― Pavé, New Leaf
Pavé (ベルリーナ, Berurīna?, Berlina) is a peacock character that appears in City Folk and New Leaf. His name may originate from the word pavão, which is Portuguese for peacock. He appears on the day of Festivale's as its special character.
He is featured on the cover of K.K. Samba.
Pavé is a peacock of a green, yellow, purple, and turquoise coloration. He wears a rainbow choker, white dance clothes with colorful details, and black dance shoes.
In City Folk and New Leaf
Candy in City Folk and feathers in New Leaf are won during the event of Festivale, and can be supplied to Pavé depending on the color that he requests. This will result in Pavé giving the player furniture from the Pavé Series. Candy can be received from buying it in Tom Nook's stores, from town villagers giving up their candy to the player, or from the Halloween and Bunny Day events, while feathers in New Leaf can be received by catching them with a net on the day of the Festivale.
After the Welcome Amiibo update, when visiting Pavé's Camper Van the description will read:
While he's camping, Pavé can finally drop the act and relax completely. Just kidding - he's even more Pavé than ever. Viva Festivale!'
Pave is set to make an appearance in late January of 2021. Nothing related to his formal role has been publicly shown as of now.
- He was revealed along with Zipper T., the Easter Bunny, and Phineas, the sea lion, who are both new characters in City Folk.
- In New Leaf, Pavé has the voice of a peppy villager, despite being male.
- He appears on the cover of K.K. Samba.
- In New Leaf, if the player wears the Festivale outfit (Festivale Shirt, Pants and Accessory or Festivale Dress and Accessory), Pavé will recognize it and compliment the player as being "Festive".
- He speaks in the third person.
- Pavé was seen in the Nintendo Direct as a character to be released in NH future updates along with Jack, Jingle, and Franklin
- All of the colors of feather in New Leaf that appear are present on Pavé's feathers.
- Pavé's name may originate from the word "paw" (pronounced "pav"), which is Polish for "peacock" and another Polish word "pavané", which is a traditional dance. It may also originate from Pavo, the bird genus which contains the Indian peafowl and green peafowl.