Nanhua Old Immortal (南華老仙), an immortal who gave a set of books on Taoist magical arts to Zhang Jiao.
Cheng Yuanzhi (程遠志), a Yellow Turban rebel general killed by Guan Yu.
Deng Mao (鄧茂), a Yellow Turban rebel general killed by Zhang Fei.
Gong Jing (龔景), the Administrator of Qing Province. He requested aid from Liu Yan when his province came under attack by the Yellow Turban rebels.
Cheng Kuang (程曠), a eunuch and a member of the Ten Attendants.
Yan Zheng (嚴政), Zhang Bao's subordinate. He came under attack by Zhu Jun and Liu Bei. Knowing that defeat was inevitable, he killed Zhang Bao and surrendered.
Gao Sheng (高昇), Zhang Bao's subordinate.
Sun Zhong (孫仲), a Yellow Turban rebel general who occupied Wancheng together with Han Zhong and Zhao Hong. They were defeated by Zhu Jun and Liu Bei. Sun Zhong was killed by Liu Bei while attempting to escape.
Liu Hui (劉恢), the Administrator of Daizhou. He offered help to Liu Bei.
Zhao Meng (趙萌), a Han dynasty general.
Cui Yi (崔毅), Cui Lie's younger brother.
Bao Zhong (鮑忠), Bao Xin's younger brother. He was killed by Hua Xiong in a surprise attack near Sishui Pass.
Yu She (俞涉), a general under Yuan Shu. He duelled with Hua Xiong outside Sishui Pass and was killed by the latter.
Pan Feng (潘鳳), a general under Han Fu. He engaged Hua Xiong in a duel outside Sishui Pass and was killed by the latter. Pan Feng is the subject of a Chinese internet meme involving a line from the novel, "Here's one of my best men, Pan Feng. He can destroy Hua Xiong." This meme is a cultural phenomenon and has led to a surge in Pan's popularity to rival the more well known figures of the Three Kingdoms period. This popularity has been attributed to various causes, such as desire to poke fun at traditions as a novelty, to feelings of helplessness and lack of individual recognition in Chinese society. It has spawned multiple fake biographies detailing the supposed exploits of Pan Feng that were supposedly too great to be mentioned officially.
Mu Shun (穆順), a general under Zhang Yang. He engaged Lü Bu in a duel outside Hulao Pass and was killed by the latter.
Fang Yue (方悅), a general under Wang Kuang. He duelled with Lü Bu outside Hulao Pass and was killed by the latter.
Wei Hong (衛弘), a financial benefactor of Cao Cao.
Wu Anguo (武安國), a general under Kong Rong. He fought against Lü Bu outside Hulao Pass and retreated after his wrist was cut off by Lü Bu.
Zhao Cen (趙岑), a minor military officer under Dong Zhuo.
Lady Wu (吳國太), the younger sister of Sun Jian's first wife. She also married Sun Jian and bore him Sun Lang and Sun Shangxiang.
Diaochan (貂蟬), Wang Yun's foster daughter. She caused Lü Bu and Dong Zhuo to turn against each other.
Li Bie (李別), Li Jue's nephew.
Zong Bao (宗寶), a general under Kong Rong.
Huode Xingjun (火德星君; Fire Star Lord), a Taoist deity who decided not to burn Mi Zhu because of his great virtue.
Cui Yong (崔勇), a military officer under Guo Si. He was killed by Xu Huang.
Xun Zheng (荀正), a subordinate of Yuan Shu's general Ji Ling. He was killed by Guan Yu.
Fan Cheng (范成), the Administrator of Luoyang under Cao Cao.
Chen Heng (陳橫), a vassal under the warlord Liu Yao. He defended Jianye together with Xue Li and Zhang Ying when Sun Ce invaded the city. He was killed by Jiang Qin.
Lady Yan (嚴氏), Lü Bu's first wife. She bore him a daughter.
Lady Cao (曹氏), Lü Bu's second wife and the daughter of Cao Bao.
