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This article focuses on Regina Mills' house.
For Henry Mills' apartment, see Mills Apartment.

Just, uh, right up on Mifflin Street. The Mayor's house is the biggest one on the block.
Archie to Emma src

Regina Mills' House is a Storybrooke location on ABC's Once Upon a Time. It first appears in the first episode of the first season.


During First Curse

The Evil Queen of the Enchanted Forest casts a curse which sends herself and most of the land's inhabitants to the created town, Storybrooke, with false lives. On the very first day of the curse, she wakes up in her new home as the ultimate wielder of power in this town as the mayor, Regina Mills. While everyone else has forgotten their old lives, Regina remembers and relishes in being complete control. She quickly falls into a pattern of sleeping around with the handsome town sheriff, Graham, who she awakens beside each morning. However, the one thing Regina hadn't intended was for two strangers, Owen and Kurt Flynn, to wander into Storybrooke. At first, she tries her best to get rid of them, but grows tired of the repetitive days in town. Desiring a change, Regina invites the son and father over to her house for a meal. While she sends Owen to pick apples for making dessert, Kurt tells her about how his son lost his mother. Regina bonds with Owen and even later suggests he and his father move permanently to Storybrooke, but Kurt politely declines the idea. ("Welcome to Storybrooke")

Over the course of eighteen years, Regina becomes bored and unhappy with her life, despite that it was once everything she desired. She decides to adopt a child from Boston and names him Henry. He turns out to be a very fussy child who continuously cries nonstop. On Dr. Whale's advice, she has Sidney look into the health records of her son's birth mother to check if Henry contracted a genetic illness. At her wits end, Regina gets distracted by Henry's wailing while working on some papers in the kitchen. She tries to bounce the child in her arms, which miraculously calms him down. Just then, Regina receives a fax from Sidney of the birth mother's health records. She is shocked by the contents, which state the woman was found in the woods eighteen years ago; alluding to Snow White and Prince Charming's child who was prophesied to be the curse's savior. Angered at the truth, Regina tries to give Henry back to the adoption agency only to realize she has grown to love him as her own. Having a change of heart, she keeps Henry as her son. Later, she relates her fears to Archie about Henry's birth mother coming to take him away someday, but he urges her to stop worrying about the future and enjoy life with her son. Regina follows his advice by taking a potion to erase her knowledge of the birth mother. ("Save Henry")

In another ten years' time, Regina is in a panicked frenzy when Henry disappears from Storybrooke. At night, she rushes out of the house after seeing he has come home and hugs him. Henry, however, coldly remarks that he went to find his "real" mom. After he runs into the house, Regina notices Emma, his birth mother, brought him home. Regina invites the woman into the house for a glass of apple cider where Emma makes it clear she had no intent to take Henry away from her. Emma mentions Henry's fascination with fairytales from a book, though Regina has no idea what she means. As the blonde leaves the house, she notices Henry watching her from his bedroom window. Outside, Emma is advised by Sheriff Graham not to drive after drinking Regina's strong apple cider, but she ignores his advice and crashes her car into the town sign. The next morning, she helps Regina track down Henry, who has run away again, by breaking into the boy's email and later returns him home. Though grateful for the assistance, the madam mayor warns Emma against getting close to her son, which prompts the blonde to stay in town for a week. While Henry rests in bed, Regina takes away his storybook. That evening, Henry stares at the frozen clock tower, believing if the curse's savior is present, then time will unfreeze. Due to Emma's presence, the clock begins moving forward. ("Pilot")

The following morning, Regina is skimming through Henry's fairytale storybook and notices several pages are missing. While questioning her son about them, she is stunned to hear the clock tower chime, to which Henry seizes the opportunity to run off to school. ("The Thing You Love Most")

Regina forbids Henry from leaving the house while she is away on a "council meeting". In truth, this is a cover story for a tryst she has set up at the inn with Graham. Henry agrees not to go anywhere, but only after his mother is gone, he sneaks out to see Emma. Before Regina returns home, Emma quickly drives him home. While hastily running upstairs to his room, Henry drops a shoe on the staircase. Regina later comes up to his bedroom to scold her son for being so careless. ("The Price of Gold")

Sheriff Graham excuses himself from night patrol duty and has Emma as sheriff's deputy take his place for the evening. Though his stated reason for the absence is due to working a shift at the animal shelter, he is actually spending the night at Regina's house in another rendezvous. Afterwards, Graham exits out the second story window, jumping down and departing the house's premises when Emma, believing he is a burglar, attacks him. As he fumbles for an alibi, Emma realizes the true extent of his relationship with Regina and is thoroughly disgusted. ("The Shepherd")

After kissing Emma and being harshly rejected, Graham seeks habitual comfort in Regina's bed. He wakes from a nightmare featuring himself, a woman who looks like Mary Margaret and a wolf. Regina offers consolation by stating it was only a dream, but to him, it felt oddly real and familiar. ("The Heart Is a Lonely Hunter")

A newly arrived town outsider, August, is cleaning his parked motorcycle outside Regina's house when Henry approaches to ask what he is doing in Storybrooke. Moments later, Regina herself walks out of the house to see the stranger conversing with her son. August rides off on his motorcycle before she can get close enough to interrogate him. ("7:15 A.M.")

