Slugworth/Wilkinson was played by Günter Meisner, a West German actor, while his speaking voice is provided by an uncredited Walker Edmiston. In the 2013 musical, he drowns in the melted chocolate from his palace, along with his wife. And if that really bothers you too much, keep in mind that Willy himself declared it to be a red beetle, and given that he's not an entomologist, it could have always been a misnomer. When her swelling stops, she resembles a blueberry, causing Wonka to have the Oompa-Loompas roll her to the Juicing Room to have the juice squeezed out of her, in fear that she may explode. In the 2005 film, 13-year-old Mike is portrayed by Jordan Fry, and his interests are updated to being very destructive, with the Internet and video games (especially gory first-person shooters), in addition to television viewing. This version of the character is written as more calm than the 1971 version. Bear in mind, Kookoo-Makoray isn't inherently good, and Timpto-Toolay isn't inherently evil; both do their part in this world, and both are equally as important. When Mike and his father are later seen leaving the factory, Mike is 10 ft (3 m) tall, as well as incredibly thin and flat. Although easily annoyed, he does not have any major anger issues and gets along relatively well with the other kids. In the Chocolate Room, when Wonka told everyone to enjoy his candy, he did not eat anything, instead he was stomping on a candy pumpkin, completely destroying it in the process, and when Mr. Teavee told him to stop, he ignores him with a brief sentence: "Dad, he said 'enjoy'!" After Charlie finds the last ticket, the same man approaches Charlie as well, introduces himself as Arthur Slugworth, and offers the child a bribe to bring him one piece of the newly invented 'Everlasting Gobstopper', allowing him to plagiarize the formula and prevent the future invention from ruining his business. Both film versions contradict this, however, and have only her father go with her. Charlie Bucket is the second main character of Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, its sequel Charlie and the Great Glass Elevator, and the film adaptations of these books.  He is depicted as a kind-hearted and selfless boy who lives with his mother, father and his four grandparents. She is accompanied by her father, Sam Beauregarde, a fast-talking car salesman and politician who tries to advertise his business during Violet's television interview. Loompaland is the place where the Oompa-Loompas come from. Her father is judged the same and follows suit. They are paid in their favorite food, cocoa beans, which were extremely rare on their island. Loompaland is a far off land located in Africa on the UnWorld. I guess if he wasn't, though, we obviously wouldn't have the story of CATCF we have today. Mr. Turkentine is Charlie Bucket's school teacher and appears in the 1971 film, but not in the book or the 2005 film. The Vermicious Knids are a fictional species of amorphous aliens that invade the "Space Hotel USA" in Roald Dahl's Charlie and the Great Glass Elevator. How he found his Golden Ticket is never explained in the book or 1971 film, as he is too absorbed in his television viewing to talk to the press about it. The Oompa-Loompas are introduced to readers at the very end of chapter fifteen, and the answer to this question can be found at the very start of chapter sixteen. He has an odd sense of humor, which he uses to express knowledge. 1 Origin 2 Appearance 3 Trivia 4 Gallery Oompa-Loompas formerly lived in Loompaland, a place filled with trees and strange creatures such as Wangdoodles that frequently attack the Oompa-Loompas. I'm learning pretty quickly, so that's always good. I hope you all enjoy! He is portrayed by Michael Böllner in this film. It had blue-violet feathers; a wingspan of about twelve feet; a sharp, yellow beak; and yellow talons that resembled those of an eagle. His last name resembles the word TV in connection to his love of electronics. In the book, both of Augustus's parents accompany him to the factory. Roald's widow Felicity (Liccy) said that Charlie was originally intended to be black. He is absent from the 1971 film version, but makes a brief appearance in Tim Burton's Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, where he is played by Nitin Ganatra. I had never seen such a tall cocoa tree before, but boy, was it a great sight to behold. Also seen are signs for Fickelgruber's candy. In this film, he is often excitable, paranoid, and stubborn, and appears anxious that Charlie won the contest, and becomes angry when Charlie is dismissed without reward because they had violated the rules by stealing Fizzy Lifting Drinks and not following the tour, which indicated that Charlie violated the contract, before realizing that returning the everlasting gobstopper was the true test. To be honest, I kinda forgot about it until I found the journal again a couple days ago, so I guess it’s a perfect time for me to close it off with one more log describing how things have changed here at the factory since the Oompa-Loompas moved in. Mr. Wonka states that the Oompa-Loompas that he is employing have been imported straight from Loompaland. The Oompa-Loompas are small humans who were preyed upon by the various predators In the Department of the Future, where Wonka transmits chocolate by television, Mike jumps into the machine and transmits himself, much to his mother's horror. They originate (according to Mr. Wonka) on the planet Vermes, a fictional planet located (in dialogue) 184,270,000,000 miles (2.9655×1011 kilometres) from Earth (52 times Pluto's distance). In the 1971 film adaptation, Veruca has a fiery temper, rudely demands various desires nonstop, brags about her wealth, and chastises anyone who questions her. In the 1971 film Willy Wonka and the Chocolate Factory, he is portrayed by Gene Wilder. And the whole red beetle/whangdoodle thing, well, it's really up to headcanon. Oompa-Loompas originated from the book Charlie and the Chocolate Factory. As in the book, he is shown leaving the factory toward the end of the story; but in this version, he is his normal size, licking his fingers to remove the adherent chocolate that he is still coated in, to which his mother tells him to stop, but Augustus refuses, saying that he tastes “so good." Slugworth has a much larger role as an enigmatic villain in the 1971 film. An original backstory to Grandpa Joe's past was added to Tim Burton's film, wherein it is said that Joe worked for Wonka until the latter fired all his workers from his factory due to constant corporate espionage by rival confectionery manufacturers. The character was played by Jack Albertson in the 1971 film adaptation Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory. Oompa-Loompas are a small humanoid beings that appear in the novel, Charlie and the Chocolate Factory and its film and remake adaptations. His story here matches that in the book, except in depicting his wife (Shelley Conn) and stating that the Prince wrote to Wonka demanding a second palace, but did not receive one, due to Wonka dealing with problems of his own at the time that involved spies sent by his rivals. Wonka has a black goatee and "marvelously" bright eyes, a high and "flutey" voice, a face "alight of fun and laughter", and quick little jerky movements "like a squirrel". The following is a list of characters in the 1964 Roald Dahl book Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, his 1972 sequel Charlie and the Great Glass Elevator, and the former's film adaptations, Willy Wonka & the Chocolate Factory (1971) and Charlie and the Chocolate Factory (2005). Violet is shown leaving the factory gymnastically cartwheeling as a consequence of her increased flexibility, which she is actually happy about, although her mother is less than pleased with her daughter's possibly permanently indigo colour. I followed some Oompa-Loompas into the unexplored treehouse, and I realized it was a sacred prayer chamber of some sort. Slugworth only makes a split-second appearance in Tim Burton's Charlie and the Chocolate Factory where he, alongside Mr. Ficklegruber and Mr. Prodnose, are sending spies to steal ingredients from Wonka's factory. I'm sure you all know what this date is symbolic of if you are in this corner of the internet. Prince Pondicherry is a prince who lives in India. Start your 48-hour free trial and unlock all the summaries, Q&A, and analyses you need to get better grades now. When Mike demands to know why candy is pointless, Charlie tries to reason with him, saying candy does not have to have a point, then he demands that candy is a waste of time (like Wonka's father), but then Wonka's flashback reappears again.