Lady Zou (鄒氏), the widow of Zhang Xiu's uncle Zhang Ji. She was seized by Cao Cao when the latter occupied Wancheng after Zhang Xiu surrendered. Zhang Xiu was unhappy that Cao Cao had an affair with his widowed aunt, so he launched a surprise attack on Cao Cao, leading to the Battle of Wancheng.
Wang Hou (王垕), a supply officer under Cao Cao. He was executed by his lord to appease the soldiers' anger over food shortage.
Zhang Xian (張先), Zhang Xiu's subordinate. He was killed by Xu Chu.
Lei Xu (雷敘), Zhang Xiu's subordinate.
Liu An (劉安), a hunter.
Qin Qingtong (秦慶童), a servant of Dong Cheng who was caught having an affair with his master's concubine. He feared for his life so he betrayed Dong Cheng and informed Cao Cao about his master's assassination plot.
Yunying (雲英), Dong Cheng's concubine. She had an affair with Qin Qingtong.
Du Yuan (杜遠), a former Yellow Turban rebel who became a bandit leader. He kidnapped Liu Bei's wives, whom Guan Yu was escorting, and brought them to his bandit stronghold. He was later killed by his fellow Liao Hua, who released the women and sent them back to Guan Yu. Liao Hua explained everything to Guan Yu and was accepted by the latter as a subordinate.
Hu Hua (胡華), Hu Ban's father. He previously served as a Consultant (議郎) under Emperor Huan before retiring. He met Guan Yu and gave him a letter, telling him to pass it to his son Hu Ban, who was in Xingyang.
Kong Xiu (孔秀), a military officer under Cao Cao. He was in charge of guarding Dongling Pass (south of present-day Dengfeng, Henan), and was killed by Guan Yu when he refused to allow the latter to pass through.
Han Fu (韓福), the Administrator of Luoyang under Cao Cao. He laid in ambush outside Luoyang and fired an arrow at Guan Yu, injuring Guan's arm, and was subsequently killed by Guan.
Meng Tan (孟坦), Han Fu's subordinate. He was killed by Guan Yu while attempting to kill the latter in an ambush outside Luoyang.
Bian Xi (卞喜), a military officer under Cao Cao. He was tasked with guarding Sishui Pass (north of present-day Xingyang, Henan). He pretended to welcome Guan Yu and invited the latter to attend a banquet in a temple, where he had secretly set up an ambush. Guan Yu discovered the ambush, killed Bian Xi, and passed through Sishui Pass safely.
Pujing (普淨), a monk from the same hometown as Guan Yu. He warned Guan about Bian Xi's ambush.
Wang Zhi (王植), the Administrator of Xingyang under Cao Cao. He pretended to welcome Guan Yu and let the latter stay in his guesthouse. That night, he ordered his men to surround the guesthouse and set fire to it, hoping to kill Guan Yu, but Guan had already escaped after being tipped off by Hu Ban. Wang Zhi led his men in pursuit of Guan and caught up with him, but ended up being killed by Guan.
Hu Ban (胡班), Hu Hua's son. He served as Wang Zhi's subordinate. He warned Guan Yu about Wang Zhi's plot and helped Guan escape from Xingyang.
Qin Qi (秦琪), a subordinate of Cao Cao's general Xiahou Dun. He was in charge of guarding a ferry point on the southern bank of the Yellow River. He was killed by Guan Yu in anger when he refused to allow the latter to cross the river.
Guan Ding (關定), Guan Ping's father.
Guan Ning (關寧), Guan Ping's elder brother.
Guo Chang (郭常), a man whose son stole Guan Yu's steed, the Red Hare.
Pei Yuanshao (裴元紹), a former Yellow Turban rebel who established a bandit stronghold together with Zhou Cang. When Guan Yu passed by their stronghold, the two men pledged allegiance to Guan and became his followers. Zhou Cang accompanied Guan Yu while Pei remained in the stronghold. Not long later, Pei is killed by Zhao Yun when he attempted to steal the latter's horse.
Zhou Cang (周倉).
Xin Ming (辛明), a military officer under Yuan Shao.