When his castle playground is demolished on Regina's order, an upset Henry meets his mother in her office where she gifts him a video game as an apology. Their conversation is interrupted by the arrival of a tearful Kathryn. To have some private time with her, Regina sends Henry home to finish his homework. ("What Happened to Frederick")

August helps Emma find evidence that Regina framed Mary Margaret for Kathryn's disappearance. When they discover a broken shovel piece in the original location Ruby once found Mary Margaret's jewelry box containing Kathryn's heart, Henry assists in sneaking them into the house garage to look for the shovel while Regina is showering. The broken piece fits perfectly with Regina's garage shovel, though Emma can't do anything until she has a search warrant. The next morning, she storms Regina's house with just that, but discovers the shovel from the prior night has been replaced with a new one. Emma openly accuses Regina, who insists Mary Margaret will pay for killing Kathryn. ("The Stable Boy")

Mary Margaret is cleared of murder after Kathryn turns up alive. Not one to lose, Regina aims to seduce David to spite the schoolteacher. She feigns a broken-down car David helps to fix, and he also aids in unloading groceries into her house. Regina makes herself look pitiful in his eyes by faking a note Henry left for her that states he won't be home for dinner. Feeling sorry for her, David decides to keep Regina company. After having a home-cooked meal together, he washes the dishes. Regina talks about how she found David on the side of the road, which led to him being admitted to the hospital in a coma. She moves in for a kiss, but David abruptly clarifies that he only sees her as a friend. Regina backs down; seemingly unfazed, and later watches him depart from her house for the night. Only after he is gone, she expresses rage at the failed plan by hurling her wine glass at a mirror. ("The Stranger")

Unable to kill Emma, the savior, or risk breaking the curse, Regina obtains a poisoned apple to put her nemesis under a Sleeping Curse. Baking the fruit into an apple turnover, Regina gifts it to Emma, who has finally decided it's in Henry's best interests that she leave town permanently. ("An Apple Red as Blood")

Instead of Regina's intended target, Henry eats the cursed apple and is magically healed with a kiss of true love from Emma. In doing so, the magic breaks the curse; causing Regina to lose her power over the town's residents. Before fleeing home, Regina attests to an awakened Henry that she truly does love him, but he doesn't believe her. Returning to an empty house, Regina tearfully wanders into her son's room overwhelmed with sadness. While sobbing into one of Henry's pillows, she notices something strange outside. With one glance out the window, her grief quickly turns to triumph as she watches a purple cloud of smoke bring magic to Storybrooke. ("A Land Without Magic")

After First Curse

With the curse broken, some of the town's residents are more than a little miffed at Regina, who they remember as the Evil Queen. Under Dr. Whale's directive, they storm the mayor's house. Undeterred, Regina steps out and attempts to scare everyone with magic, but finds she is still unable to channel her powers. Dr. Whale desires revenge as do other people, but Emma and her parents, David and Mary Margaret, arrive in time to put a stop to it by locking Regina up, for safety reasons, in a jail cell. ("Broken")

Henry, blaming Regina for Emma and Mary Margaret's disappearance into a magic hat, refuses to live with her again until they return. David shows up at Regina's house to interrogate her about where his wife and daughter were sent. Regina feigns ignorance and warns that she will get her son back, even though David takes pleasure in knowing she won't be able to do it without forcing Henry with magic. Eventually, she receives a magic surge from absorbing dust from her mother's old spell book. Out of concern his adoptive mother will harm the townspeople, Henry grudgingly agrees to go home with her. In his bedroom, he sneaks out the window, but Regina prevents him from escaping with a barrier spell. She attempts to open his mind to the greatness of magic and by showing him that by having it, obtaining anything is possible. Instead, Henry helps her see how dependent she is on magic, and the last thing he wants is to become like her. Regina, realizing she cannot force Henry to stay, allows him to leave with David. She also admits, to David, that Emma and Mary Margaret were taken to the still existent Enchanted Forest. ("We Are Both")

Suffering from after effects of the Sleeping Curse, Henry gains the ability to travel to the Netherworld in his sleep where he meets an ally of Emma and Mary Margaret, Aurora. To help his loved ones defeat Cora, he is taken to the pawnshop where Mr. Gold intends to watch over him once he is asleep. Before Henry travels to the Netherworld to communicate a message to Aurora, Regina brings by his blanket from her house, which he thanks her for. ("Into the Deep")

Emma sees proof, by using a dream catcher, that Regina viciously murdered Archie. Though the apparent suspect has been exposed, the townspeople remain unaware of the true culprit, Cora, actually disguised herself as her daughter, Regina, in order to commit a murder. Alongside with David and Mary Margaret, Emma visits Regina's home to confront the mayor. Regina maintains she did nothing wrong and pleads for Henry to hear her side first. Suddenly, Emma signals Mother Superior to throw fairy dust on Regina to freeze her in place. Regina easily catches the dust; tossing it aside, and then utilizes magic to shove Emma away. Emma fights back by stating everyone knows Regina is who she has always been and will never change from her old ways. Shaken, Regina disappears in smoke to regroup at her vault. ("The Cricket Game")

While Regina is gone from her home, Cora snoops through her daughter's belongings and takes a clay hand print Henry once made for Regina. Later, she assumes Henry's form to trick Regina into letting her into the vault. ("In the Name of the Brother")

Knowing she can't truly be with Henry while Emma and her parents are around, Regina concedes that her best option is to accept Cora's help in winning him back. After finding out Henry has been taken out of town with Emma, Regina relates this news to her mother, who promises they will figure something out. Just then, Hook walks in asking if it's true his nemesis, Mr. Gold, has left Storybrooke. He receives an affirmative response, which sets his hopes of easily killing Mr. Gold since there is no one can use magic outside the town line. However, Cora believes it would be much more helpful to gain control of Mr. Gold by obtaining his hidden Dark One's Dagger. ("Manhattan")

After tricking Regina into killing Cora, a regretful Mary Margaret arrives to the mayor's doorstep. She asks to be killed for what she did. Regina says Henry considers that Henry never forgive her if she did, and instead rips out Mary Margaret's heart. When examining the heart more closely, Regina sees that it has a black spot on it, which signifies a growing darkness. She tells an anguished Mary Margaret the darkness will grow and soon it will infect her own family, too. Shoving the heart back into Mary Margaret's chest, Regina then orders her to leave. Behind the bushes, Greg, who is the grown-up Owen Flynn, has caught the whole encounter on camera. He swears, on Kurt's charm, that he will find him soon. ("Welcome to Storybrooke")

Emma and her allies successfully rescue Henry from Neverland, however, Pan secretly switched bodies with the boy. Thus, Pan walks around freely in Henry's body in Storybrooke while Henry himself is trapped in Pan's body and imprisoned in a sealed box. During his first evening in town, "Henry" asks to spend the night in his old bedroom in Regina's house. When Regina comes to say goodnight, "Henry" expresses fears that Pan will somehow find a way to harm him again. She reassures her son that Pan is trapped indefinitely in the box, but he asks her to protect him using magic from her vault. Regina deters him from the thought; stating magic isn't the answer to everything. After tucking him into bed, she leaves the room, to which "Henry" creeps out of bed to open the window and free the Shadow. ("Save Henry")

