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|Fergus, Farkle and Felicia|
Male and Female
Jasper Johannes Andrews, Miles Chirs Bakshi, Nina Zoe Bakshi, Ollie Mitchell, Dante James Hauser, Zack James Bernard, Jordan Alex Hauser
Non-existent (alternative universe) Characters]]
Fergus, Farkle and Felicia, better known as the Ogre Triplets, are Shrek and Fiona's triplet children. They appear in Shrek the Third, Shrek the Halls, Shrek Forever After, and Scared Shrekless. Their first words are spoken in Shrek Forever After and Scared Shrekless.
In the beginning of the film, Fiona brings up the idea of Shrek and her starting a family. Shrek quickly dismisses it, pointing out that babies are a lot of work. As Shrek is leaving for his journey to get Artie, Fiona reveals to Shrek that she is pregnant. Shrek is shocked and has nightmares of being a father, not being able to protect them from various hazards. . At the end of the film Fiona gives birth to them and appeared in the credits along with Donkey and Puss.
A big party is held in celebration of the triplets' birthday and everyone is invited. But Shrek got a little mad because everyone now saw ogres as cute and nice creatures, and when he got enough of that he slammed their cake and went mad outside. When in the alternate universe of Rumpelstiltskin they have been mentioned some times but only Felicia's doll was seen.
At the end of the film, Shrek got back before he slammed the cake and happily celebrated the children's birthday.
They are normal babies, being destructive and developing their motor skills. They get along well with the Dronkeys and have various play dates with them.
- The triplets say their first words in Shrek Forever After and Scared Shrekless.
- If the viewers watch the Dronkeys and ogre triplets carefully throughout the course of the franchise, one can see that they are aged perfectly in real time.
- Felicia learned to talk before her brothers as she was talking clearly in Shrek Forever After while Fergus and Farkle weren't talking clearly until Scared Shrekless. This is a nod to a true fact in child psychology that states that young girls will likely learn how to talk before boys will.