Wang Zhao (汪昭), a military officer under Yuan Tan. He was killed by Xu Huang.
Cen Pi (岑璧), a general under Yuan Tan. He led the vanguard force when Yuan Tan attacked his half-brother Yuan Shang, but was killed by Yuan Shang's general Lü Kuang in a duel.
Peng An (彭安), a general under Yuan Tan. He was killed by Xu Huang.
Wuhuanchu (烏桓觸), the Administrator of You Province. He surrendered to Cao Cao during the Battle of White Wolf Mountain.
Zhang Wu (張武), a bandit leader in Jiangxia, who caused much trouble for Liu Biao, the governor of Jing Province. Liu Bei, who was Liu Biao's guest then, offered to help to deal with the bandits. Zhang Wu was killed by Zhao Yun.
Chen Sun (陳孫), Zhang Wu's companion. He was killed by Zhang Fei.
Liu Mi (劉泌), Liu Feng's maternal uncle.
Li Gui (李珪), an adviser to Liu Biao. He was executed by Cai Mao.
Xiahou En (夏侯恩), a minor officer under Cao Cao. He was the bearer of the Qinggang Sword (青釭劍), one of Cao Cao's prized weapons. He was killed by Zhao Yun, who took the sword from him.
Chunyu Dao (淳于導), Cao Ren's subordinate. He was killed by Zhao Yun.
Yan Ming (晏明), Cao Hong's subordinate. He was killed by Zhao Yun.
Zhong Jin (鐘縉), Xiahou Dun's subordinate. He was killed by Zhao Yun.
Zhong Shen (鐘紳), Xiahou Dun's subordinate. He was killed by Zhao Yun.
Xiahou Jie (夏侯傑), a minor officer under Cao Cao. He died of shock after Zhang Fei bellowed a challenge to Cao Cao and his soldiers at Changban Bridge.
Cai Xun (蔡勳), Cai Mao's younger brother. He originally served Liu Biao but later served Cao Cao after Liu Biao's successor Liu Cong surrendered to Cao. He was killed by Gan Ning in a skirmish between the forces of Cao Cao and Sun Quan before the Battle of Red Cliffs.
Cai He (蔡和), Cai Mao's younger cousin. He served Cao Cao after Liu Cong surrendered to Cao. He pretended to defect to Sun Quan's side while serving as a mole for Cao Cao. Sun Quan's viceroy Zhou Yu knew that he was a spy and used him to spread false information in the enemy camp, leading to Cao Cao mistakenly believing that Huang Gai was planning to surrender to him. He was executed by Zhou Yu just before the Battle of Red Cliffs.
Cai Zhong (蔡中), Cai He's elder brother. He also spied on Sun Quan's camp together with his brother, and was killed by Gan Ning during the Battle of Red Cliffs.
Lü Tong (呂通), a general under Cao Cao.
Liu Xian (劉賢), the son of Liu Du, the Administrator of Lingling. He joined Xing Daorong in the attempt to ambush Liu Bei's forces but ended up getting captured by Zhang Fei. Liu Bei released him, and he was so grateful that he successfully persuaded his father to surrender to Liu Bei.
Xing Daorong (邢道榮), a general serving under Liu Du. He wielded a huge battle axe called "Cleaver of Mountains". When Liu Bei invaded Liu Du's land, Xing duelled with Liu Bei's generals Zhang Fei and Zhao Yun but was defeated and captured by them. He pretended to surrender to Liu Bei, hoping to lure Liu Bei's forces into a trap, but his plan failed and he was killed by Zhao Yun in the ensuing battle.
Bao Long (鮑隆), Zhao Fan's subordinate.
Chen Ying (陳應), Zhao Fan's subordinate. He was killed by Zhao Yun.
Gong Zhi (鞏志), an adviser to Jin Xuan, the Administrator of Wuling. He urged his lord to surrender when Liu Bei's general Zhang Fei attacked Wuling, but Jin Xuan ignored him. Gong Zhi then killed Jin Xuan and surrendered to Zhang Fei. Liu Bei appointed him as Administrator of Wuling to replace Jin Xuan.