The next day, the Shadow kills Mother Superior. After hearing the news, Regina hauls "Henry" out of his room so he can come with her to regroup with the others. ("The New Neverland")

Pan recasts the Dark Curse to rule Storybrooke as the new Neverland, but Regina counterattacks his magic by reversing the effects of the curse she enacted. As the price of magic, all the Storybrooke residents must return to their original home, the Enchanted Forest, while the town itself will be erased out of existence. Since Henry was born in the Land Without Magic, he cannot go with them, thus Regina asks Emma to leave town with him so they can be together. In Henry's old room, his storybrook sits on the bed as Regina destroys Pan's curse and the town is wiped out. ("Going Home")

During Second Curse

In a town hall meeting, everyone discusses the new curse. When Leroy points out only Regina might have cast it, the mayor acts offended and says there is no advantage for her in this new curse. Granny points out that she still lives in a huge house, to which she replies she does not care about her house or job. ("Witch Hunt")

While putting on earrings in the hallway of her house, Regina hears the doorbell ring. She goes to check, but only finds a basket of green apples on the doorstep. From inside the building, her half-sister, Zelena, reveals her presence. Having tried to steal Regina's heart and failing, Zelena distracts her in the house while Mr. Gold procures the item from Robin Hood. Once Zelena reveals this, Regina rushes off in a frenzy. She arrives too late, and her heart is gone. Seeking answers about Zelena's grudge against their mother, Cora, Regina obtains a candle to summon her dead spirit. In a seance with Emma, David, Hook and Mary Margaret, Regina opens the door to the land of the dead, but Cora refuses to show herself. The portal closes when Hook accidentally unlinks his hand from the circle. Afterward, Mary Margaret stays behind to help Regina clean up, and admits her regrets in killing Cora. Regina accepts it; seeing as Cora killed Mary Margaret's mother, Eva. The two soon discover Cora's spirit has crossed realms to get even with Mary Margaret, and later possesses her body. During this, Mary Margaret learns Cora abandoned Zelena unwillingly, after the man who impregnated her left, and her engagement to a prince was ruined by Eva. ("Bleeding Through")

After Second Curse

Regina, heartbroken since her romance with Robin Hood has come to an end with the return of his wife, isolates herself further by sending a raven to Henry asking him not to visit her. Struck with an epiphany when David remarks that their family is one that never abandons hope, Henry realizes he shouldn't give up on Regina, either. Heading to her house, he stands outside the doorstep and shouts through the door of his intention to come back everyday until she lets him in. From inside, Regina hears her son's words. As he persists in naming other reasons for her to open up, a moved Regina finally unlocks the door and embraces him in a hug. ("White Out")

With no other magical way to heal Marian, Regina tells Robin that he must fall in love with his wife again and use true love's kiss to restore her. Despite this, his heart is swayed to Regina again and he seeks her out at the vault, but she turns him down one final time. Afterwards, she goes home and flips through the storybook containing illustrations of other people's happy endings; including one with Marian and Robin. Henry, having recently earned an apprenticeship at the pawnshop, piques Regina's attention as she notices he is wearing a suit. She inquires about his attire, and Henry jokingly says he's getting married before revealing it's for work. He asks how things are with Robin, to which she confirms their relationship is permanently over. Nonetheless, Regina is certain that the next time her happy ending comes around, she'll be prepared. ("The Snow Queen")

After Third Curse

When Mr. Gold goes missing, Regina and her allies search Emma's house for him. While they do not find him, they discover a dreamcatcher, which Regina suspects is what Emma used to wipe their memories of their time in Camelot. At her house, with Robin Hood present, Regina uses magic on the dreamcatcher to unveil the memories within it. They see the memories of Violet Morgan, Henry's crush, which show how she and Henry met and became friends in Camelot. The last memory, however, reveals Emma stole Violet's heart and made her reject Henry, as a way for her to gain a tear of the broken-hearted. Henry, having walked into the house and seen the memories, is too shocked for words at this revelation. Only when Emma shows up on the house doorstep, Regina learns from her that the tear was necessary to free Merlin, who was the only one that could get rid of Emma's darkness. Regina then questions why Emma is still the Dark One if they had Merlin, but Emma refuses to say, and continues to ask to see Henry. Before closing the door on Emma's face, Regina coolly replies that Henry doesn't want to see her. Afterwards, Emma begins walking away, but she stops to look up at the second floor window, seeing Henry looking at her from his bedroom. They lock eyes briefly, but then, Henry breaks contact by closing the curtains. ("Dreamcatcher")

Following the revelation that Emma turned Hook into a Dark One to save his life, the heroes find themselves enemies with Hook. At Regina's house, they gather to discuss Hook's intent to get revenge on Mr. Gold, who he has challenged to an upcoming duel. While it makes sense Hook would want to sate his decades old grudge, Emma believes there must be something more to his plan, but she cannot remember, since Hook previously stole some of her memories. Recalling Merlin's final message to them about Nimue being their only hope of defeating the Dark One, Mr. Gold advises the group to learn more about Nimue by researching The Dark One Chronicles. Emma insists she can provide them with more help if they remove her cuff, which keeps her from using magic. Much to her surprise, they refuse, suspecting the darkness may make her do bad things if they take away her magic restriction. Even Henry agrees, stating that while he once trusted Emma and believed they were a team working together, she has since reverted to her old habit of only relying on herself to fix things and shutting everyone out. As everyone except Emma heads out to the library for research, Mr. Gold decides to commit himself to facing Hook in battle with bravery. Wanting to be a better man for Belle, he asks her to meet him by the wishing well if he wins, as proof she wants to be with him as he does with her. By Regina's request, Merida guards Emma to keep her from leaving the house, but she toys with the idea of getting payback on Emma by shooting her for everything she's done to her. This is cut short by Hook, who knocks out Merida. Emma justifies her reasons for saving his life, but Hook gives the impression he no longer cares for her, going as far as making her cry by taunting her orphan status. Once Emma regains the dreamcatchers with Henry's help, she restores everyone's memories as well as her own. From this, she realizes Hook wants to bring all the previous Dark Ones to town. ("Broken Heart")

