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If "the league of extraordinary gentlemen" consists of good guys what do we call the analogue group consisting of bad (but not necessarily uncultivated) guys? I am thinking of members like Prof. Moriarty, Mr. Hyde, and Arsene Lupin). They are certainly no gentlemen, are they?

Context: I am looking for a title for an RPG adventure.

closed as primarily opinion-based by tmgr, Jason Bassford, Azor Ahai, Jim, Mitch Jan 18 at 20:28

Many good questions generate some degree of opinion based on expert experience, but answers to this question will tend to be almost entirely based on opinions, rather than facts, references, or specific expertise. If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center, please edit the question.

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    Unless you can say which word you want an antonym for, no answer is remotely possible. (And although it's theoretically possible to give an antonym for a phrase, it's far more difficult than giving an antonym for a single word.) – Jason Bassford Jan 16 at 22:33
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    The characters name is Mr Hyde spelt with a y like the places near me East Hyde and West Hyde. He's also a member of the League of Extraordinary Gentlemen they aren't all good they just display abilities beyond those of ordinary people. – Sarriesfan Jan 17 at 3:37
  • Sorry Aufwind, I'm flagging this for closure as Primarily Opinion Based, since no "correct" answer is possible. For further guidance, see How to Ask and Real Questions Have Answers. :-) – Chappo Jan 18 at 4:40
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A suitable phrase might be rogues' gallery, originally a set of photographs of convicted and alleged criminals, now used to describe a group of ne'er-do-wells or villians.

Examples: 1, 2

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A retinue of inglorious rascals. Seems to cover it nicely for me, don't you think or don't you?

  • Welcome to EL&U. This isn't a bad start, but it's too short: the system has flagged it as "low-quality because of its length and content." An answer on EL&U is expected to be authoritative, detailed, and explain why it is correct. It's best if you edit your answer to provide more information - e.g., add a detailed explanation for your answer, preferably with a published example. For further guidance, see How to Answer. :-) – Chappo Jan 18 at 4:44

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