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The Homelands comprise every landscape of fable, myth, and legend, and are home to every story ever told. The Homelands are connected by various magical gates (some of which also lead to the mundy world). Most of the doorways back to the Homelands have been closed, but as the residents of Fabletown start to strike back against the Adversary they open new ones — like the beanstalks up to the Cloud Kingdom, from Jack’s magic beans.[1]

The majority of those listed have been conquered by the mysterious Adversary, as he has conquered most of the European Fable lands. This is a list of the Homelands that have been directly referenced in Fables and its spin-offs Jack of Fables, Cinderella: From Fabletown with Love, Cinderella: Fables Are Forever and Fairest.

Major Lands


Toscane[2], also known as the Imperial Homeworld.[3] This world is Italian in nature, which can be seen in the Roman styles of architecture of Calabri Anagni, the capital city of the Empire.[3] This world is home to several Italian Fables; the Adversary[3] and the characters from the tale of Pinnochio. Formerly the home to the sacred grove,[3] now located in the Kingdom of Haven.[4] When translated into Latin, Calabri refers to the Boot heel-shaped peninsula in Italy and Anagni refers to the ancient town in central Italy.

The Kingdom of the Great Lion

The Kingdom of the Great Lion is a reference to Narnia,[5] It was another land that was conquered early on.[6] Due to the Chronicles of Narnia currently being protected by copyright, the kingdom may never be officially named. The first chapter of "War And Pieces" is called "The Voyage Of The Sky Treader",[7] which may be a reference to The Voyage Of The Dawn Treader (the 5th book in the "Narnia" series, using the internal chronology). In Fables 137 (Camelot, Part Six), Winter refers to a book her mother reads to her and her siblings all the time, about a land where there is always winter, but never Christmas;[8] this is a reference to The Lion, the Witch and the Wardrobe.


Middle-Earth: A flashback in the Legends in Exile story arc shows short slaves (Hobbits) being whipped by goblins (orcs). Yet another land conquered by the Adversary.[6]

(or it could just be monsters whipping any type of dwarf, seeing how otherwise this would be the single reference to an enormous fantasy world, which seems weird. Enslaving weak people is standard dictator fare, after all.)


Lilliput is from Gulliver's Travels. It is unknown if the island of Lilliput is conquered by the Adversary, however, the first party that came from Lilliput is now living in Smalltown of Fabletown's upstate Farm annex.[9]

Bornegascar and Madagao

Bornegascar and Madagao from Fantastic Fables by Ambrose Bierce,[10] the rival kings managed to escape and died side by side in The Last Castle.[11]

The Kingdom of the North Wind

The Kingdom of the North Wind, also referred to as "the North".[12] The lands of the North Wind were not taken, as the Adversary’s minions "knew to leave him alone".[13]
  • Foggytown is located in the Kingdom of the North Wind.[14]

The Rus

Fables 35 Rus Map.png
The Rus is a mythical version of Russia[2][15] and home to many Slavic Fables; Baba Yaga, the mice and the cat from the Russian lubok The Mice are burying the Cat,[16] and Ivan Durak,[17] all came from this world. It was controlled by Baba Yaga, until she was captured in the Battle of Fabletown. Her Knights also patrolled the lands until they were beheaded by Boy Blue.[16] Prose Page spent years in the Rus during her quest for knowledge in the Homelands.[18] Mundane Russia is approximately one-sixteenth the size of the magical Rus.[15]

Dunhill, Viss, Haven, and Lamien

Map of the World.

Dunhill, Viss, Haven, and Lamien is the home of Lumi, the Snow Queen.[19] These were not conquered, as Lumi made a deal in which she would use her powers in the Adversary's service, if he would spare her world.[20]

The Arabian Homeworld

Arabic Fable Homeworld.jpg
The Arabic Fable Homeworld:[21] It is a primary Islamic world[21] host to places such as Ali Baba's Cave,[22] mythical versions of Baghdad[21] and Samarcand and Fabletown East.[22] Flying carpets,[22][23] Manticores[23] and Ghouls[24] can also be found in this world. A gate to this world is found in modern-day Baghdad, leading to its fabled version.[25] Solomon's plan of trapping Djinns in wish-granting bottles was initiated here.[13] Sinbad,[21] Yusuf,[21] Hakim[21] and the Three Harem girls,[22][24] Sidi-Nouman,[25] King Shahryar,[26] Scheherazade,[26] Aladdin[22] and Ali Baba[22] all came from this world.