Yang Ling (楊齡), a general under Han Xuan. He was killed by Guan Yu.
Jia Hua (賈華), a military officer under Sun Quan. His lord ordered him to set up an ambush to kill Liu Bei when the latter was meeting Lady Wu in Ganlu Temple. However, Liu Bei sensed the ambush and he pleaded with Lady Wu to spare him. Lady Wu was surprised because she was unaware of Sun Quan's plan to kill Liu Bei, and she shouted for all the assassins to come out of hiding. Lady Wu was furious and wanted to have Jia Hua executed but spared him when Sun Quan intervened.
Ge Ding (戈定), a man from the same hometown as Taishi Ci. See Battle of Hefei (208)#In fiction.
Huang Kui (黃奎), an official who served as a Gentleman (侍郎) in the Han imperial court. He plotted against Cao Cao together with Ma Teng, but their plan was leaked out and Cao Cao had him and his family executed.
Li Chunxiang (李春香), Huang Kui's concubine, executed by Cao Cao.
Miao Ze (苗澤), Huang Kui's brother-in-law, executed by Cao Cao.
Zhong Jin (鐘進), Zhong Yao's younger brother.
Cao Yong (曹永), Cao Ren's subordinate.
Zhou Shan (周善), a military officer sent by Sun Quan to fetch Sun Shangxiang back to Jiangdong. Sun Shangxiang brought along Liu Bei's young son Liu Shan and they boarded the ship captained by Zhou Shan. Liu Bei's general Zhao Yun pursued them in an attempt to take back Liu Shan, and he fought with Zhou Shan and his men. Zhang Fei showed up to help Zhao Yun and he killed Zhou Shan.
Zixu Shangren (紫須上人/紫虛上人).
Ma Han (馬漢), a military officer under Liu Zhang. He was killed by Zhao Yun.
Liu Jun (劉晙), a military officer under Liu Zhang. He was killed by Zhao Yun.
Mu Shun (穆順), a palace eunuch involved in an assassination plot against Cao Cao. The plot was masterminded by Emperor Xian, who had the support of Empress Fu Shou and her father Fu Wan (伏完). Mu Shun helped by delivering letters, but he was caught and the plot was leaked out. Cao Cao had Mu Shun, the empress, her father, and their families all executed.
Chang Qi (昌奇), a subordinate of Zhang Lu's general Yang Ren.
Yang Song (楊松), an adviser to Zhang Lu. He was described to be a greedy man who was easily tempted by riches and luxuries. He was once bribed by Liu Bei's forces to speak ill of Ma Chao in front of Zhang Lu, causing Zhang to distrust Ma and eventually forcing Ma to defect to Liu Bei's side. In another incident, Yang Song accepted bribes from Cao Cao's forces to urge Zhang Lu to surrender during the Battle of Yangping. When Zhang Lu eventually surrendered to Cao Cao, Yang Song hoped to be rewarded but Cao Cao denounced him as a disloyal and untrustworthy person and had him executed.
Yang Bai (楊柏), a general under Zhang Lu.
Zhao Yan (趙顏), a man who had his fortune told by Guan Lu.
Xiahou De (夏侯德), Xiahou Yuan's nephew. He defended Mount Tiandang during the Battle of Mount Dingjun. Liu Bei's forces set fire to his camp and Xiahou De was killed by Liu's general Yan Yan while he was busy putting out the flames.
Jiao Bing (焦炳), a military officer under Cao Cao. He was killed by Zhao Yun.
Murong Lie (慕容烈), a subordinate of Cao Cao's general Wen Ping. He was killed by Zhao Yun.
Zhai Yuan (翟元), Cao Ren's subordinate. He was killed by Guan Ping at the Battle of Fancheng.
Xiahou Cun (夏侯存), Cao Ren's subordinate. He was killed by Guan Yu at the Battle of Fancheng.
Lady Li (李氏), Pang De's wife.
Zuo Xian (左咸), an adviser to Sun Quan. He suggested to his lord to execute Guan Yu.
