|This article is about the Novel Series character. For other pages with the same name, see: Albert|
Albert is a character first encountered in The Walking Dead: The Road to Woodbury. He is one of the Governor's few trusted men as evidenced when he was sent to clean up Michonne after her violent torture and rape. He's described as "an older man with thinning hair and yellow aviator sunglasses". He wears a "ratty down vest".
Nothing is known about Albert's life before or as the apocalypse began.
At some point after the outbreak began, Albert became a guard in Woodbury and one of the Governor's few trusted men.
One morning after Josh Hamilton is murdered in the street by Sam, Caesar Martínez along with Albert and Haynes arrive on the scene. Martínez begins to fight the Butcher and the two wrestle for Martínez's carbine. Townspeople run away in terror from the scene, while others arrive at the commotion already yelling angry shouts and cheers. Albert holds the crowd back. After Martínez wins the fight, the Governor holds an announcement in the town square with almost the entirity of Woodbury's population gathered. Albert then joins the rest of the town in watching the first Woodbury Arena fight between Sam and Stinson.
Bruce mentions that Albert was sent to look at Michonne while she was held captive where he healed, cleaned up and tried to give her food which she refused to eat. However he did manage to give her a bit of water.
Albert took part in the prison assault. He survives the first attack and retreats along with the rest of the militia. After Gabe's death, many more soldiers get killed one by one. Albert takes cover behind the crates on the back of one of the trucks and uses a sniper rifle. He looks up from his scope for a second and is shot through his left eye.
- Killed By
- Prison Residents
Albert is shot through his left eye during the second assault on the prison.
This list shows the victims Albert has killed:
- Numerous counts of zombies and possibly unnamed people
- "Chapter Twelve" (No Lines)
- "Chapter Fifteen" (No Lines)