The Asian Homeworld

Asian Fable Homeworld.jpg
The Asian Kingdoms: The Homelands version of China is referred to, but not named, in Cinderella: Fables are Forever, which refers to the empire from the Chinese folktale about Meng Chiang-Nu.[17]
  • The Hidden Kingdom: The homelands version of Japan. The people of The Hidden Kingdom lived side by side with creatures from Japanese mythology, including the funa yurei,[27] kappas,[27] the legendary tanuki,[27] kitsune,[27] kirin[28] and assorted yokai.[27] It was ruled by an Emperor, who is referred to as Heika,[27] a term used to identify the emperor in Japanese. The Hidden Kingdom was conquered by the Adversary after the Seii Taishogun was secretly laying the way for an invasion.[28] Many of the kingdom's citizens are living in exile in a secret Fable community in Tokyo.[27]

The Cloud Kingdoms

Cloud Kingdom.jpg
The Cloud Kingdoms from Jack and the Beanstalk, the Cloud Kingdoms exist in their own interdimensional way, being a world of their own but at the same time existing over all of the other worlds.[29] Due to the relative isolation of the Cloud Kingdoms, it is untouched by the Adversary as the Empire has yet to find a feasible means to enter the land of giants, making it one of the few free European fable kingdoms safe from its grasp. Everyone in the Cloud Kingdoms seems to live in their own castle. There is one High King that rules over the rest of the giants, but it's passed between them often since no one wants the extra responsibilities. The giants of the Cloud Kingdoms aren't very intelligent. Their medicine is medieval and at least one of the giants is proud of being illiterate.[30]
As a young boy, Jack Horner visited the Cloud Kingdoms. While there, he stole several valuable items. [31] In more recent times, the Cloud Kingdoms have become friendly with Fabletown due to Cinderella's efforts. She managed to get them to allow Bigby Wolf to start a mission to attack The Empire from their kingdom. Eventually, she managed to get them to enter an alliance with them.

Thrumbly Warrens

Thrumbly Warrens is a land inhabited by talking rabbits and inspired by Watership Down, these were shown as being taken in 1001 Nights of Snowfall.[26]

The Indu

The Indu.jpg
A fabled version of India, and home to Mowgli, Shere Khan, Bagheera, Baloo and others from The Jungle Book. As the last remaining member of the Raj, the current Viceroy is Lord Mountbatten, a Clockwork Tiger crafted as a gift to Lord Viceroy Lovejoy by the craftsmen of Maharaja Sindu Baba Singh. The Indu might not be the home to Fables of Indian origin but rather those who are born from the British view on India, thus explaining why it was conquered alongside the European worlds instead of the Oriental worlds.[32]

The Golden Realm

The Golden Realm.jpg
The Golden Realm, also known as The West. It was ruled by the King to the West, the father of the prince from the fairy tale Snow White and Rose Red. The Golden Realm borders on the Silver Realm and The North. The Magical Forest from Snow White and Rose Red and Snow White and the Seven Dwarves lies in between all three realms.[33]

The Silver Realm

The Silver Realm.jpg
The Silver Realm, also known as The East from Snow White and the Seven Dwarves. It was ruled by the Evil Queen after her husband, the King to the East, died.[33]

The North

Charming's castle.jpg
The Lands of Prince Charming, ruled by his father, the King to the North.[33] Prince Charming's lands were confirmed as taken in the Legends in Exile story arc.[34] Whether or not the Adversary conquered the Dwarf Kingdom underneath[26] is unknown. However, no dwarves seem to be living in Fabletown, The Farm or even The Golden Boughs Retirement Village. Furthermore, Dwarf Kingdom was not even mentioned during war preparations.


