|Romaji||Won Feifon (Japanese)|
Huáng Feihóng (Chinese)
|Manga||Rosario + Vampire II Chapter 028|
|Relatives||Fang-Fang Huang (Son)|
Ling Ling Huang (Daughter)
Ten-Ten Huang (Wife)
Touhou Fuhai (Great-Grandfather)
Fei-Hong has short straight black hair and has facial hair from above his lips to his chin. He bears scars from his face down to his neck. He is seen wearing a black suit. He also has dark-colored eyes.
As Tsukune puts it, Fei-Hong looks the part of a mob boss, given all the scars. However, each of them was suffered due to being a poor combatant.
As the boss of the Huang Family, Fei-Hong appears to look serious, especially with his rough appearance. He can pose as a serious opponent on occasions. However, Fei-Hong is actually a jolly and kind person. His jovial personality is shown when the Huang family throws a feast for Fang Fang's friends that he brought home.
Fei-Hong Huang fell in love with Ten-Ten Miao, the daughter of the Miao Family and a master of martial arts. Both families were intense rivals, but they were able to put their feud aside to allow them to get married. However, the feud continues soon after their marriage.
Like Fang Fang, Fei-Hong is a highly adept summoner, while Ten-Ten is a highly-skilled and powerful fighter. Fang-Fang describes his parents as the ideal Romeo and Juliet from Shakespeare's Romeo and Juliet. Fang Fang also notes that Ten-Ten Huang is stronger than Fei-Hong.
Powers and AbilitiesEdit
Despite being "weak" in terms of physical strength, Fei-Hong is a highly adept summoner. His ability as a summoner is demonstrated when Akua Shuzen and the Miao Family infiltrates the Huang Family's residence. He summons a salamander to his disposal to incinerate some members from the Miao Family.
- Fei-Hong Huang is named after the famous Chinese martial artist, Wong Fei-Hung.
- His name has no exact translation or meaning in Chinese nor Japanese, but in Japanese, "Fei-Hong" is pronounced as "Hi kō" with "hi" pronounced as "hee" or the English word "he", or also pronounced as "Hi ōtori". In Japanese pronunciation translation from Chinese pronunciation, his name is pronounced as Feifon, with the long "O" sound in "-fon" as a suffix, and the "ei" being typical to both Japanese romanization and Chinese romanization, being pronounced as "ey" like "hey" or "hay".