Characters similar to or like Paul Drake (character)

Fictional private detective in the Perry Mason series of murder mystery novels by Erle Stanley Gardner. Wikipedia

  • Perry Mason

    American fictional character, a criminal defense lawyer who is the main character in works of detective fiction written by Erle Stanley Gardner. Perry Mason features in more than 80 novels and short stories, most of which involve a client's murder trial. Wikipedia

  • Della Street

    Fictional secretary of Perry Mason in the long-running series of novels, short stories, films, and radio and television programs featuring the fictional defense attorney created by Erle Stanley Gardner. Revealed to have come from a wealthy, or at least well-to-do, family that was wiped out by the stock market crash of 1929. Wikipedia

  • Hamilton Burger

    Fictional Los Angeles County District Attorney in the long-running series of novels, films, and radio and television programs featuring Perry Mason, the fictional defense attorney created by Erle Stanley Gardner. Described as "a broad-shouldered, thick-necked individual with a close-cropped moustache". Wikipedia

  • Pepe Carvalho

    Fictional private detective, the protagonist of a series of novels written by Manuel Vázquez Montalbán. Carvalho has a rich, complex and contradictory personality. Wikipedia

  • Fictional private detective created by Japanese mystery writer Edogawa Ranpo. Akechi first appeared in the story in January 1925 and continued to appear in stories for a quarter of a century. Wikipedia

  • Fictional central character and narrator in a series of historical mystery crime novels by Lindsey Davis. Using the concepts of modern detective stories (with Falco as the private investigator, roughly translated into the classical world as a delator or "private informer"), the novels portray the world of the Roman Empire under Vespasian. Wikipedia

  • Never officially revealed— is a fictional character in a series of detective novels initially by the American mystery writer Robert B. Parker and later by Ace Atkins. Also featured in a television series and a series of TV movies based on the novels. Wikipedia

  • Fictional blind detective in a series of mystery stories and books by Ernest Bramah, first published in 1914. The Max Carrados stories appeared alongside Sherlock Holmes stories in the Strand Magazine. Wikipedia

  • Varg Veum

    Central character in a series of crime novels, written by the Norwegian author Gunnar Staalesen, about a private detective who lives in Bergen, on the west coast of Norway. The books have been translated into several languages, including English, Spanish, German, and Swedish. Wikipedia

  • V. I. Warshawski

    Fictional private investigator from Chicago who is the protagonist featured in a series of detective novels and short stories written by Chicago author Sara Paretsky. With the exception of "The Pietro Andromache", Warshawski's adventures are written in the first person. Wikipedia

  • Donald Strachey

    Fictional character who appears in novels by mystery writer Richard Stevenson. Strachey, a gay man, lives in Albany, New York, with his partner Timothy Callahan, who works as a legislative aide to a New York state senator. Wikipedia

  • Nick Carter (literary character)

    Fictional character that began as a dime novel private detective in 1886 and has appeared in a variety of formats over more than a century. Nick Carter first appeared in the story paper New York Weekly (Vol. Wikipedia

  • Jack Reacher

    Fictional character and the protagonist of a series of crime thriller novels by British author Lee Child. After leaving the US Army as a major in its military police at age 36, Reacher roams the United States taking odd jobs and investigating suspicious and frequently dangerous situations. Wikipedia

  • Feluda

    Fictional Bengali private investigator starring in a series of Bengali novels of Indian fictional detective novels and short stories written by Indian Bengali film director and writer Satyajit Ray. The detective lives at 21 Rajani Sen Road, Ballygunge, Kolkata, West Bengal, India. Wikipedia

  • Nero Wolfe

    Fictional character, a brilliant, oversized, eccentric armchair detective created in 1934 by American mystery writer Rex Stout. Born in Montenegro and keeps his past murky. Wikipedia

  • Sherlock Holmes

    Fictional private detective created by British author Sir Arthur Conan Doyle. Known for his proficiency with observation, forensic science, and logical reasoning that borders on the fantastic, which he employs when investigating cases for a wide variety of clients, including Scotland Yard. Wikipedia

  • Annalise Keating

    Fictional character in the legal drama series How to Get Away with Murder. Responsible for creating and developing the character, and American actress Viola Davis portrays Keating since the show's inception. Wikipedia

  • Fictional character in a series of mystery novels by American crime writer James Lee Burke. Officer for the New Orleans Police Department, Robicheaux constantly breaches the ethical code over the course of just about every case he works on and currently pursues cases in New Iberia, Louisiana as sheriff's deputy. Wikipedia

  • Fictional character created by mystery author Walter Mosley. African-American private investigator, a hard-boiled detective and World War II veteran living in the Watts neighborhood of Los Angeles. Wikipedia

  • Joel Robinson

    Fictional character featured in the American science fiction comedy television series Mystery Science Theater 3000 . Portrayed by series creator Joel Hodgson. Wikipedia

  • Angel Investigations

    Fictional detective agency run by the title character Angel previously on the WB television series Angel . Sometimes abbreviated as AI. Wikipedia

  • Hercule Poirot

    Fictional Belgian detective, created by Agatha Christie. One of Christie's most famous and long-running characters, appearing in 33 novels, one play , and more than 50 short stories published between 1920 and 1975. Wikipedia

  • Fictional character in a series of pulp magazine-type crime novels. The novels have been written by many different writers in German-speaking countries and in Finland over the course of several decades. Wikipedia

  • Byomkesh Bakshi

    Indian-Bengali fictional detective created by Sharadindu Bandyopadhyay. Known for his proficiency with observation, logical reasoning, and forensic science which he uses to solve complicated cases, usually murders. Wikipedia

  • Fictional character created by the husband and wife writing team Gloria and Forest Fickling under the pseudonym "G.G. Fickling", and appearing in eleven mystery novels by the duo. Notable as being one of the first female private detectives in popular fiction. Wikipedia

  • Fictional character who has been the protagonist of fourteen mystery novels by P. D. James; the first being James's 1962 novel Cover Her Face. He also appears in the two novels featuring James's other detective, Cordelia Gray. Wikipedia

  • Fictional detective and wizard. Created by Jim Butcher and is the protagonist of the contemporary fantasy series The Dresden Files. Wikipedia

  • Sam Spade

    Fictional character and the protagonist of Dashiell Hammett's 1930 novel, The Maltese Falcon. Spade also appeared in four lesser-known short stories by Hammett. Wikipedia

  • Fictional character featured in 12 crime novels written by S. S. Van Dine , published in the 1920s and 1930s. Immensely popular in books, movies, and on the radio. Wikipedia

  • Fictional private detective based in Stockholm, the main character in nine well-known Swedish children's books written by Åke Holmberg between 1948 and 1973. Characterized by eating semlas, not being able to pronounce "s" in many situations , and riding on a flying carpet. Wikipedia


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