Landfall is a science fiction-like world with advanced technology and space travel. Apparently, Landfall was not conquered by the Adversary. "Jack Frost Two" spent time there during his career as a hero-for hire. The capital city is also called Landfall.[35]

The Hesse

Mini map.jpg
The Hesse, also known as The German Fable lands.[2] The name Hesse is derived from one of the larger states in Germany. The Hesse is host to the Black Forest, the city of Hamelin, the town of Winsen and the Weser River.[15] Much of the novel Peter and Max is set in Hesse,[15] and Dunster Happ spent seven years in the Hesse trapping the last of the Baleful Hernes[36] (presumably a reference to Herne the Hunter and Wild Hunt).
  • The Black Forest: Located in the Hesse and former home to Bigby Wolf, Frau Totenkinder and a whole array of malign spirits, ogres and bogeymen. It is not known whether the Forest itself was taken over by the Empire, because the Hessians themselves do not dare to enter it. The rest of the Hesse, on the contrary, was indeed conquered. In Peter and Max: A Fables Novel, it is revealed that the Adversary's troops did enter the Black Forests on numerous occasions (to try to hunt The Big Bad Wolf, as well as to travel to Hamelin).[15]
Neighboring locations
  • Albion: The Homelands version of England.[2][15] It is the home to many English Fables as the name derives from the eldest known name for the United Kingdom.
  • Aquitaine: A mythical version of Aquitaine that, in contrast to its mundane counterpart, covers the mainland of France.[2]
  • Aragon: A mythical version of Spain and possibly Portugal.[2] Aragon deriving from the Kingdom of Aragon.
  • Bilbao: The mythical Basque Country,[2] Bilbao referring to its capital.
  • Bourgogne: A mythical version of Burgundy[2]
  • Bretagne: A mythical version of Brittany.[2]
  • Fryslân: A mythical version of combined Friesland and the Netherlands[2]
  • Gascogne: A mythical version of Gascony.[2]
  • Kärnten: A mythical version of combined Slovenia, Bosnia and Croatia.[2] Kärnten deriving from Carinthia.
  • Lotharin: A mythical version of combined Luxembourg and Belgium.[2] Lotharin deriving from Lotharingia.
  • Septimanie: A mythical version of Septimania.[2]


Erin is the mythical version of Ireland.[15] The name Erin deriving from the Irish name for Ireland “Éirinn".

Ultima Thule

Ultima Thule is seen in the mini-series Cinderella: From Fabletown with Love. Thule is a Fable homeworld that mainly draws its characters from Norwegian Folktales. Humans and trolls live side by side with sentient moose, foxes and polar bears. Thule was governed before, during and after the Adversary conquered it by King Valemon and his bride until they were overthrown by its current ruler, Cinderella's Fairy Godmother. Night lasts for six months in Ultima Thule.[24]


Oz, also known as the Emerald Kingdom, from the classic Wizard of Oz series by L. Frank Baum. It and surrounding kingdoms are controlled by the Nome King.[37] The Scarecrow, Tin Man, Lion, and Dorothy were imprisoned at the Golden Boughs Retirement Village until Jack Horner helped them escape.[38] Princess Ozma escaped and is currently a member of Fabletown's coven of magicians, witches and sorcerers.[39] It is revealed that a road is being constructed through the Deadly Desert linking Oz properly to surrounding lands and kingdoms.[37] The Emerald City appears in the story arc Inherit the Wind.[40]

The Land of Ev

The Land of Ev is a land where Bufkin ends up after climbing the Fabletown Business Office's tree. Ev, like Oz, was conquered by the former Adversary, and is now ruled by the Nome King as part of his Pan-Ozian Empire. While sitting in one of Ev's native Lunch Box Trees, Bufkin accidentally saves Bungle the Glass Cat, Jack Pumpkinhead and The Sawhorse from a couple of "Rumbe Tumble Toms".[37]

The Lands of the West

The Lands of the West is ruled by the West Wind.[12]

Far Mattagonia

Far Mattagonia[41], also known as Toyland,[41] Madland[41] and the Wondrous Shore.[42] A land of discarded toys, the Discardia.[42] Because the land is inhabited by toys from the mundane world,[43] it is possible that Toyland is not actually part of the Homelands, but part of another, alternate reality.

