Cacciatore is a minor character who appears in Episode XXVII: Chicken Jack.


He is a short, fat, Brown-haired Italian (given his name, speech patterns, and accent) male who is balding, he has a large mustache, eyebrows, has a hairy chest and arms, a red nose, and blue-green sclerae.

He wears a yellow-white t-shirt, a black vest, and brown pants with brown stripes on the side, as well as black shoes.


Cacciatore is somebody who is rotten to the core, a through-and-through mammonite and glutton, as well as a hedonist as well. He just doesn't enjoy eating delicious foods, but adding sauces and toppings to it to make it even more indulgent for him. His worst personality trait is possibly his selfishness, as he taunts Jack by adding various toppings and sauces to a piece of Lasagna while tricking him into thinking he would give it to him.


Cacciatore captures Jack (while transformed into a chicken) and brings him to an underground animal fighting ring in Sub City.

After Jack successfully knocks out all of the opponents, Cacciatore earns enough money for a massive feast. Instead of sharing with Jack though, he eats is all for himself. While digging into a plate of lasagna, the "biggest fight promoter in the business" knocks on the door, and offers Cacciatore a ticket to "the main event" for Jack to fight.

The next day, he shows up outside of the ring, only to bump into the Cranky Wizard, who turns Cacciatore into a chicken, while reversing the curse on Jack and what his fate is after becoming a chicken.

It is unknown how the past Aku's destruction affected his existence.


  • The word "Cacciatore" is Italian for "hunter." Additionally, "Chicken Cacciatore" is a popular Italian dish made "hunter-style" with onions and tomatoes.
  • He has his own leitmotif consisting of a Italian sounding hip-hop beat.
  • Cacciatore is very similar to Stromboli from Disney's 1940 film Pinocchio; they are both overweight, grotesque Italian men who force the protagonist to perform for money, which they then keep entirely for themselves and use to buy excess food. They are also both named after Italian dishes.
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