Prison Guard Wu (吳押獄), a prison guard who looked after Hua Tuo when the physician was imprisoned by Cao Cao. Before dying in prison, Hua Tuo passed the Qing Nang Shu, a medical book written by him, to Wu. Wu's wife later burnt the book to avoid trouble, but Wu returned and managed to salvage only a few pages.
Zu Bi (祖弼), Keeper of the Imperial Seal for Emperor Xian. He was executed by Cao Hong for refusing to hand over the seal during Emperor Xian's forced abdication.
Li Yi (李意), a mysterious old man who divined the future of Shu Han.
Tan Xiong (譚雄), Sun Huan's subordinate. He was killed by Guan Xing at the Battle of Xiaoting.
Cui Yu (崔禹), Zhu Ran's subordinate. He was killed by Zhang Bao at the Battle of Xiaoting.
Xia Xun (夏恂), Han Dang's subordinate. He was killed by Zhang Bao at the Battle of Xiaoting.
Zhou Ping (周平), Zhou Tai's younger brother. He was killed by Guan Xing at the Battle of Xiaoting.
Shi Ji (史迹), Pan Zhang's subordinate. He was killed by Huang Zhong.
Chunyu Dan (淳于丹), Lu Xun's subordinate.
Guan Suo (關索), Guan Yu's third son.
E'huan (鄂煥), Gao Ding's subordinate.
Jinhuan Sanjie (金環三結), a general serving under the Nanman chieftain Meng Huo. He joined Dongtuna and Ahuinan in defending Nanman territory from invading Shu forces led by Zhuge Liang. The Shu army launched a surprise attack on his camp one night, and Jinhuan Sanjie was killed by Zhao Yun during the chaos.
Dongtuna (董荼那), a general under Meng Huo. He joined Ahuinan and Jinhuan Sanjie in defending Nanman territory from the Shu invasion. Jinhuan Sanjie was killed in action while Dongtuna and Ahuinan were captured. Zhuge Liang released Dongtuna and Ahuinan, who were grateful to him and decided to help him. They plotted against Meng Huo later and captured their lord and presented him to Zhuge Liang. Zhuge Liang released Meng Huo (for the second time) after the latter complained that he was betrayed and captured by his men and did not have a chance to fight a proper battle. Meng Huo then had Dongtuna and Ahuinan executed for their betrayal.
Ahuinan (阿會喃), a general under Meng Huo. He was executed by Meng Huo along with Dongtuna.
Mangyachang (忙牙長), a general under Meng Huo. He was defeated in battle by the Shu general Wang Ping and was later killed by Ma Dai.
Meng You (孟優), Meng Huo's younger brother.
King Duosi (朵思大王), the lord of Tulong Cave (禿龍洞) and an ally of Meng Huo. He assisted Meng Huo in countering the Shu army led by Zhuge Liang. The poisonous springs and mist outside Tulong Cave posed a big problem to Zhuge Liang and deterred the Shu forces from advancing for quite some time.
Meng Jie (孟節), Meng Huo's elder brother. Unlike Meng Huo and Meng You, he gave up his old primitive lifestyle and was assimilated into civil society. He helped Zhuge Liang by pointing out the methods to counter the poisonous springs and mist outside Tulong Cave.
Yang Feng (楊鋒), a Nanman cave lord and an ally of Meng Huo. He surrendered to Zhuge Liang and helped the latter capture Meng Huo.
Lady Zhurong (祝融夫人), Meng Huo's wife.
Cave Lord Dailai (帶來洞主), Lady Zhurong's younger brother. He suggested to Meng Huo to enlist the help of King Mulu and Wutugu to deal with the Shu invaders led by Zhuge Liang.
King Mulu (木鹿大王), the lord of Bana Cave (八納洞) and an ally of Meng Huo. He possessed magical powers and could change the weather and control wild beasts and direct them into battle. He scored some initial victories against the Shu forces with the aid of his powers, but lost when his animals were scared away by Zhuge Liang's flame-spewing wooden beasts. While he was retreating, the elephant he was riding on threw him off its back and trampled him to death.