The Roman Empire

The Roman Empire – While searching for her lost children, Rapunzel witnessed the birth of an empire, when she found a she-wolf suckling the infant Romulus and Remus.[44]

Kingdom of a Thousand Hills

The Kingdom of a Thousand Hills is a homeworld of African origin. One of the many worlds that Rapunzel visited while searching for her lost children.[44]

Wonderland, Looking-Glass Land, and Snark Island

Looking Glass Kingdom.png
Wonderland, Looking-Glass Land and Snark Island are all from Lewis Carroll's Alice in Wonderland and Through the Looking-Glass. Never shown or referred to, except for a vague reference to Looking-Glass Land in the "who's who" in the Jack of Fables trade paperback Jack of Hearts, which refers to Alice as "a survivor of several adventures through a looking-glass, including a meal of questionable mushrooms". These lands are assumed to have been conquered since numerous playing cards and the Cheshire Cat are residents of Fabletown.[45] Alice,[46] the Mad Hatter, the Dormouse and the March Hare,[47] the Walrus and the Carpenter (and the oysters they seem not to have eaten yet)[48] were held prisoner at the Golden Boughs Retirement Village. Humpty Dumpty is also a prisoner and a violet/pink caterpillar (which may or may not be the Caterpillar) is shown eating a leaf while Humpty Dumpty tries to convince Jack Horner to let him escape with the others.[49] The Vorpal Sword is now Fabletown property, and has been referred to as the Jabberwock's bane.[50] This could imply that Tulgey Wood has been conquered as well.


Another land of interest is Americana, the Fable version of America, appearing mainly in the Jack of Fables series.

 Large areas in Americana include:

  • The Colonies – The states of New England.[51]
  • Antebellum – The South.[51]
  • Lone Star – The state of Texas.[51]
  • Steamboat – The Mississippi River area.[51]
  • Gangland – The Chicago area during the 1920s.[51]
  • The Frontier – covering Kansas, Nebraska, and the Dakotas.[51]
  • Idyll – The Appalachian Mountains area during the 1950s.[51]
  • The West – covering the Rocky Mountains area.[51]
  • The Great White North – Canada and The Arctic.[52]
  • Kansas – Referred to in Cinderella: Fables Are Forever. The former home of Dorothy Gale[17] Kansas is presumably located in Americana, the Fable version of America.

Significant places in Americana are Big City[51][52] and Salem located in the Colonies,[52] Steamboat City located in Steamboat,[52] Speakeasy located in Gangland,[52] the Grand Canyon created by Paul Bunyan[53] and unnamed cities in Lone Star,[52] The Frontier[52] and the Great White North.[52] Kansas is referred to in Cinderella: Fables Are Forever and was the former home of Dorothy Gale[17]

As could be expected from the Homelands, things are not so normal as they should be. The Idyll area seems to be populated entirely by zombies, all being loyal to the Bookburner (who is the head librarian of Americana, the library being located in Idyll),[54] while the Great White North seems to represent how America views Canada and Alaska, as it is very clean, ice hockey being the biggest form of amusement and, according to Jack, having horrible bacon.[52]

Untouched by The Adversary's forces, Americana possesses advanced technology compared with the conquered European worlds where the absence of modern arms is crucial to sustain the ruling system. Vehicles and appliances seen are cars from the 1920s, steamtrains, various firearms and even modern household appliances.[52][55] Besides, the only known way to enter Americana is by dressing as a vagrant and jumping on a train.[56]

It is also quite possible that other areas are near or on Americana that resemble ancient Mesoamerica or Latin America.


Keep at the End of the World

The Keep At Worlds End.jpg
Keep at the End of the World is from East of the Sun and West of the Moon; this was the setting for The Last Castle, where the last Fable refugees escaped from to the Mundy world.[11]


Camelot appears in flashbacks in the story arc The Good Prince. According to the ghost of Sir Lancelot, the legend of Camelot and its fabled King Arthur set the standard of "true chivalry" for all of Christendom and its legend touched much of the pagan worlds beyond. Lancelot's betrayal would eventually lead to Camelot's downfall.[57]

Kingdom of Haven

I65 Haven Arrival.png
The Kingdom of Haven is the home of Flycatcher. These lands were shown being taken in 1001 Nights of Snowfall.[26] Recently, he has returned there with his new army of ghosts and has set it up as a place of refuge for anyone wishing to escape the Adversary's control. He has become a consistent thorn in the Adversary's side, having defeated much of the Adversary's forces, including turning all of the Empire's wooden soldiers into a new enchanted grove, taking out the Empire's best fighters.

