishing a story based on the case, and also allowed Gregson to confiscate the collar.

The truth of two months ago[edit | edit source]

Main article: The Adventure of the Unspeakable Story

Following two months without any cases, Naruhodō and Susato accompanied Holmes to the pawn shop of Hatch Windibank. As they were taking a look around, they were caught in a fight between Lestrade and "Egg Benedict", who were both trying to claim the same items: a coat and music disc. After a joint reasoning with Holmes, Naruhodō and Susato discovered that the items in question once belonged to Megundal, who left them at the shop before his trial and death. Naruhodō was then held at gunpoint by Benedict for the disc, but was saved by Gregson’s timely arrival. After Benedict’s escape, Naruhodō was asked by the inspector to give Megundal’s disc to the Yard as evidence and the shop was closed for inspection.

Returning to the flat, Naruhodō enjoyed a relaxing evening with Susato, Holmes, Iris, and unexpectedly, Lestrade. But things turned for the worse at around midnight when there was a break in at the shop. In the ensuing chaos, Holmes was hit by a gunshot, Windibank was found dead in the shop’s storeroom, and an unconscious Lestrade laid next to the corpse with a gun in her hand.

The next morning, Naruhodō took Iris along as his assistant in his investigations, as Susato had to return to Japan the next day due to her father’s illness. Although Vortex was certain of Lestrade’s guilt, Naruhodō gained his permission to be the attorney for the trial because the pickpocket refused to have one. Afterwards, the three headed for the gaol where Lestrade confessed to lying during Megundal’s trial, and how the businessman truly killed Mortar Milverton and blackmailed her into becoming his accomplice. Although he found out that he was betrayed by her and Megundal two months ago, Naruhodō still believed in Lestrade and was set on defending her in court. That night, he received from Susato a binder containing her notes on Megundal’s trial as her last duty as his assistant. Before he could say anything to her, Naruhodō was tossed by Susato, who begged for him not to say goodbye.

At the trial, Naruhodō was joined at the defense bench by Iris, who wanted to support him in place of Susato. Once again, the attorney found himself immediately at a disadvantage as van Zieks easily convinced the jurors and the crowd that Lestrade was guilty. Naruhodō had to win two closing arguments to continue the trial after concluding that someone intruded the shop with the Tinpillar brothers to get Megundal’s disc. After the recess, Naruhodō cross-examined Robert Crogley, who went by “Egg Benedict” two days earlier, and Lestrade. But while cross-examining the latter, he admitted that he falsely acquitted Megundal two months ago, making him and Lestrade guilty of perjury. Nevertheless, Naruhodō pressed on to prove that Megundal’s pledged items were a music box and two discs that played a message in Morse code. Naruhodō also figured out that Crogley was Milverton’s son, and that the two of them stole government information to sell it to Megundal.

After Naruhodō indicted Crogley as Windibank’s killer, he later found himself cornered when tests on Megundal’s coat found splattered blood on the front, prompting the jurors to give a “Guilty” verdict to Lestrade. But when Holmes unexpectedly arrived in court, Naruhodō found his turnabout when the Great Detective gave him Iris’ “Cat Flap Maker,” as requested by Susato. With this evidence, Naruhodō broke down Crogley and Gregson’s lies and they were finally exposed for their crimes. After Lestrade was given a “Not Guilty” verdict, Naruhodō had a talk with van Zieks, earning the respect of the prosecutor.

Before Lestrade was taken back to the gaol, Naruhodō exchanged gratitudes with her, and then learned from Iris that Susato’s departure was delayed due to the rainstorm. They, along with Holmes, rushed to the port where they spotted Susato throwing a book on British law into the ocean. Learning that she was quitting law due to her tampering with the crime scene, Naruhodō assured her that her actions were what saved Lestrade. When they suddenly heard Iris saying Asōgi’s name, Naruhodō and Susato were shocked to find that Megundal’s discs were giving a message in the Japanese Morse code, Iroha. It contained four names, which were Asōgi, Gregson, Dr. Watson, and an “A. Sasha.”  Before Susato boarded her ship, Naruhodō made her promise to return as his legal assistant, to which she happily agreed to.

Reunited with Asōgi[edit | edit source]

Main article: The Return of the Great Departed Soul

Following Lestrade’s trial, Naruhodō was punished with a legal license suspension and was forbidden from defending clients. During the suspension, he kept himself busy by further studying British law, submitting reports to Vortex, and reading Holmes’ past cases. But after six months, Naruhodō’s suspension was lifted by the Chief Justice and was immediately assigned to defend a scientist named Benjamin Dobinbough, who was accused of murdering a volunteer of his experiment. While on a visit to Connette Rozaic’s wax museum with Iris and Holmes, Naruhodō came to learn of the Professor Killings, and that the last victim was van Zieks older brother, Klimt.

