Richard and Dick Gibbons are Portia's older twin brothers, who are only seen in “Ten Little Honeybees” and “Eye of the Honeybee.” Their mother, Mary Frances Gibbons, forces her sons to cater towards Portia's every whim, and in essence function as butlers.
They both worked as security guards during the ping pong tournament in "Eye of the Honeybee." In both of their appearances, the two escorted Bessie off the premises.
Neither of them speak (they were about to in "Ten Little Honeybees" but Portia interrupted them both before they could talk), thus they have no voice actors.
Little is known of Richard and Dick, however it is clear their mother (Mary Frances Gibbons) treats them very differently compared to the spoiled Portia, demanding them to be on their best behavior to impress Anton St. Germain.
Richard and Dick are shown to be clumsy, stepping on Penny's feet at the party and dropping slices of cake on her shoes afterward. Anton comments on the two's messiness to Mary Frances.
They are forced to do whatever Portia asks of them, including blowing half-balloons on Portia's half-birthday in "Ten Little Honeybees." Portia states if they don't do this task, neither of them will receive a slice of her cake.
Because of this, Bessie thought of them as suspects when Portia's locket is lost, though they had an alibi (they were in the other room at the time).
Being twins, Richard and Dick look similar to each other. Both are light-skinned, overweight and have messy red hair. They wore identical butler-esque outfits, consisting of a white shirt with yellow trim, red bowties, white gloves, a white undershirt, a napkin in their breast pockets and blue pants. Alongside the other Gibbons family members, the duo have overbites.
|110a||"Ten Little Honeybees"||Appear, but do not speak|
|115a||"Eye of the Honeybee"||Appear, but do not speak|
- It is never stated which twin is which.
- Both are Jewish, as their cousin Chelsea celebrated her Bat Mitzvah in "Bat Mitzvah Crashers."
- Richard and Dick are the only characters to appear more than once to not have dialogue of any kind.