Glinda North
Species: Everafter
Gender: Female
Age: Unknown
Fairy Tale: The Wonderful Wizard of Oz
Skin color: White
Hair color: Blonde
Eye color: Unknown
Aliases: Glinda the Good Witch
Status: Unknown
Appearances: "The Fairy-Tale Detectives"
"Magic and Other Misdemeanors"
Glinda North, also known as "Glinda the Good Witch" or simply "Glinda", is an Everafter recorded in L. Frank Baum's The Wonderful Wizard of Oz and other Oz stories. When Prince Charming was mayor, Glinda and two other witches known as The Three worked for him. However, Glinda the Good turns out not being so "good" after all: at the end of "Magic and Other Misdemeanors", she was revealed to be one of the many members of the Scarlet Hand.


The Fairy-Tale Detectives


Glinda erasing Thomas Applebee's memory

In "The Fairy-Tale Detectives", Glinda was hired by the then-mayor Charming to erase the memory of Thomas Applebee, whose farm was just smashed by a giant. Relda Grimm catches her in the act of erasing Mr. Applebee's memory at the hospital, and misses her chance to interview him about the crime. Relda then scolded her, saying that she is supposed to be a good witch, to which she replied that she too has bills that must be paid.

Magic and Other Misdemeanors

At the end of "Magic and Other Misdemeanors", it is revealed that she has joined the Scarlet Hand, as she is part of a large crowd, all marked with the bloody red handprint on their chests.

The Council of Mirrors

Morgan Le Fay mentions that she and Glinda used to be best friends, and she thinks that Glinda does not want this battle.


In "The Fairy-Tale Detectives", Glinda is described as "rather chubby" and wore a tiara, along with a silver-and-gold dress. In later books, she wears an emerald green pantsuit and has a wand with a crystal star on its end.


Glinda's name appears to be drawn from the movie The Wizard of Oz, in which she is referred to as "Glinda, the witch of the North." In the original books, Glinda was in fact the witch of the South. The Northern witch was never named by Baum in the books (though other semi-canonical sources referred to her as Locasta or Tattypoo).