Arch Duchess Glenderella is a loyal Elizabogan Game citizen. She was raised in the brutal aristocratic society of the Glenderellas of Upside Pineapple Downs. She ascended to the throne as Fashionista Glenderella the 20th after a freak wardrobe malfunction led to the unfortunate and unforeseeable deaths of Fashionista Glenderella the 19th and the next 6 heirs in line. 

After the first 4 assassination attempts, and the destruction of another of her fabulous dresses, Glenderella faked her own death and fled.

In this state of self-imposed exile, dejected and with only the clothes on her front, back and sides, she arrived in the Second Game World in The Second Age. Here she soon became enamoured by the fashion of the Elizabogans, recognising them as the most stylish in the lands. She was a devoted subject and for her efforts was raised to the peerage as a Baroness by King Keiff.

After working hard all year to bring her wardrobe back up to a true Glenderella standard, Glenderella entered The Third Age shinier than ever, and ready to fight the dull. She was a fervent supporter of the Elizabogan campaign to stop the goats. As such, she was raised to the rank of Arch-Duchess by King Keiff.

A practitioner of ZigZag Dressing, Glenderella also spent a day as her alter ego Baron Glen.

As a quite impatient player, she was often complaining at the length of time it would take her to gain an audience with the suits. Realising this was a situation that was making the game less fun for many game citizens, Glenderella decided to form the players union, "Woodfordians Helping Instigate Nicer Game Experiences". Whilst largely unsuccessful in acting upon her member's complaints and despite a misguided attempt to sabotage the finale of the game, Glenderella was able to make good use of the Union's Funs.

Persuaded by Marilyn Minuit to support The Sisterhood in the finale, she was torn, and ultimately recanted, when she realised this would force her to turn against her beloved patron King Keiff. Shocked at Queen Champers' betrayal, her faith in the aristocracy was forever shaken.

She has spent the last year rejigging her wardrobe and reading up on the union movement.