After Zelena's return to Storybrooke from the Land of Untold Stories, Regina suggests she and baby Robin can move in with her. Regina later returns home to find the hallway strewn with boxes of Zelena's belongings. Zelena expresses interest in helping her defeat Mr. Hyde, however, Regina thinks it's better if she stays home. This makes the redhead unhappy and she criticizes Regina for putting her in yet another prison, but then drops the comment as a joke. Zelena suddenly recalls the feather that Roland wanted Regina to have, and tries looking for it, only to realize she misplaced it. Regina reassures her sister that she is not upset over this, despite that she is. Following a heated argument with Regina over Robin's death, Zelena moves out of the house and back into her farmhouse with her daughter. ("The Savior")

The night that Robin of Locksley comes to Storybrooke, he spends the night in one of Regina's guest rooms. At 8:15 AM the next morning, Regina comes in to give him new clothes to change into, but Robin is already up because of the beeping alarm clock, which he dubs a "demon box". After Regina turns off the alarm and sets down the clothes for him, she leaves the room. Snow visits to talk to Regina about Robin, whom she believes resembles the Robin they knew but is not the same person. Regina explains her reasons for allowing Robin to cross over from the Wish Realm; that he was miserable in the other world and she has hopes his fresh start in Storybrooke is one she can be a part of too. To this, Snow amicably agrees she wants things to work out for Regina. Later in the day, Regina shows the storybook to Robin and tells him that most of the people in it currently live in town. As Robin looks through the book, he expresses interest about hearing her and other Robin's story someday. Regina goes to answer the door when the bell rings, and finds an angry Zelena, who warns that she won't hold back against Robin if he dares to come near her daughter. While the two sisters are arguing, Robin continues to flip through the book and sees a photo of himself and the Sheriff of Nottingham. Incensed over knowing the Sheriff in somewhere in Storybrooke, Robin sets down the book and escapes out the window in pursuit of his nemesis. After Zelena teleports away, Regina closes the door and heads back into the living room, where she spots the open window and soon realizes where Robin went when she sees the page. ("Murder Most Foul")

Sometime after regaining human form, the Queen sneaks into Regina's house and goes to Henry's room to obtain the Author's quill. By the time Henry comes looking for the quill, he finds the box empty, with the Queen revealing she took the pen to prevent him from writing her out of existence. Henry denies that he was going to do that and instead considers that she may have good in her just like how part of Regina is bad. When Henry notes that she isn't even happy after getting revenge on Snow, the Queen hands him the folded up page of Regina and the original Robin and tells him to give it to Regina. Henry realizes she has bad things in store for Regina, to which the Queen reaffirms her love for her son, as she knows he won't like what she'll do to Regina. ("Page 23")



On-screen Notes

Production Notes


Popular Culture

Props Notes

Set Dressing


Regina's house is full of artworks by various artists - most of them are classical illustrations from old works and guidebooks about plants and creatures. Note that many of the artworks appear in more than one room, indicating that the prop department likes to move the pictures around:

