Professor Moriarty, a.k.a. the "Napoleon of Crime" was set as Sherlock Holmes's arch-enemy and lone intellectual equal (well, minus his own brother), and though he only appeared in two of Sir Arthur Conan Doyle's stories, it was implied that he was the grand-doyen, the absolute patriarch, of a sinister international criminal ring so subtle as to make their crimes appear entirely unconnected - including many of those which Holmes had solved. Like Moriarty, the Peterson "Professor" is thoroughly bent. Unlike Moriarty, it's a comfortable and welcoming number, easy in hand and of generous proportions both inside and out.
- Eric N. Squires