|The Banana Brothers|
|Name(s):||Igor(the blonde) and Sergei(the brown-haired one)|
|Interest(s):||Monkeys, coffee, donuts,|
|First Apperance:||The Rugrats Movie|
|Last Appearance:||The Rugrats Movie|
"Direct from Moscow, the Banana Bros. Monkey Circus! Featuring the most amazing monkey since Breznev! This is real monkey business, so trotsky on down! The Banana Bros. Monkey Circus."
The Banana Brothers are a pair of men from Moscow, Russia that run a travelling monkey circus. They are the appear to be the only people running the circus, as well as the only humans in the circus. Whether or not they are truly brothers is unknown.
The circus train arrives in town near the beginning of the movie. Igor and Sergei leave the train unattended to get coffee, but the monkeys get loose(or were already loose) and manage to drive the train into the woods. The monkeys serve as one of the primary antagonists of the film, while their human trainers are not seen until the end.
When the babies are found by their parents and police, the Banana Brothers exit a police car and are reunited happily with their monkeys, who then proceed to jump on an injured Rex Pester to everyone else's delight.
Igor is the skinnier of the two, with blonde hair, overalls and a train conductor's hat.
Sergei is the fatter, rounder one dressed like a typical ringman. He has brown hair and a small brown mustache.
The two only appear in the Rugrats Movie, and mentioned in the epilogue where they are described by Chuckie as the monkey's 'daddies'.
- Igor, when arguing with Sergei, states that he prefers coffee in Kiev, stating that 'Nothing is better in St. Petersburg', while Sergei prefers coffee from St. Petersburg. Kiev is the capitol of Ukraine while St. Petersburg is the second largest city in Russia.
- Igor shares his name with one of the two directors of the movie, Igor Kovalyov. Whether this is intentional or not is unknown, as there is no character named Norton(for Norton Virgien).
- In the commercial for the circus, the word 'trotsky' is used. This is a parody on Russian words ending in the suffix 'sky/ski', and a possible reference to Soviet leader Leon Trotsky.