|Relationships||None of importance|
|Appearances|| First: I.|
|Portrayed by||David Butler|
Frasier is a local appraiser in Nassau. His job is to assess items taken by the pirates, then tell them what they should be able to get for it.
Frasier is asked by Naft to appraise a set of paintings, one of them a crude duplicate. Naft is unable to understand why Frasier finds the idea of the paintings even being compared discussing when they are the same thing.
As he leaves Naft, he is tailed by Gates and Billy Bones, who are looking for John Silver. Gates believes that the stolen page John has is too important to simply be sold for coin, and that they would use pearls as a form of trade. They follow him to the Brothel, where he enters a meeting with Max, who is working as the middleman for the schedule, and Jack Rackham, who is using black pearls as payment.
After inspecting the pearls, he leaves Max and Rackham to handle the final details of the sale.
A few days later, Richard Guthrie tells the town that his business in town is over, and any unpaid debts are forfeit, creating panic and anger among the pirates. To counter the problem, Eleanor calls in several captains, and Frasier to start their own consortium. Frasier's job allows him the rights to by and sell in any port, meaning he can use his powers to sell the stolen cargo in place of Richard.
- "What I believe Captain Lawrence meant to say is that as long it takes Ms. Guthrie to emerge from behind that door and lift the ban on Captain Vane, a decision which a few hours ago she said would be taken over her dead body, then Captain Hornigold over there walks away from our nascent shipping consortium, killing it in its cradle. He withdraws his men from the streets at which point Captain Lilywhite and his mob are free to burn everything in sight with the Guthrie name on it. All Nassau would most likely descend into fiery mayhem from which we would all be lucky to escape alive. Every moment that door remains closed is a moment that Ms. Guthrie is considering that outcome as a viable, even preferable, alternative... to merely swallowing her pride."
- ―Fraiser to Naft[src]