Before the Adversary's invasion, it used to be Flycatcher's kingdom. After the invasion, it was abandoned for a long time, before Flycatcher and his companions returned to reclaim it. Thanks to Weyland and the other Fables' help, Flycatcher was able to quickly rebuild his kingdom before the Empire invaded again. Flycatcher was able to effectively defend his kingdom, thanks to his newly gained magical powers. He managed to effectively break the Geppetto's power of his Wooden Soldiers by causing them to sprout into trees during the battle, creating a new Sacred Grove in his kingdom.

Haven remains a place of peace and safety for all it's inhabitants thanks to Flycatcher's ruling. Meant to be a safe space for Fables within the Homelands itself, it stands as proof that a kingdom can strive on trust and community, as opposed to the Homelands now ruled by fear and violence.

After the war, Flycatcher made an offer for any Fables who live in the Farm to move to Haven. When Mr. Dark managed to find the location of the Farm, all Fables evacuated to Haven.

The Lands of Beauty and Beast

Beast's Castle.jpg
The Lands of Beauty and the Beast are assumed taken because Beast refers to their lands as "forever lost in the Homelands", in the Legends in Exile story arc.[34]

The Lands of Old King Cole

The Lands of Old King Cole were shown being taken in 1001 Nights of Snowfall.[26]

The Lands of King Noble

The Lands of King Noble is from the Reynard stories; these were shown as captured in 1001 Nights of Snowfall. Reynard helped most of the animals escape the invading forces.[26]


Humpty Dumpty from Jack of Fables was a cannon for the Homelands version of the Siege of Colchester.[58]

Toad Hall

Toad Hall is from Wind in the Willows and is directly mentioned as being taken in 1001 Nights of Snowfall.[26] Badger, Toad and Mole all escaped,[26] and many assume Stinky the Badger on the Farm is in fact the same character as Mr. Badger.


Atlantis is the underwater kingdom of mermaids and was shown being conquered in 1001 Nights of Snowfall. The only known survivor is Mersey Dotes, now turned into a mermaid.[26]

Red City

The Red City was mentioned by the Snow Queen. Red City Plague originates from this City.[59] Red City Plague might possibly allude to Edgar Allan Poe's Masque of the Red Death.

Bald Mountain

Bald Mountain is from Modest Mussorgsky's play. Directly mentioned in Jack of Fables. It is home to Chernobog, one of the Devils Jack made a deal with to prolong his life.[60]


Rome is the Fabled version of the capital of Italy. Incitatus was a member of its senate.[61]

The lands of the "civilized apes"

The lands of the "civilized apes" appeared in flashbacks in the Jack of Fables story Jack 'n' Apes. These lands were conquered by the Adversary's forces.[62]

The Hundred Acre Wood

In the Jack of Fables story Jack 'n' Apes, a character looking remarkably similar to Winnie the Pooh (but drawn slightly differently, as Winnie the Pooh is currently under copyright) can be seen in flashbacks from the Homelands, barbecuing marshmallows with the sock monkey Saunders in what appears to be the Hundred Acre Wood. They were described as living in "blissful simplicity".[62] In the works of author A. A. Milne, Sanders is the name of the person who resided at Pooh's home prior to Pooh making it his house,[63] and Winnie the Pooh and several other characters from the books were based on the stuffed toys of Milne's son. Saunders and his friends were driven from their homes when the Adversary invaded, and Saunders ended up in Africa in the mundane world, along with the rest of the "civilized apes" that Jack Horner claims to have met.[62] Winnie the Pooh and Piglet apparently made it to the Farm. Both make an obscure appearance in Fables: In part five of the Animal Farm story arc, when the foiled revolution threatens to flare up again, Pooh and Piglet appears in two panels, from a distance when Boy Blue tells everyone to move back, and then from behind in the following panel.[64]

Prospero's Island

Prospero's Island[65] is the Island which is the setting of William Shakespeare's the Tempest. It is located in the Homelands version of the Mediterranean Sea.[65] Prospero[65] and Sycorax[66] are members of Fabletown's 13th Floor of magicians and spell-casters.