Wutugu (兀突骨), the king of Wuge (烏戈) and an ally of Meng Huo. He was described to be gigantic in stature and he dined on venomous serpents. His soldiers wore armour made of dried and oiled rattan, which was light enough to float on water, yet sufficiently hard to prevent sharp blades from penetrating, so they were known as the "Rattan Armour Army" (藤甲兵). He scored initial successes against the Shu forces due to his army's impenetrable armour. However, Zhuge Liang figured out that the armour was flammable, so he ordered his men to lure Wutugu and his soldiers into a trap. Wutugu and his army were set on fire and they all perished in the flames.
Tu'an (土安), Wutugu's subordinate.
Xi'ni (奚泥), Wutugu's subordinate.
Zhang Tao (張韜), a close acquaintance of Empress Guo Nüwang.
Han De (韓德), a Wei general who followed Xiahou Mao to deal with the Shu invasion led by Zhuge Liang. He was killed by Zhao Yun, who also killed his four sons.
Han Ying (韓瑛), Han De's son.
Han Yao (韓瑤), Han De's son.
Han Qiong (韓瓊), Han De's son.
Han Qi (韓琪), Han De's son.
Pan Sui (潘遂), Xiahou Mao's subordinate.
Dong Xi (董禧), Xiahou Mao's subordinate.
Xue Ze (薛則), Xiahou Mao's subordinate.
Pei Xu (裴緒), a Shu officer ordered by Zhuge Liang to disguise himself as a Wei officer who broke out of the siege at Nan'an. Pei Xu then went to Anding and lied to Cui Liang, luring Cui to lead his army out of Anding to help Xiahou Mao at Nan'an. He was seen through by Jiang Wei (then still a Wei officer) when he tried to lure another Wei commander, Ma Zun, out of his city to help Xiahou Mao.
Cui Liang (崔諒), the Wei Administrator of Anding. He feigned surrender to Zhuge Liang after being surrounded, and attempted to lure the Shu forces into a trap at Nan'an. However, Zhuge Liang saw through his trick, and Cui Liang ended up being killed by the Shu general Zhang Bao.
Yang Ling (楊陵), the Wei Administrator of Nan'an. He collaborated with Cui Liang to lure the Shu forces into a trap at Nan'an, but Zhuge saw through their plan, and Yang Ling was killed by the Shu general Guan Xing.
Cheliji (徹里吉), the king of the Qiang people in northwestern China.
Yadan (雅丹), the chancellor of the Qiang kingdom.
Yueji (越吉), a Qiang general.
Han Zhan (韓禎), a Shu general defending Xiping (西平).
Su Yong (蘇顒), Guo Huai's subordinate.
Wan Zheng (萬政), Guo Huai's subordinate.
Chen Zao (陳造), a Wei general.
Zhang Pu (張普), Cao Xiu's subordinate.
Xie Xiong (謝雄), a Shu military officer. He was killed by the Wei general Wang Shuang.
Gong Qi (龔起), a Shu military officer. He was killed by Wang Shuang.
Qin Liang (秦良), a Wei general killed by Liao Hua.
Gou An (苟安), a subordinate of the Shu general Li Yan. He was tasked with escorting supplies to the Shu army at the frontline during one of the Northern Expeditions. However, he was late by 10 days because he got drunk. Zhuge Liang wanted to have him executed but eventually spared him and had him flogged. Gou An defected to the Wei army later and was tasked by Sima Yi to spread rumours in the Shu capital Chengdu, causing the Shu emperor Liu Shan to distrust Zhuge Liang and order him to return to Chengdu, resulting in the failure of that Northern Expedition. When Zhuge Liang finally cleared the misunderstanding with Liu Shan, he asked where Gou An was, but Gou had already fled to Wei.
Cen Wei (岑威), a Wei general.
Zheng Wen (鄭文), a Wei general.
Du Rui (杜睿), a Shu general.
Hu Zhong (胡忠), a Shu general
Qin Ming (秦明), Qin Lang's younger brother.