Naruhodō faced off against van Zieks in the trial, as well as his mysterious compatriot: the "Masked Disciple". By the end of the first day, Naruhodō was reunited with Susato and continued his investigations with her. In the end, Naruhodō proved that Dobinbough was framed by the true killer, who was working with Enoch Drebber to get their revenge on Meningen. After the presiding judge acquitted Dobinbough, Naruhodō and Susato learned from van Zieks that the "Professor" was a Japanese exchange student. Then, the "Masked Disciple" revealed his identity as Kazuma Asōgi, the man who was presumed to be murdered about a year prior, and the man accused of being the "Professor" was his father, Genshin.

Defending van Zieks[edit | edit source]

Main article: Twisted Karma and His Last Bow & The Resolve of Naruhodō Ryūnosuke

Eight days after Dobinbough's acquittal, Naruhodō and Susato were reunited with Yujin and Judge Seishirou Jigoku and learned more about their deceased friend Genshin. After Naruhodō and Susato looked into the disappearance of Everyday Mittlemont, they, Holmes and Iris received the tragic news from Lestrade that Gregson had been murdered, and van Zieks was arrested for the inspector's death.

Despite being initially rejected, Naruhodō later came to defend van Zieks. The trial was far from a standard one however because it was a top-secret case, as Asōgi took the prosecutor's bench, there were no jurists, and the people in the audience were only those who were part of the legal system. With Gregson’s watch as a vital clue, Naruhodō was able to prove that the time of the inspector’s death was thrown off and that he died at an earlier point in time. Then, using Gregson’s missing ID and the picture of Anna Mittlemont, Naruhodō revealed that the inspector caught by Maurice de Quilco and Marco di Gicho was the missing Everyday, also known as “Gossip” and “Hugh Boone”. But the trial had to be halted when the former chief jailer was forced by Asōgi to recall his memories from ten years ago and collapsed as a result.

When Iris later joined Naruhodō and Susato in their investigations, they gathered more information about the Professor killings and Genshin’s final moments, and learned from van Zieks that Gregson was part of a “Reaper” syndicate, alongside the assassin Ann Sasha. Later, Naruhodō was shocked when Yujin requested for him to return to Japan after the trial. As Susato’s father explained that there was a severe lack of defense attorneys, Naruhodō was allowed time to consider because it would mean that he would have to part ways with the friends he had made in London. He later met with Asōgi, and found that his friend has become ruthless in punishing van Zieks for sentencing his father to death.

When they returned home, Naruhodō and Susato discovered that Iris had stolen Klimt’s autopsy report from coroner Maria Goulloyne, to verify the writing of her father. But to their shock, the report was actually written by Yujin, who was also Holmes’ true partner who helped the detective in solving cases until the Professor killings.

The next day, Naruhodō and Susato were shocked to find Vortex on the judge’s seat, as facts of the Professor killings were brought up the previous day caused the Queen to give the Chief of Justice authority over the trial. The day was spent by Naruhodō arguing against Asōgi about Gregson’s role in the Reaper’s syndicate, and finding out that his friend was on the same steamboat as the Inspector on a mission to assassinate Jigoku. As the trial had to go to recess to locate the Japanese judge, Naruhodō and Susato used the good luck charm given to them by Iris, which turned out to be a makeshift radio to Holmes and Yujin who were tracking Jigoku in Dunkirk. When the trial resumed, Naruhodō requested for the trial to be on hold for one day to allow Jigoku to testify the following day.

After enjoying a relaxing evening with Holmes, Iris, and Yujin, Naruhodō returned to court the next day to question Jigoku and ultimately proved that the Japanese judge was the true killer of Gregson. But then the attorney had to go on to defend van Zieks from Asōgi’s accusations of being the Reaper and the mastermind of the assassination exchange program.

It was later revealed that the true Reaper was Vortex, who was trying to end the trial to save himself until Holmes arrived at court to rally the audience for the trial to continue. The detective’s actions gave Naruhodō the opportunity to cross-examine Yujin, Everyday, and Harry Barricade. Their testimonies proved that Klimt’s autopsy was fabricated, and that Genshin’s “final weapon” was Klimt’s will. But the biggest revelation was that the true “Professor” was Klimt, which prompted Vortex to admit to his secret dealings with Genshin to admit to Klimt’s crimes in exchange for a fake death and escape back to Japan, as well as killing off all the defendants that were declared “Not Guilty” in the trials which van Zieks stood as prosecutor for. When the Chief Justice tried to end the trial, Naruhodō found Klimt’s will hidden inside the handle of Karuma, proving that the Professor was being blackmailed by Vortex. However, exposing all of the findings to everyone would cause chaos in London, which left the advantage still in Vortex’s favor. At that moment, Naruhodō used Iris’ good luck charm to contact Holmes, who revealed that he and Iris made a transmission device to show the Queen the full trial and Vortex’s role as the Reaper. After Vortex was stripped of all of his titles and power, van Zieks was given a “Not Guilty” verdict by the regular judge of the Old Bailey.