The Great Wiggly River

The Great Wiggly River is the river in the fable of The Scorpion and the Frog. Mentioned by Ollikandar Strikeswift, brother of the scorpion in the story, during Mr. Brump the Goblin's trial.[67]

Harvest Town

Harvest Town is the town where "the Janky Man" was boxed away.[36]


Sarukan was in "Jack Frost Two" and involved in an incident there while working as a hero-for hire.[68]

Shifting Worlds

The Shifting Worlds is where Jack Frost II spent time there while working as a hero-for hire.[68]

Shifting Worlds

The Winterlace Floating Worlds is where Jack Frost II was involved in an incident there, which ended in a fiasco.[68]

Balthador's Gate

Balthador's Gate is where Jack Frost II was involved in an incident there while working as a hero-for hire.[68]

Planet Seventy-Two

Planet Seventy-Two is home of the "march wyrm".[69]

The Great Wall

The Great Wall was referred to in Cinderella: Fables Are Forever.[17]

The Homeland of the North

The Homeland of the North[40] is the North Wind's own realm of elemental ice and wind.[70] Not many people can get there, as few know where it is or are able to survive the journey.[40]

Avon Valley

Avon Valley was referred to in the story In Those Days.[71]


Seppantyre is the city that Briar Rose is from, located in a "bright and beautiful" land.[72]

The Twilight Lands

The Twilight Lands are inhabited by the fairy godmothers from the tale of Sleeping Beauty, as well as Hadeon the Destroyer, the evil fairy, who ruled the realm's darkest corners.[73]

The Silver Pool

The Silver Pool is where a knight, if he is noble and chaste, can be healed of any injury.[72]


Kreese is inhabited by a six-headed lion.[72]

The Deep Night Hollow

The Deep Night Hollow is where every nightmare is caged and tamed.[72]

The Forest of Ghosts

The Forest of Ghosts holds the key to unlock the "seven secrets of the Silent Mountain".[72]

The Silent Mountain

The Silent Mountain is the mountain of the "seven secrets".[72]

The Forest of Dire Blight

The Forest of Dire Blight is the place where Hadeon the Destroyer dwelled.[72]


Morencaire is referred to in the Fairest story arc Wide Awake.[74]

The Edge of the World

The Edge of the World is from the archaic model of the Flat Earth. Rapunzel once sailed off the Edge of the World, and washed up on the shores of the Hidden Kingdom.[27]

The Labyrinth

The Labyrinth is from the tale of the Minotaur. During Rapunzel's quest for her lost daughters, she entered the labyrinth and slew the Minotaur.[44]

The Floating Cities of Dabb

The Floating Cities of Dabb is a city where Bufkin liberated the slaves there during his many adventures.[75]


Karth is referred to in the Camelot story arc.[8]

The North Pole

The North Pole is the real version, where Santa Claus lives.[8]

The Silverling

The Silverling.jpg
The Silverling is a location where reflections go when they become untethered; its the Looking-Glass World's Looking-Glass World.[76]

Minor lands

  • Boxen[11] – The land invented by C.S. Lewis and his brother Warren when they were children, as described in his memoir Surprised by Joy.[77]
  • Ruby Lake[11]
  • Oakcourt[11]
  • Hollyfield[11]
  • Oak Hollows – This place had the gateway that John Barleycorn and Arrow came through.[9]
  • Skold – Minor land that is a link between Kardan and the Rus. This is where Boy Blue fought and killed a dragon.[16]
  • Vesteri[16]
  • Kardan – Minor land linked to Skold.[16]
  • Karse[78] – Possibly the Karse from Exile's Honor.
  • Skribnutch[79]
  • Ynnes[80]
  • Kurrewyn[81]
  • Tiabrut – This is the world where Mr. Dark was imprisoned.[82]
  • Levant – Prose Page spent years there during her quest for knowledge in the Homelands.[18]
  • Alexandria – Prose Page spent a decade there studying.[18]
  • Aldara Quoor[68]
  • Onyx[68]
  • Stellarholm[83]
  • Antrigonet[69]
  • Scanda – The land of which Prince Lindworm is ruler of.[84]
  • Westermark – The land that Mister Kadabra was a lord of.[71]
  • Silene – The homeworld of Saint George.[85]
  • Lemuria[86]
  • Cannondale – Where Mr. Brump the goblin is from.[8]
  • Eastermouse – Where Mr. Brump is also from.[8]
  • Dunhollow – The homeland of Lady Maeve.[8]
  • Hybernia – A tiny Fable homeland, invaded by Baobhan sith and the Cu sith from Scottish mythology.[87]

