Nachdem Costia von ihnen getötet wurde, erlangte Lexa die Erkenntnis, dass Liebe eine Schwäche ist und wenn Clarke weiter liebt, wird sie nicht nur sich und. Lexa wird von ihrer grossen Liebe Costia betrogen und denkt nicht mehr an eine weiter Liebe. Zum Glück hat sie Raven. fragte Costia auf einmal bedrohlich. “Das gleiche könnte ich dich auch fragen!”, gab Lexa schnippisch zurück. “Kann mir mal einer erklären was. <
The 100/ ClexaLexa wird von ihrer grossen Liebe Costia betrogen und denkt nicht mehr an eine weiter Liebe. Zum Glück hat sie Raven. Costia ist ein Charakter der Serie The Das erste Mal wurde sie in Abschied erwähnt. Costia. Read Liebe from the story The / Clexa by Leonie with reads. romantik, clarke, liebe. Ich will nicht, dass mit ihr dasselbe wie mit Costia passiert.
Costia The 100 Biographical Information VideoThe 100 S3E7 -- Lexa Yells At Titus Costia ist ein Charakter der Serie The Das erste Mal wurde sie in Abschied erwähnt. Costia. Nachdem Costia von ihnen getötet wurde, erlangte Lexa die Erkenntnis, dass Liebe eine Schwäche ist und wenn Clarke weiter liebt, wird sie nicht nur sich und. Während sie trauert, erzählt Lexa Clarke von Costia, ihrer eigenen früheren Liebe, die von Lexas Feind gefoltert und getötet wurde und glaubte. In Staffel 2 und 3 von The lernen wir die stolze Lexa kennen, ein Commander der Grounder Armee. Die junge Kriegerin entwickelt mit der. Ich sagte: 'Oh mein Gott! Wanheda 2 —. Annäherungsversuche 7. Real Madrid Gegen Man City, due to moral concerns, Gabriel eventually abandoned the Primes to form the militant group known as the Children of Gabriel. On the way, he befriends a Grounder named Emori who later betrays and robs the group. Trigedasleng was a language created by Callie when she was only ten years old.
Costia was first mentioned in " Remember Me ", when Lexa told a grieving Clarke of her own past love. Her death significantly impacted Lexa's views on love and emotions, and shaped how she ruled over her people.
Little is known about Costia's early life except that she met, befriended, and eventually fell in love with Lexa. Lexa mentions that she loved someone by the name of Costia and the Ice Nation Queen kidnapped her, tortured her, and cut off her head because they thought that she knew Lexa's secrets and because she was hers.
Lexa claims to have gotten over the pain of Costia's death by recognizing that love is weakness. In Bodyguard of Lies , Clarke tells Lexa that she is weak for hiding from her feelings and accuses her of still being haunted by Costia's death.
However, the name the is a slight misnomer, since, along with the aforementioned hundred delinquents, there were also two additional young adults who came with them to Earth; one was a security guard who snuck aboard their ship to ensure the safety of his sister, and the other was a young engineer who came down to Earth in a pod shortly afterward to reassure the council that the delinquents survived their journey.
In the sixth season, due to everything that has happened, it is revealed that there are not many Sky People left when Abby seeks blood donations in an effort to save Marcus Kane.
Grounders or Outsiders , as they are known by the Mountain Men is any of the groups of people who were born on Earth rather than in space or in Mount Weather.
The Grounders are descendants of humans who survived the nuclear apocalypse 97 years ago, due to their enhanced tolerance to nuclear radiation.
Many of the Sky People have negative views toward Grounders, who they see as barbaric stone-age savages, just like a lot of Grounders have a negative view of The , who they see as hostile colonizers, though relations between the two groups are slowly improving over time.
The Grounders speak an English-based pidgin language called Trigedasleng, although many of them also know regular English.
Grounders were the primary antagonists of the first season. There are at least twelve Grounder clans in eastern North America, including the woods clan known as the Tree People Trikru or Trigedakru in Trigedasleng , the dominant clan; Ice Nation Azgeda , antagonists of the third season along with A.
As revealed in "Anaconda", the Grounders were founded by Callie Cadogan and her followers who left the Second Dawn bunker after taking Nightblood and the Flame.
Having enough Nightblood for 2, more people, they intended to seek out and help other survivors of the nuclear apocalypse. Trigedasleng was a language created by Callie when she was only ten years old.
In addition, the word Trikru appears to have been inspired by an environmentalist group that Callie was a part of before the apocalypse called Tree Crew and pronounced the same.