Artwork and comments Room(s)
Charles Mason Hovey
Nineteenth century American horticulturist
Illustration of a Van Mons Léon le Clerc pear, from Hovey's guide book The Fruits of America Volume 1,[28] published in 1852.[29] Hangs on one side of the doorway in Regina's dining room.[30] It is also hanging on the wall in Regina's bedroom,[31] and in the corridor outside the room where Regina finds Cora's ghost.[32] ("Pilot", "The Stranger", "Welcome to Storybrooke", "Save Henry", "Bleeding Through")
Moses Harris
English eighteenth century entomologist
Illustration of a group of hawk moths, from Harris' book The Aurelian: a natural history of English moths and butterflies, together with the plants on which they feed, first published in 1766. The original version of the book was published in black and white;[33] Regina's colorized version is from one of the many later editions.[34] One of the pictures in Regina's hallway.[35] Later, when David is dining with Regina, Rosa sinica has been removed and replaced with this artwork.[36] The same picture is hanging on the wall outside the room where Regina find's Cora's ghost (on the second floor),[37] and in a room outside Regina's hallway, on the first floor.[38] ("Pilot", "The Stranger", Bleeding Through", "The Savior", "Murder Most Foul")
Johann Wilhelm Weinmann
Eighteenth century German botanist
Apocynum seu Fritillaria crassa monstrosa from the first volume of Weinmann's florilegium Phytanthoza iconographia, published in eight volumes between 1737 and 1745. Fritillaria crassa is an old name for the plant Orbea variegata,[39] a type of carrion flower. Another picture in Regina's hallway.[35] It can later be seen in Regina's kitchen,[40] before moving into Regina's dining room a few years later.[41] ("Pilot", "The Stranger", "An Apple Red as Blood", "Shattered Sight", "Murder Most Foul")
An illustration of a group of cocklebur plants from volume 4 of Phytanthoza iconographia. By the doorway in in Regina's dining room.[41] ("Murder Most Foul")
Giuseppe Filippo Liberati Marchi
Eighteenth century Italian-English painter and engraver
"Strige detta Falco Civettino d'America" (1766), from Saverio Manetti's book Natural History of the Birds Treated Systematically and Adorned with Copperplate Engraving Illustrations, in Miniature and Life-Size, a work in five volumes illustrated published between 1766 and 1777.[42] Over the fireplace in Regina's study.[43] ("Pilot")
Pierre-Joseph Redouté
Famous nineteenth century Belgian painter and botanist
Rosa Centifolia Burgundiaca, a water-color painting from Redoute's work The Roses, published between 1817 and 1824.[44] Rosa × centifolia is another name for the hybrid known as cabbage rose. Can be seen on the wall behind Regina as she is looking though Henry's storybook.[45] It also appears in Regina's study when she and Mary Margaret are cleaning up.[46] ("The Thing You Love Most", "Bleeding Through")
Rosa indica Fragrans - Rosier des Indes odorant from the same book.[47] Rosa indica is a synonym for Rosa chinensis,[48] more commonly known as China rose. In Regina's bedroom,[49] and in one of the rooms that Cora searches when she breaks into Regina's home.[50] It can also be seen outside the kitchen when Regina adopts Henry.[51] ("The Heart Is a Lonely Hunter", "In the Name of the Brother", "Save Henry")
"Rosa Muscosa Alba - Rosier mousseux a fleurs blanches", from the same book. Rosa muscosa alba is a synonym for the shrub rose known as Shailer's white moss.[52] Outside the kitchen, when David is dining with Regina - where Rosa indica Fragrans - Rosier des Indes odorant used to be.[53] ("The Stranger")
Sarah Drake
English nineteenth century botanical illustrator
"Rosa sinica - Three-leaved China Rose", created for an 1837 issue of Edwards's Botanical Register, an illustrated horticultural magazine that ran from 1815 to 1847. Rosa sinica is an alternate name for the plant Rosa laevigata, more commonly known as Cherokee rose.[54] Hangs on one side of the doorway in Regina's dining room,[55] and in the corridor outside the room where Regina finds Cora's ghost.[32] ("The Price of Gold", "Bleeding Through")
Henry Charles Andrews
Early nineteenth century English botanist
Erica ampullacea Curtis, from the book Coloured Engravings of Heaths, vol. one (1794). Erica ampullacea Curtis is an African plant species of the heather genus Erica.[56] In Regina's hallway.[57] ("We Are Both")
Bernard Picart
Seventeenth and eighteenth century French engraver
Semele is Consumed by Jupiter's Fire (1731) In Regina's bedroom[58] and study.[59] It can also be seen over the bed in her bedroom, but the angle makes it very unclear.[60] ("Manhattan", "Welcome to Storybrooke", "Bleeding Through")
Pygmalion is Enamored with a Statue He Had Made (1733) In Regina's study.[61] It can also be seen over the bed in her bedroom, but the angle makes it very unclear.[60] ("Welcome to Storybrooke", "Bleeding Through", "The Snow Queen")
Andre Petterson
Contemporary Canadian artist
A framed artwork of two horses,[24] which reflects young Regina's love of horse riding. One half is the first half of Dyad by Petterson, while the other half is Snow Run by the same artist.[62] Over the living room fireplace.[24] ("Bleeding Through", "Broken Heart")