After the trial, everyone learned from Yujin that he fulfilled a final request from Genshin: to help Klimt’s wife in delivering their child. That child was none other than Iris, as Yujin named her after his deceased wife, Ayame. Naruhodō then exchanged words of gratitude with Asōgi and van Zieks, and then enjoyed a celebratory party with Susato, Holmes, Iris, Yujin, and Lestrade. Later that night, Naruhodō announced to Yujin his decision to return to Japan as a defense attorney; as he had originally traveled to London as Asōgi’s substitute, he felt that he was no longer needed anymore and needed to follow his own path as an attorney. He then asked Susato to help Asōgi as his assistant.

A few days later, Naruhodō was surprised to find that Susato was returning to Japan with him and Yujin, as she requested it to Asōgi the evening after van Zieks’ acquittal. He accepted Susato’s return, received Karuma from Asōgi for safekeeping, and vowed to his friend to face him in court again one day. After saying their goodbyes to their friends, Naruhodō decided with Susato to open their own attorney’s office back in Japan.

Personality[edit | edit source]

Ryūnosuke with his hat on.

Well, if you DO plan to leak top-secret government information here... You'd be making a very powerful enemy! You face the might of the British government!
OBJECTION! You, being an inspector, knowingly leaked secret information to the witness! You even resorted to lies in order to carry out your mission! Why should I have to pull any punches?!

When Naruhodō is first introduced, he's shown to be a somewhat uptight young man that lacks confidence in both his skills and identity. He is initially characterized by his strong desire to meet people's expectations of him as Asōgi's substitute following his supposed "death", including his own. This is shown through him learning British law in only forty days under Susato for the express purpose of making sure that Asōgi's "mission" doesn't end prematurely.

In spite of his inexperience, Naruhodō takes to lawyering quickly and naturally. Due to his pre-existing skill in speech and debate, he's able to take advantage of his right to a closing statement, a method that's widely considered obsolete and useless in British law, in order to turn his trials around. This, combined with his determination and people such as Susato, Iris, and Sherlock's assistance, nets Naruhodō multiple victories in court in only a small matter of time.

Naruhodō seeing Susato off on her voyage back to Japan.

However, it's important to note that Naruhodō's identity is strongly tied to his role as a substitute, as shown by how his most notable accessories (those being his armband and katana) are both "inherited" from Asōgi. This all ties into one of Naruhodō's most significant flaws: that being his idolization of Asōgi. When the pair are first introduced, Naruhodō, while commenting about things such as Asōgi's temper and secret keeping, never truly parses that his best friend is anything more than the ideal he holds him to be. Such is only exacerbated by his supposed "death" and Naruhodō's subsequent substitution, causing him to act as a textbook unreliable narrator when discussing his best friend.

Naruhodō is shown to be a rather intense person, which is both a strength and weakness of his. As a strength, this makes Naruhodō a very courageous young man, as he's not only willing to chase after two armed robbers when Holmes is shot, but make an enemy out of anyone or anything that attempts to harm his client in the same case. However, as a weakness, this causes Naruhodō to be surprisingly violent in his internal monologue, as he threatens to "shove evidence down [Gregson]'s throat" in a fit of frustration, along with cooperating in Asōgi's plan to forcibly recover Everyday Mittlemont's memories.

In stark contrast to Asōgi or even Barok —two people repeatedly shown to dislike and actively oppose authority— Naruhodō displays a surprising lack of awareness towards social issues. When Asōgi brings up defense attorneys' bad reputation in Japan, Naruhodō confirms his guess that he doesn't read the newspaper. Furthermore, it was only after his trial did Naruhodō begin to consider that authority figures such as the police or government could be corrupt. He also doesn't consider that someone like Lestrade does immoral things out of necessity, where someone like Megundal does immoral things due to his privelege, placing the two's actions on the same moral ground.

Tying into his natural talent for lawyering, Naruhodō is also a surprisingly theatrical person. Outside of speech and debate, Asōgi states that he has an interest in rakugo and vaudeville theatre—two very comedy-centered types of theatre—and is quick to correct Holmes' deductions with enthusiasm.[4] His previous anxiety and stiffness gives way to dramatic confidence, with his sprite animations becoming much more "hammy" and vivacious.

In terms of hobbies, Naruhodō displays a proficiency with tongue twisters, archery, and shogi puzzles.