Spiritual Planes


Hell (2).jpg
Hell appears in flashbacks in the Jack of Fables story arc The Bad Prince.[88] It's a place regarded as a spiritual realm of evil and suffering, often traditionally depicted as a place of perpetual fire beneath the earth where the wicked are punished after death. Evidently, there are different versions of Hell, each ruled by a different type of devil.[89]


Heaven appears in flashbacks in the Jack of Fables story arc The Bad Prince.[89] It's a a place regarded in various religions as the abode of God (or the gods) and the angels, and of the good after death, often traditionally depicted as being above the sky.


  1. The Vertigo Encyclopedia
  2. 2.00 2.01 2.02 2.03 2.04 2.05 2.06 2.07 2.08 2.09 2.10 2.11 2.12 2.13 Fables 99: Dark City
  3. 3.0 3.1 3.2 3.3 Fables: Homelands
  4. Fables 69: The Good Prince, Chapter Nine
  5. Nevins, Jess, Willingham, Bill, Buckingham, Mark (2013). Fables Encyclopedia. New York. DC Comics. ISBN:978-1-4012-4395-1. Page 240
  6. 6.0 6.1 Fables 5: Legends in Exile, Chapter Five
  7. Fables 73:War and Pieces, Chapter One
  8. 8.0 8.1 8.2 8.3 8.4 8.5 Fables 137: Camelot, Part 6
  9. 9.0 9.1 Fables 18: Barleycorn Brides
  10. Fantastic Fables, by Ambrose Bierce
  11. 11.0 11.1 11.2 11.3 11.4 11.5 Fables: The Last Castle
  12. 12.0 12.1 Fables 110: Inherit the Wind, Chapter Three
  13. 13.0 13.1 Fables 43: Arabian Nights (and Days), Part Two
  14. Fables 102: Super Team, Chapter One
  15. 15.0 15.1 15.2 15.3 15.4 15.5 15.6 Peter & Max: A Fables Novel
  16. 16.0 16.1 16.2 16.3 16.4 Fables 37: Homelands, Chapter Two
  17. 17.0 17.1 17.2 17.3 17.4 Cinderella: Fables Are Forever
  18. 18.0 18.1 18.2 Jack of Fables 32: The Books of War, Volume Five
  19. Jack of Fables 6: Jack Frost, Part One
  20. Fairest 04: Wide Awake, Chapter Four
  21. 21.0 21.1 21.2 21.3 21.4 21.5 Fables 42: Arabian Nights (and Days), Part One
  22. 22.0 22.1 22.2 22.3 22.4 22.5 Fables 45: Arabian Nights (and Days), Part Four
  23. 23.0 23.1 Fables 46: The Ballad of Rodney and June, Part One
  24. 24.0 24.1 24.2 Cinderella: From Fabletown with Love
  25. 25.0 25.1 Arabian Nights (and Days), Part Three
  26. 26.0 26.1 26.2 26.3 26.4 26.5 26.6 26.7 26.8 26.9 Fables: 1001 Nights of Snowfall
  27. 27.0 27.1 27.2 27.3 27.4 27.5 27.6 27.7 Fairest 09: The Hidden Kingdom, Chapter Two
  28. 28.0 28.1 Fairest 11: The Hidden Kingdom, Chapter Four
  29. Fables 50: Happily Ever After
  30. Big and Small. Fables #51.
  31. Jack Be Nimble: Part One of Two. Fables #34
  32. Fables: The Dark Ages
  33. 33.0 33.1 33.2 Fables 96: Rose Red, Chapter Three
  34. 34.0 34.1 Fables 4: Legends in Exile, Chapter Four
  35. Jack of Fables 41-45: The Fulminate Blade
  36. 36.0 36.1 Fables 86: Boxing Days