Frederic Leighton
English nineteenth century painter and sculptor
The Return of Persephone (1891), which depicts Hermes helping Persephone to return to her mother Demeter after Zeus forced Hades to return Persephone. In the hallway outside Regina's study.[63] ("Bleeding Through", "The Snow Queen")
Ethan Harper
Contemporary Canadian artist[64]
Another artwork of two horses. The first half is Appaloosa Study I by Ethan Harper,[65] while the other half is Appaloosa Study II by the same artist.[66] Over the living room fireplace.[67] Replaces the previous painting. ("The Savior", "The Black Fairy")
Anne Pratt
Nineteenth century British botanical and ornithological illustrator
An illustration of a group of stonecrops (plants of the Sedum genus), from volume 2 of Pratt's work The Flowering Plants, Grasses, Sedges, and Ferns of Great Britain and Their Allies the Club Mosses, Pepperworts, and Horsetails, published in six volumes between 1855 and 1873. In the corridor outside Henry's room.[68] ("Page 23")

Henry, who is deeply fascinated with fairy tales, has decorated his room with all sorts of fairy tale illustrations and cut-outs. Most of them are old illustrations created by well-known artists and illustrators from the eighteenth, nineteenth and twentieth century. Henry's collection includes:

Artwork Comments
Howard Pyle
Nineteenth century American illustrator and writer
"The Stout Bout between Little John & Arthur a Bland"[99] From Pyle's 1883 novel The Merry Adventures of Robin Hood. ("Pilot", "Going Home")
"Robin Hood Meeteth the Tall Stranger on the Bridge"[100] From the same novel. Note that the picture, which is pinned to the wall right next to Henry's curtain,[100] is only seen from far away, and not very clearly. It can be seen more clearly in a Flickr set photograph from Season Two.[101] ("We Are Both")
N. C. Wyeth
Early twentieth century American artist who became one of America's greatest illustrators
Robin Hood cover illustration[99] From the cover of the first edition of Paul Creswick's 1917 novel[102] Robin Hood, illustrated by Wyeth. Not one, but two copies of this picture can be seen on Henry's wall.[99] ("Pilot")
Arthur Rackham
Famous nineteenth and twentieth century English book illustrator
Unnamed illustration from "The Seven Ravens"[99] From Grimm's Fairy Tales - Illustrated by Arthur Rackham (1909), later re-published as Snowdrop & Other Tales By the Brothers Grimm (1920). It depicts a scene from the Brothers Grimm fairy tale of "The Seven Ravens". The same illustration can be seen in Henry's storybook in "The Final Battle Part 1".[103] ("Pilot")
"His children were as ragged and wild as if they belonged to nobody"[99] A scene from Washinton Irving's short story "Rip Van Winkle". ("Pilot", "The Stranger", "A Land Without Magic")
"At this the whole pack rose up into the air and came flying down upon her"[104] An illustration from 1907, based on the playing cards scene from Alice's Adventures in Wonderland. ("Pilot", "The Stable Boy", "The New Neverland")
Part of "Fee fi-fo-fum, I smell the blood of an Englishman"[105] This illustration is from English Fairy Tales (1918) by the English writer Flora Annie Steel, and depicts a scene from "Jack and the Beanstalk", in which the Giant smells Jack. ("The Thing You Love Most")
"The Three Bears"[105] From "Goldilocks and the Three Bears". ("The Thing You Love Most")
Unnamed illustration from "The Woodcutter and the Trees"[105] From a 1912 edition of Aesop's Fables, depicting a scene from "The Woodcutter and the Trees. ("The Thing You Love Most", "The New Neverland")
"The Hare and the Tortoise"[77] Also from the 1912 edition of Aesop's Fables, depicting a scene from "The Tortoise and the Hare". ("The Thing You Love Most")
Unnamed "Little Miss Muffet" illustration[106] An illustration from 1913, from the nursery rhyme "Little Miss Muffet". ("The Price of Gold", "The Stable Boy", "The New Neverland")
"Alice's Adventures in Wonderland - A Mad Tea-Party"[107] A 1907 illustration of a scene from Alice's Adventures in Wonderland, with Alice at the Mad Hatter's Tea Party with the March Hare, the Dormouse and the Mad Hatter. ("The Price of Gold", "A Land Without Magic", "The New Neverland")
Parts of an unnamed illustration from "The Two Pots"[106] Also from the 1912 edition of Aesop's Fables, depicting a scene from "Two Two Pots".[108] ("The Stable Boy", "The New Neverland")
"Who stole the Tarts?"[100] Another 1907 illustration from Alice's Adventures in Wonderland. This illustration depicts the scene where the Knave of Hearts is standing before the White Rabbit and the King and Queen of Hearts, as he (the Knave) stands trial for a tart burglary. (Note that the illustration can be seen on the right hand side of Henry's cuckoo clock,[100] but not very clearly. It can be seen more clearly in a Flickr set photograph from Season Two.)[109] ("We Are Both")
Part of "The Meeting of Oberon and Titania"[110] A 1905 illustration from William Shakespeare's A Midsummer Night's Dream. Note that Henry's cut-out, which can be seen next to the cuckoo-clock,[110] and later over Henry's shelf,[111] only shows Titania.[110] ("A Land Without Magic", "In the Name of the Brother")