Name[edit | edit source]

  • Like his descendant Phoenix Wright, Ryūnosuke Naruhodō's Japanese surname "Naruhodō" (成歩堂) is a reference toward the Japanese expression "naruhodo", which roughly means "I see", "I understand", or "indeed", and is usually used to agree with other people's ideas.
  • His given name "Ryūnosuke" (龍ノ介) is a combination of Phoenix Wright and Apollo Justice's Japanese names Ryūichi (龍一) and Hōsuke (法介) respectively. The name Ryūnosuke itself us comprised of the characters '龍' meaning "dragon" and 'ノ介'. The kanji '介' has connotations of mediation, intervention, and aid, meaning that Ryūnosuke's name can be taken either as "mediator of dragons" or "mediator who is a dragon".

Development[edit | edit source]

  • Ryūnosuke is written similarly to his descendant Ryūichi (Phoenix Wright), with the different setting providing enough to distinguish them while still making the former easy to get used to by series veterans and new players alike.[5]
  • Ryūnosuke was given a student uniform designed to distinguish his look from Phoenix Wright's. Art director Kazuya Nuri had the most trouble with the hairstyle due to the limited selection of plausible hairstyles of the period.[6]
  • Ryūnosuke's sword is "Karuma", the exact same sword owned by Kazuma Asōgi before his apparent death. Ryūnosuke also wrapped Asōgi's headband around it in memory of his friend.
  • Ryūnosuke is one of two protagonists who have multiple animations for the same actions. During his first case, he nervously slams the desk. This animation is kept in later cases, however, a more traditional desk slam animation is used to show his growth. Up until the end of his second trial, Ryūnosuke's "document animation" shows him nervously shuffling through documents. This is replaced with him confidentially tapping on a document during the middle of his third trial. Athena Cykes is the second attorney with more than one animation for multiple actions, with several desk slamming variants.
  • Ryūnosuke does not say "Objection!" until partway into the first case. At first, he uses "Hai!" (Sir!) for everything, which is typically said Japanese to mean something akin to "I have an opinion". This is to reflect the fact that he was not supposed to be an attorney and feels out of place.
  • Of the speech bubbles used in the series so far, Ryūnosuke has used 6 of them (Objection!, Hold it!, Take that!, Got it!, Hang on!, and Hai!), which is more than any other character in the series to date, though he shares this distinction with Phoenix Wright, who has also used the same speech bubbles, except for "Hai!", as he uses "Welcome!" instead.

References[edit | edit source]

Dai Gyakuten Saiban: Naruhodō Ryūnosuke no Bōken characters
Kazuma Asōgi · Taketsuchi Auchi · Beppo · Nikomina Borschevic · Jezail Brett · Robert Crogley · Dmitri Demiglaski · Oscar Fairplay · Joan Garrideb · John Garrideb · Viridian Green · Tobias Gregson · Sherlock Holmes · Satoru Hosonaga · Seishirou Jigoku · Judge (British Empire) · Kuroppoi · Gina Lestrade · Cosney Megundal · Decargo Mieterman · Susato Mikotoba · Yūjin Mikotoba · Mortar Milverton · Ryūnosuke Naruhodō · Sōseki Natsume · Patrick O'Malley · Rola O'Malley · William Petenshy · Piroshko · Adam Redifast · Sanmon Sonohigurashi · Mitrov Stroganov · Nemmy Tinpillar · Tully Tinpillar · Koroumaru Uzukumaru · Taizou Uzukumaru · Barok van Zieks · Hart Vortex · Wagahai · Iris Watson · John Watson · Hatch Windibank
Dai Gyakuten Saiban 2: Naruhodō Ryūnosuke no Kakugo characters
Mrs. Altamont · Genshin Asōgi · Kazuma Asōgi · Taketsuchi Auchi · Balmung · Harry Barricade · Jezail Brett · Maurice de Quilco · Marco di Gicho · Benjamin Dobinbough · Enoch Drebber · Oscar Fairplay · John Garrideb · Gotts · Maria Goulloyne · Viridian Green · Tobias Gregson · Sherlock Holmes · Satoru Hosonaga · Seishirou Jigoku · Judge (British Empire) · Gina Lestrade · Heita Mamemomi · Rumba Marmatch · Cosney Megundal · Elyder Meningen · Decargo Mieterman · Susato Mikotoba · Yūjin Mikotoba · Anna Mittlemont · Everyday Mittlemont · Haori Murasame · Ryūnosuke Naruhodō · Sōseki Natsume · William Petenshy · Duncan Ross · Connette Rozaic · Sandwich · Selden · Courtney Sithe · Mapotov Stroganov · Toby · Barok van Zieks · Klimt van Zieks · Venus · Queen Victoria · Hart Vortex · Wagahai · Iris Watson · John Watson · Hatch Windibank
Community content is available under CC-BY-SA unless otherwise noted.