  37. 37.0 37.1 37.2 Fables 101: The Ascent
  38. Jack of Fables: The Big Book of War
  39. Fables: Witches
  40. 40.0 40.1 40.2 Fables 111: Inherit the Wind, Chapter Four
  41. 41.0 41.1 41.2 Fables 115: Cubs in Toyland, Chapter Two
  42. 42.0 42.1 Fables 116: Cubs in Toyland, Chapter Three
  43. Fables 118: Cubs in Toyland, Chapter 5
  44. 44.0 44.1 44.2 Fairest 10: The Hidden Kingdom, Chapter Three
  45. Fables 6: Animal Farm, Chapter One
  46. Jack of Fables 2: The (Nearly) Great Escape, Part Two
  47. Jack of Fables 27: Turning Pages, Part Three
  48. Jack of Fables 1: The (Nearly) Great Escape, Part One
  49. Jack of Fables 3: The (Nearly) Great Escape, Part Three
  50. Fables 3: Legends in Exile, Chapter Three
  51. 51.0 51.1 51.2 51.3 51.4 51.5 51.6 51.7 51.8 Jack of Fables 9: Jack of Hearts, Part Four
  52. 52.0 52.1 52.2 52.3 52.4 52.5 52.6 52.7 52.8 52.9 Jack of Fables 19: Americana, Part Three
  53. Jack of Fables 12: The Pad Prince, Part One
  54. Jack of Fables 18: Americana, Part Two
  55. Jack of Fables 20: Americana, Part Four
  56. Jack of Fables 17: Americana, Part One
  57. Fables 62: The Good Prince, Chapter Two
  58. Jack of Fables 5: The (Nearly) Great Escape, Chapter Five
  59. Fables 53: Sons of Empire, Part Two
  60. Jack of Fables 16: Jack O Lantern
  61. Jack of Fables 23: 1883, Chapter Two
  62. 62.0 62.1 62.2 Jack of Fables 36: Jack 'n' Apes
  63. Winnie The Pooh and All, All, All Alan Alexander Milne
  64. Fables 10: Animal Farm, Chapter Five
  65. 65.0 65.1 65.2 Fables 90: Witches, Chapter Four
  66. Fables 88: Witches, Chapter Two
  67. Fables 93: Out to the Ball Game, Part 2 of 2
  68. 68.0 68.1 68.2 68.3 68.4 68.5 Jack of Fables 46: The Ultimate Jack of Fables Story, part one
  69. 69.0 69.1 Jack of Fables 48: The Ultimate Jack of Fables Story, part three
  70. Fables 106: Super Team, Chapter Five
  71. 71.0 71.1 Fables 113: In those Days
  72. 72.0 72.1 72.2 72.3 72.4 72.5 72.6 Fairest 02: Wide Awake, Chapter Two
  73. Fairest 03: Wide Awake, Chapter Three
  74. Fairest 06: Wide Awake, Chapter Six
  75. Fables 124: After
  76. Fables: The Wolf Among Us 41
  77. Surprised by Joy; C.S. Lewis; ISBN: 0-00-628083-8
  78. Fables 44: Arabian Nights (and Days), Chapter Three
  79. Fables 55: Sons of Empire, Part Four
  80. Fables 68: The Good Prince, Chapter Eight
  81. Fables 74: War and Pieces, Chapter Two
  82. Fables 77: The Dark Ages, Chapter One
  83. Jack of Fables 47: The Ultimate Jack of Fables Story, part two
  84. Fables 107: Waking Beauty
  85. Fairest 07: Lamia
  86. Fables 128: Snow White, Chapter Four
  87. Fables 139: The Boys in the Band, Part 1 of 2
  88. Jack of Fables 15: (Enchanted) Blade Runner
  89. 89.0 89.1 Jack of Fables 16: Jack-O'-Lantern