Character Description[edit | edit source]
As a senior operative of the mysterious government organization Monarch, Randa muscles both his team and a military escort onto a Landsat survey expedition to Skull Island. But the myth he’s chasing and his secret obsession with discovering the truth behind it could endanger the lives of everyone onboard.
History[edit | edit source]
In 1943, Randa was serving aboard the USS Lawton when it was attacked by a giant monster, leaving him the only survivor. He became obsessed with proving the existence of monsters after the U.S. government covered up the incident. Monarch, a multinational research group whose goals mirrored his own, recruited him in 1952 or earlier.
In 1973, Randa and his partner Houston Brooks obtained funding from a senator to investigate an uncharted island in the Pacific. When the team arrived, they were attacked by King Kong in their helicopters after they dropped seismic charges on the surface. He survived the attack, and was eventually confronted by Lieutenant Colonel Preston Packard about why they were on the island. Randa then revealed that he worked for the agency Monarch, and that their mission was to prove the existence of monsters on the island. He then joined up with Packard and his men as they traveled across the island.
After all the remaining members of the exploration team met up, Randa and the group headed for the boneyard, a crater full of the remains of various creatures. Randa took pictures of the bones, but they were soon found and stalked by a Skullcrawler. After the Skullcrawler left, Randa once again began taking pictures, only for his flash to malfunction. The flash managed to attract the Skullcrawler back to him, and he was eaten.
Books[edit | edit source]
- Kong: Skull Island - The Official Movie Novelization (2017)
- Godzilla vs. Kong: The Official Movie Novelization (2021) [mentioned]
Gallery[edit | edit source]
References[edit | edit source]
This is a list of references for Bill Randa. These citations are used to identify the reliable sources on which this article is based. These references appear inside articles in the form of superscript numbers, which look like this: 
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