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Elizabeth "Liz" Sutton is one of Cammie's best friends in the Gallagher Girls series. She is one of the few students whose parents aren't spies in any way, and is one of the smartest people on the planet.
Liz has wavy blonde hair, blue eyes, pale skin and is seriously skinny. She weighs 85 pounds and in book 4, she has her hair cut in a longish bob. Her hair seems to get really light blonde over the summers. She also burns extremely easily. She has a soft, southern voice.
Liz is a lot more naïve than Bex, Cammie, and Macey. She is one of the smartest people on earth and loves to crack CIA codes. She also loves to use color-coded flashcards, even though she has a photographic memory. Liz HATES spiders and refuses to go barefoot anywhere. She also has a high importance in dental hygiene. She gets overly excited when she gets to wear a white lab coat. Liz's catch phrase is "oopsie daisy", even though she knows curse words in fourteen different languages. She tends to be kind of clumsy. On career day in LYKY, she somehow got her hair tangled in Cammie's shoelaces in P&E. Her family may not be in the spy world with her, but she does better than most in all of her classes. Liz also enjoys trying to figure boys out, though she has little interest in them. She loves to have fun!
Liz is a current student at Gallagher Academy. She joined MENSA at age 8 and was published in Scientific American at age 9. She got the highest scores on the third grade achievement tests ever. After the mandatory CoveOps class at Gallagher Academy, Liz chooses to prepare for a career in a lab or office, instead of fieldwork.
Liz's parents live in Alabama and are both dentists. She has younger sister called Ellie, who wants to go to the Gallagher Academy. Liz is protective of her sister and doesn't want to see her get hurt. Her sister was mentioned in The Gallagher Academy reports. Liz doesn't want Ellie hoarding in on her spy life so she makes up lies to try and keep Ellie as faraway from the Gallagher Academy as she possibly can.
- Is the youngest person ever to be published is Scientific American.