Zhang Qiu (張球), a subordinate of the Wei general Man Chong. He participated in the Battle of Hefei (234) against Eastern Wu, in which he launched a fire attack on Zhuge Jin's naval fleet and drove the latter back.
Pei Jing (裴景), a Wei general who participated in Sima Yi's Liaodong campaign.
Qiu Lian (仇連), a Wei general who participated in Sima Yi's Liaodong campaign.
Pan Ju (潘舉), Cao Shuang's subordinate.
Wang Tao (王韜), Sima Zhao's registrar (主簿). He met Jiang Wei at the Battle of Mount Tielong, and suggested praying for a water spring when water ran scarce.
Ge Yong (葛雍), Guanqiu Jian's subordinate.
Song Bai (宋白), the Prefect of Shen County in Wei.
Zhu Fang (朱芳), a Wei general.
Zhang Ming (張明), a Wei general.
Hua Yong (花永), a Wei general.
Liu Da (劉達), a Wei general.
Bao Su (鮑素), a Shu general.
Wang Zhen (王真), Sima Wang's subordinate.
Li Peng (李鵬), Sima Wang's subordinate.
Zeng Xuan (曾宣), Zhuge Dan's subordinate. He surrendered to Wei during the Third Rebellion in Shouchun.
Chen Jun (陳俊), Sima Zhao's subordinate.
Zheng Lun (鄭倫), Deng Ai's subordinate. He was killed by Liao Hua.
Deng Cheng (鄧程), a Wu politician.
Gan Xiu (干休), an old man who met the Wu emperor Sun Xiu in Qu'e.
Dang Jun (黨均), Deng Ai's advisor. He bribed the Shu eunuch Huang Hao to spread rumours that Jiang Wei would defect, causing Liu Shan to recall Jiang from the battlefield.
Wang Guan (王瓘), Deng Ai's subordinate.
Lu Xun (盧遜), a Shu general defending Nanzheng.
Ning Sui (寧隨), Jiang Wei' subordinate. He suggested to attack Yong Province via Konghan Valley to force the Wei general Zhuge Xu to retreat from Yinping, allowing Jiang Wei to enter Jiange.
Lady Li (李氏), Ma Miao's wife. She committed suicide when Jiangyou fell to Wei forces.
Peng He (彭和), a Shu general.
Qiu Ben (丘本), a Wei general. He tried to convince Zhuge Zhan to surrender at Mianzhu Pass but Zhuge refused. He later organised a surprise attack on the pass, leading to the Shu defeat.
Lady Cui (崔氏), Liu Chen's wife. She committed suicide together with her husband after the fall of Shu.
Zhang Jie (張節), a Wei official who served as a Gentleman of the Yellow Gate (黃門侍郎).
Zhang Shang (張尚), a Jin general who killed the Wu general Lu Jing during the conquest of Wu by Jin.
Chen Yuan (陳元), Yang Hu's subordinate.
Sun Ji (孫冀), a Wu general who replaced Lu Kang as commander-in-chief of the Wu armies to resist the invading Jin forces.
Bao Sanniang (鮑三娘), one of Guan Suo's wives.
Huaman (花鬘), Meng Huo and Lady Zhurong's daughter. She was first introduced in a stage play in the setting of Zhuge Liang's Southern Campaign against the Nanman. When Zhuge Liang led Shu Han forces to attack the Nanman, Huaman joined in the resistance against the invaders. She was captured by the Shu Han general Guan Suo in battle, and started a romance with him. They were forced to separate because they stood on opposing sides, but their love was not affected by that. After the Nanman surrendered to Shu Han, Zhuge Liang arranged for Guan Suo and Huaman to be married.
Ma Yunlu (馬雲騄), a character in the novel Fan Sanguo Yanyi (反三國演義). She was Ma Chao's younger sister and later married Zhao Yun.
List of fictional people of the Three Kingdoms Wikipedia
The following is a list of fictional people significant to the Three Kingdoms period (220–280) in Chinese history. The list includes mainly characters in Luo Guanzhong's historical novel Romance of the Three Kingdoms and those found in other cultural references to the Three Kingdoms.