|Position||Reform Club Member|
Fogg is a member of the Reform Club and studied the liberal arts at Trinity College, Cambridge. He mentions at one point in the game that his ancestors made whiskey, and that his grandfather was a polar explorer. Throughout their travels, Fogg usually displays little interest in local culture and prefers to read the paper or consult his ledger, save for a few instances such as visiting the Parthenon in Athens or the polar expedition.
Fogg, as the game's deuteragonist, is present throughout the circumnavigation around the globe.
The level of Fogg's relationship with Passepartout affects how many hearts are restored with the "Fogg" interaction during travel, as well as influencing dialogue throughout the game. He is concerned with preserving propriety and integrity, and his relationship with Passepartout will tend to improve if his valet acts accordingly. Conversely, if Passepartout flouts convention or behaves dishonourably, Fogg's relationship with him will worsen.
Even if Fogg's hearts reaches zero, he will not die (though Passepartout's valeting status will drop). However, if certain journeys would subtract more hearts than Fogg has remaining, he will be unable to undertake them.
Fogg will occasionally comment on Passepartout's character and recent purchases. By the end of the game, it is possible for Fogg to have won or lost his wager, return to London alone, or even die on his travels.
Fogg is self-centered, cold, and stiff-lipped. Despite this he is 'a gambling man', which sometimes lead him into making impossible and outrageous wager which leads himself and Passepartout into trouble (much to Passepartout's dismay) such as arranging boxing match between Passepartout and Charlie Sullivan, offer to solve the mystery at Noelani, and of course, the wager that leads them going around the world.
- Fogg is based on the character of the same name from the original Jules Verne novel the game is based on, Around the World in Eighty Days. He draws most his personality from him, being fussy, stiff-lipped but interested in making impulsive gambles, with a growing soft spot for his valet as the story progresses.
- Passepartout and Fogg's relationship is expanded on from the novel, with the potential for them to become much closer friends, or even for Passepartout to have romantic feelings for him over time. The only time these feelings can be expressed is as Fogg dies in a failed North Pole expedition, though it isn't clear if he reciprocates.
- It is revealed in the Black Rose Mystery that Stelle is the bastard daughter of Fogg and a maid at the reform club.