He is described as being a pragmatist by Faith. He shows little warmth to his family.
"No one would make the mistake of calling Faith’s papa a progressive," and no werewolf would ever be welcome in his home, as he is prejudiced against them and thinks they are uncivilized.
Mr. Wigglesworth lived in Boston, Massachusetts with his wife. He had multiple children with her, but he apparently had little to do with them if they did not have political value.
In the books Edit
As a result of the scandal his daughter, Faith, became involved in, he and his wife send their daughter off to England to find a werewolf husband there. He agrees to it because he wishes to "dispose" of her, and England is far enough away to give her a chance at marriage before her reputation is discovered and too difficult to return to visit often.
- He and Faith do not have a close relationship. Despite this, she calls him by the affectionate title "Papa", rather than a more formal one like "Father".
- "'Face it, my dear, she’s spoiled goods by everyone’s standards. Even the werewolves.' Mr Wigglesworth chewed his overcooked beef wetly, with a sound like the squelching of boots in a vat of gravy."