The same illustration can be seen, in its entirety, in Henry's storybook.[112] ("The Heart Is a Lonely Hunter", "Snow Drifts", "The Snow Queen")

Unnamed "Hind Horn" illustration[100] From Some British Ballads (1919), an illustrated collection of traditional tales. This illustration is from the traditional folk ballad "Hind Horn". ("We Are Both", "In the Name of the Brother")
"Advice from a Caterpillar"[113] Yet another illustration from 1907 from Alice's Adventures in Wonderland. This one depicts the scene with Alice and the Caterpillar. ("Going Home")
"O Waken, Waken, Burd Isbel"[114] Another illustration from Some British Ballads, depicting the ballad "Young Beichan". It only appears in a non-canon[115] deleted scene from "The Thing You Love Most". It can also be seen in a Flickr set photo from Season Two.[114]
Unnamed illustration from "The Lady and the Lion"[114] Also from Grimm's Fairy Tales - Illustrated by Arthur Rackham, and depicting a scene from the fairy tale "The Lady and the Lion". It has never appeared on the show, but can be seen in a Flickr set photo from Season Two.[114]
Eleanor Vere Boyle
Victorian era British artist, who has been considered the most important female illustrator of the 1860s
Unnamed Thumbelina illustration[106] From Hans Christian Andersen's fairytale "Thumbelina". The picture is from 1872, and depicts the titular character riding a swallow. ("Pilot", "The Stable Boy", "The New Neverland", "Page 23")
"The King Riding off with the Dumb Maiden"[116] A painting from 1872, depicting a scene from the literary fairytale "The Wild Swans",[117] which was also written by Hans Christian Andersen. Interestingly, this story is about a princess who sets out to rescue her brothers who have been turned into swans by their stepmother, an evil queen who is a witch. ("The Price of Gold", "The Stranger", "Going Home")
Unnamed "Beauty and the Beast" illustration[118] An illustration from 1875, where Boyle depicts Beast as a saber-toothed panther. However, this Beast is obscured by another one of Henry's pictures. ("The New Neverland")
Walter Crane
Nineteenth century English artist and book illustrator, considered to be the most influential, and among the most prolific, children's book creator of his generation
Unnamed Sleeping Beauty illustration[99] From The Sleeping Beauty Picture Book (1875), depicting a scene from "Sleeping Beauty", where Sleeping Beauty and the prince watch as the royal court awakens from the sleeping curse. ("Pilot", "The Price of Gold")
Unnamed Sleeping Beauty illustration 2[99] Another picture from The Sleeping Beauty Picture Book, where the prince awakens Sleeping Beauty. ("Pilot", "The New Neverland"")
Unnamed Goldilocks illustration[99] Goldilocks eating the porridge in "Goldilocks and the Three Bears", from the 1883 book Mother Hubbard's Picture Book. ("Pilot", "The Stranger", "Going Home", "Page 23")
Unnamed Frog Prince illustration"[99] A scene from the Grimm fairy tale "The Frog Prince", from the book The Frog Prince and Other Stories (1874). ("Pilot")
Beauty and the Beast cover illustration[110] The cover of the illustrated picture book Beauty and the Beast (1874). ("Pilot", "A Land Without Magic")
Unnamed Goldilocks illustration 2[14] Another illustration from Mother Hubbard's Picture Book, depicting a scene where Goldilocks sits in the chair. ("The Thing You Love Most", "Going Home")
"Little Red Riding Hood"[105] An illustration from 1875. ("The Thing You Love Most", "Going Home")
Unnamed Beauty and the Beast illustration[119] Also from the illustrated picture book Beauty and the Beast. Note that the picture, which can be seen next to Henry's mirror in "The Thing You Love Most", and pinned to the wall at a 2 o'clock position over Henry's cuckoo clock in "We Are Both",[119] can hardly be seen. It is seen more clearly in a Flickr set photo from Season Two.[109] However, an alternate cut-out of this illustration, which only shows Beast, can be clearly seen in "Page 23".[120]
Unnamed Robin Hood illustration[116] From Henry Gilbert's novel Robin Hood and the Men of the Greenwood (1912). ("The Stranger", "Page 23")
Unnamed love poem illustration[121] From the book The Quiver of Love: A Collection of Valentines Ancient and Modern, a collection of love poems published in 1876, illustrated by Walter Crane and Kate Greenaway.[122] ("The Stranger", "A Land Without Magic", "The New Neverland")
Part of an unnamed Sleeping Beauty illustration[110] From the Grimm fairy tale collection Household Stories (1882), depicting the scene where the Prince finds Sleeping Beauty. However, the picture (which is pinned to the wall right above a Robin Hood illustration over the middle bar in the headboard in Henry's bed) is so far away from the camera that it is impossible to make out any details (in addition, the cut-out only shows part of the picture (the prince), and has been rotated 90 degrees). It can be clearly seen in a Flickr set photo from Season Two.[123] ("A Land Without Magic")
"The King joins the hands of Robin Hood and Maid Marian"[124] Also from Robin Hood and the Men of the Greenwood (1912) by Henry Gilbert. ("Page 23")
Unnamed illustration from "The Hind in the Wood"[125] An 1875 illustration from the French fairy tale "The Hind in the Wood" by Madame d'Aulnoy. It has never appeared on the show, but can be seen in a Flickr set photo from Season Two.[125]
Randolph Caldecott
Nineteenth century British artist and illustrator
Unnamed Queen of Hearts illustration[99] From Caldecott's book The Queen of Hearts, and Sing a Song for Sixpence. ("Pilot")
"The lasses held the stakes"[77] On Henry's commode.[77] From Caldecott's children's book book Come Lasses and Lads, originally published in 1884.[126] ("The Thing You Love Most")
Kate Greenaway
English nineteenth century children's book illustrator and writer
Unnamed Little Miss Muffet illustration 2[99] From the nursery rhyme "Little Miss Muffet". Two copies of this picture can be seen in Henry's room.[110] ("Pilot", "A Land Without Magic")
The Elf Ring[125] A watercolor painting from 1875, which has never appeared on the show, but can be seen in a Flickr set photo from Season Two.[125]
Louis Rhead
English-born nineteenth century American artist, illustrator and author
Unnamed Robin Hood illustration[100] From Rhead's novel Bold Robin Hood and His Outlaw Band: Their Famous Exploits in Sherwood Forest (1912). ("Pilot", "The Thing You Love Most", "The Price of Gold", "We Are Both")
"Robin Hood and Little John"[105] From the same novel. This illustration depicts a scene from the ballad "Robin Hood and Little John". ("The Thing You Love Most", "The New Neverland")
Bessie Pease Gutmann
Nineteenth/twentieth century American artist and illustrator who is most noted for her paintings of putti, infants and young children
"Her eyes met those of a large blue caterpillar"[110] An illustration of Alice and the Caterpillar, from the 1907 edition of Lewis Carroll's Alice's Adventures in Wonderland. ("The Thing You Love Most", "The Stable Boy", "A Land Without Magic")
George Cruikshank
Nineteenth century British caricaturist and book illustrator
"A Splendid Spread"[110] A satire on an early inflatable (air tube) version of the crinoline, from The Comic Almanack, 1850. ("The Thing You Love Most", "The Stranger", "A Land Without Magic")
"Jack and the Fairy Harp, Escaping From the Giant"[118] From Cruikshank's illustrated children's book Fairy Library (c. 1853-1854), later re-published as The Cruikshank Fairy-Book in 1911. It depicts a scene from "Jack and the Beanstalk", where Jack escapes from the giant. ("The Thing You Love Most", "The Price of Gold", "The New Neverland")
Helen Stratton
British twentieth century artist and book illustrator, who became well known for bold and imaginative pen and ink illustrations to classic tales
Two copies of an unnamed Cinderella illustration[116] From a 1903 edition of Grimms' Fairy Tales. The image depicts a scene from the "Cinderella" fairytale, in which a bird gives the titular character a beautiful ball gown. One image is pinned next to Henry's door,[14] while another copy can be seen among the images adorning the wall next to Henry's bed.[116] ("The Thing You Love Most", "The Price of Gold", "The Stranger", "An Apple Red as Blood", "Going Home")
Jessie Willcox Smith
Nineteenth/twentieth century American illustrator, and one of the most prominent female illustrators in the United States during the Golden Age of American illustration
