"How 'bout it? Have you had enough? Is today the day? You can take me...So have at it."
"Thanks for the invite, but I think I'll pass. (Aside-You rat-faced sonofabitch.)"

- Bellamy taunting Tychus Findlay(src)

Sergeant Bellamy was a military prison guard. During the Guild Wars, he served as a guard at Military Correctional Facility-R-156 based on Raydin III.

Bellamy was a very fit and short man. He carried a swagger stick which he frequently used on larger prisoners. He also had a habit of "boxing" prisoners who particularly displeased him. Boxing a prisoner for more than two or three days generally led to their deaths, especially since Bellamy wouldn't give them enough supplemental oxygen. Prisoners called him "the runt" behind his back, due to his short stature.[1]


In 2488 Bellamy was faced with two particularly recalcitrant prisoners—the very large Tychus Findlay and the charismatic troublemaker Sam Lassiter.

Lassiter once spat on Bellamy, prompting him to box Lassiter for five days. Meanwhile, he picked on Findlay, who feared that he too would eventually be boxed. Five days later, Findlay was ordered to prepare himself in only ten minutes (an impossible task), and for his failure, was ordered to drag a mining cart by himself on a set of tracks. The group of prisoners, accompanied by a guard named Corporal Carter, headed towards Lassiter's box. Lassiter was not only still alive, he was still capable of mocking Bellamy... and used a fork to stab the sergeant as well.

As Bellamy retreated, he left behind his swagger stick. Findlay stole it and arranged for a death trap on the tracks, with the stick as bait. Bellamy returned a short time later and began looking for his stick. Locating it, he stepped onto the tracks while Findlay "accidentally" released a mining cart onto him. Findlay managed to pin the blame on another prisoner, and Carter punished the hapless inmate by boxing him. The inmate didn't last long.[1]


  1. 1.0 1.1 Dietz, William C. (April 6, 2010). StarCraft II: Heaven's Devils. Simon & Schuster (Gallery Books). ISBN 978-1416-55084-6.