Unnamed Alice in Wonderland illustration[107] From the cover of Nora Archibald Smith's book Boys and Girls of Bookland (1923). It features Alice in a scene from Alice's Adventures in Wonderland, surrounded by the characters of Wonderland, including the Queen of Hearts, the Mad Hatter and the White Rabbit (note that in "The New Neverland", the Queen of Hearts and the Mad Hatter have been cropped off,[104] and only the Mad Hatter's hat can be seem in "The Price of Gold"[107]). ("The Price of Gold", "The New Neverland")
Edmund Dulac
French-born, early twentieth century British illustrator
"The Princess and the Pea"[107] From the book Stories from Hans Andersen, with illustrations by Edmund Dulac (1911). This is an illustration of the famous bed scene with all the mattresses, from "The Princess and the Pea". ("The Price of Gold")
Part of "And there, on a bed the curtains of which were drawn wide, he beheld the loveliest vision he had ever seen"[116] From Arthur Quiller-Couch's book The Sleeping Beauty and other fairy tales From the Old French (1910). It depicts a scene from the "Sleeping Beauty" fairy tale. ("The Stranger", "A Land Without Magic", "Going Home")
"They overran the house without loss of time"[100] Also from The Sleeping Beauty and other fairy tales From the Old French. It depicts a scene from the famous folktale "Bluebeard". Note that the picture, which is pinned to the wall right next to Henry's curtain,[100] is only seen from far away, and not very clearly. It can be seen more clearly in a Flickr set photograph from Season Two.[101] ("We Are Both")
Gustave Doré
Nineteenth century French artist who worked primarily with wood engraving
"She was astonished to see how her grandmother looked"[107] A scene with Red Riding Hood in bed with the wolf, from the fairy tale of "Little Red Riding Hood". This illustration was created for Les Contes de Perrault, an 1867 edition of the seventeenth century French author Charles Perrault's fairy tales. ("The Price of Gold")
Unnamed Cinderella illustration[110] From Dore's 1864 edition of Histoires ou contes du temps passé (Stories or Fairy Tales from Past Times with Morals), also known as Les Contes de ma Mère l'Oye (Mother Goose Tales), a collection of literary fairy tales written by Charles Perrault, originally published in 1697. The picture depicts a scene from "Cinderella", where the prince lets the titular character try on the glass slipper. ("The Stable Boy", "A Land Without Magic", "Page 23")
"A world of disorderly notions, picked out of his books, crowded into his imagination"[106] An 1863 engraving, depicting a scene from the famous novel Don Quixote, in which the titular character goes mad from his reading of books of chivalry. ("The Stable Boy", "The New Neverland")
Unnamed Dantes Inferno illustration[106] Dante being lost in Canto 1 from the epic fourteenth century poem Divine Comedy by Dante Alighieri. The image is from an 1862 edition of Dante's Inferno, the first part of the poem. ("The Stable Boy", "The New Neverland")
Unnamed Bluebeard illustration[116] Also from Les Contes de Perrault. It depicts a scene from the famous folktale "Bluebeard", where the titular character warns his wife about the keys. ("The Stranger", "An Apple Red as Blood", "A Land Without Magic")
Unnamed "Puss in Boots" illustration[116] This illustrations sits next to the Bluebeard illustration, and is also from Les Contes de Perrault. This engraving depicts a scene from the literary fairytale "Puss in Boots", where the puss meets the ogre (note that in "The Stranger" and "An Apple Red as Blood", the ogre has been cropped off). ("The Stranger", "An Apple Red as Blood", "A Land Without Magic")
Unnamed Gargantua illustration[111] An 1873 illustration of Gargantua from the first book of the Gargantua and Pantagruel novels by François Rabelais. ("In the Name of the Brother")
"Destruction of Leviathan"[104] An 1865 engraving based on Book of Isaiah 27 in the Bible,[127] where God slays the sea monster known as the Leviathan. ("The New Neverland")
Unnamed Le Corsaire sketch[128] A sketch of a shipwreck scene from the ballet Le Corsaire, circa 1856. ("The Stable Boy", "The New Neverland")
"Puss in Boots"[110] From the fairy tale of the same name. Also from Histoires-ou-contes-du-temps-passé. ("A Land Without Magic", "Page 23")
"Red Riding Hood meets old Father Wolf"[128] Another illustration from Histoires ou contes du temps passé. ("The New Neverland")
Unnamed "Sleeping Beauty" engraving[114] A depiction of the Prince walking into Sleeping Beauty's palace, also from Histoires ou contes du temps passé. It has never appeared on the show, but can be seen in a Flickr set photo from Season Two.[114]
Mercer Mayer
A contemporary American children's book writer and illustrator, who has published over 300 books
Beauty and the Beast cover illustration[100] From Mayer's children's book Beauty and the Beast (2002). Note that the picture can barely be seen; it is clearly seen in a Flickr set photograph for Season Two.[101] ("We Are Both")
John William Waterhouse
An English nineteenth century painter known for working in the Pre-Raphaelite style
The Lady of Shalott[120] A famous painting from 1888, depicting Elaine of Astolat in a scene from Alfred Tennyson's poem The Lady of Shallot from 1832. ("Page 23")
Other artists
Unnamed illustration from "The Six Swans"[99] From Hours in Fairy Land: Enchanted Princess, White Rose and Red Rose, Six Swans, an obscure children's book from 1883, which contains three illustrated tales from the Brothers Grimm, set into verse form by Josephine Pollard. The illustration depicts a scene from the Grimm fairytale "The Six Swans".[129] Interestingly, this story is about six brothers who have been turned into swans by their hateful stepmother (an evil daughter of a witch). ("Pilot", "A Land Without Magic", "The New Neverland")
Unnamed ship illustration[125][130] An illustration of a ship called Gouda, from "Reise nach Batavia", an illustrated manuscript by Georg Franz Müller, describing his voyage to South Africa and Indonesia and his stay there (1669-1682) in services of the Dutch East India Company. ("Pilot", "The Stable Boy")
Unknown Sleeping Beauty illustration[107] This illustration of Sleeping Beauty and the Prince can be found on several online websites. However, its origin is unknown. ("The Price of Gold")
Unnamed Dracula illustration[107] A colorized version of an illustration from a 1975 edition of Bram Stoker's Dracula, known as The Annotated Dracula.[131] The illustration was created by the occult German artist Sätty, also known as Wilfried Podriech.[132] ("The Price of Gold", "In the Name of the Brother", "Page 23")
Unknown illustration[113] A black and white drawing of three turbaned riders, which can be found on a handful of online websites. Artist unknown. (Note that the picture is only seen from far away; it can be clearly seen in a Flickr set photograph from Season Two.)[109] ("The Price of Gold", "Going Home")
"Red Riding Hood"[110] A watercolor painting by the freelance illustrator Medusa Lemieux, from the 2009 Student Scholarship Competition at the Pennsylvania College of Art and Design. ("A Land Without Magic", "Going Home")
Unknown Robin Hood illustration[113] A black and green illustration of Robin Hood, which can be found on the websites of several online stock photo agencies. Artist unknown. ("We Are Both", "Going Home")

Filming Locations


Note: "Archive" denotes archive footage.


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  5. 5.0 5.1 Adam Horowitz and Edward Kitsis on Season One DVD/Blu-ray Commentary for "Pilot"
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  24. 24.0 24.1 24.2 File:318ThisIsNice.png
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  28. The Fruits of America Volume 1, pp. 9 − 10. Facsimile by the Biodiversity Heritage Library.
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  39. Carrion Ecology, Evolution, and Their Applications, edited by M. Eric Benbow, Jeffery K. Tomberlin, Aaron M. Tarone, CRC Press, 2016, p. 363. Facsimile by Google Books.
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  80. 80.0 80.1 80.2 File:104HenrysRoom.png
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  82. "Pilot" - Once Upon a Time: The Complete First Season Audio Commentary
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  87. File:510NowThatWeReHere.png
  89. File:318ThrowingKnife.png
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  92. External screenshot from "Eloise Gardener" #1
  93. External screenshot from "Eloise Gardener" #2
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