In "The Dying of the Light", an Azgeda symbol on the floor of the bunker suggests that they were responsible for burying Earth's Anomaly Stone though how, why and when remains unrevealed.
They are the primary antagonists of the second season. The Mountain Men a term encompassing the women and children as well are descendants of humans who survived the nuclear apocalypse 97 years before the start of the series by bunkering down inside Mount Weather, protecting them from the radiation caused by the bombing, but also preventing them from developing an immunity to the radiation as the Grounders did.
This not only forced them to remain inside the facility unless they wore protective suits, they also had no choice but to capture Grounders and harvest their blood, which they used for transfusions to survive even the small amount of radiation exposure they received inside Mount Weather.
The Mountain Men are responsible for creating the acid fog that has killed numerous outsiders, as well as the barbaric Reapers who helped them capture Grounders for their blood-harvesting program.
Because so many Grounder and Arker lives were lost in the name of the Mountain Men's survival, both groups hold very negative views toward those residing in Mount Weather, although some people within the mountain actively reject treatment with the blood stolen from Grounders unless absolutely necessary, for moral reasons.
In the second season, while holding forty-seven of the prisoners, the Mountain Men discovered that a transfusion of bone marrow from the former Ark residents could grant them permanent immunity from the radiation, but the eventually fatal consequences for captured Arkers of the marrow-harvesting drive Clarke to a point where she is forced to open the air filtration system of the mountain, killing every one of the Mountain Men in order to save her own people.
The purpose of the expedition was to mine Hythylodium. In , the prisoners started to become sick and the captain issued "Order 11", which would abandon the prisoners on the asteroid.
Out of altruistic reasons, one of the ship's pilots Miles Shaw deactivated the shock collars of prisoners that lead to the massacre of the ship's crew and an explosion that destroyed one of the engines.
Led by Charmaine Diyoza, the prisoners decide to return to the post-apocalyptic Earth but with an engine destroyed, it would take decades to reach there.
The prisoners put themselves through cryosleep to evade aging. In , Shaw piloted the transport craft Gagarin and lands Diyoza with a party of prisoners in the Shallow Valley, which is apparently the only habitable place left after the radiation wave Praimfaya in the fourth-season finale.
They act as antagonists in the fifth season and are eventually defeated, but the lives of those who surrendered are spared.
The prisoners' second leader McCreary launches the Damocles bomb against Shallow Valley in an act of scorched earth , destroying the valley and rendering the Earth uninhabitable.
Even decades later the Earth fails to recover and as a result, is deemed permanently uninhabitable. In season 7's "From the Ashes", its stated that there are 36 prisoners left alive.
The prisoners have been released to help build a new compound on Sanctum for everyone to live in. In "False Gods", Hatch, who had been imprisoned for bank robbery and murder, as well as three others die stopping a nuclear reactor meltdown, leaving 32 prisoners alive.
In "The Flock", another prisoner is killed by a member of Wonkru following a hostage situation, reducing their population to In "The Stranger", the surviving prisoners bow to the Dark Commander's leadership.
In "The Last War," the prisoners help Raven to rescue her friends from the bunker and join Wonkru in holding off the Disciples before Transcending with the rest of the human race.
Wonkru is a new, united clan, consisting of the former eleven remaining Grounder clans all of Floukru died and Skaikru, founded by Octavia Blake.
Later, they are now led by the new Commander, named Madi. After the Flame is destroyed, many of Wonkru abandon the leadership of Clarke and her friends though some remain on their side.
With the situation getting progressively worse, Indra attempts to get Madi to retake command without success. Instead, John Murphy and Emori convince Indra, who they realize was the true power behind Wonkru in the bunker, to take leadership of the clan herself.
Indra is able to reunite Wonkru under her command with only one warrior, Knight, trying without success to challenge her.
With Earth running out of oil, a colonization mission was sent out on Eligius III to five potentially habitable worlds. Alpha, later renamed Sanctum by Josephine Lightbourne, was a habitable moon settled by Mission Team Alpha who later became the ruling families, known as the Primes, with their leader, Russell Lightbourne.
Although some of the Sanctum Citizens are potentially descendants of the Primes themselves, they had landed on Sanctum with a thousand frozen embryos to start the colony which is the most likely origin of most of the people, though the remaining embryos were eventually destroyed by Gabriel Santiago.
Taught to revere the Primes as living divinity due to their ability to resurrect themselves through Nightblood hosts, the citizens eventually rebel at the end of the sixth season after learning the truth, leading to the death of most of the Primes.
In the seventh season, the Sanctum Citizens struggle to adapt to their new reality while tensions rise between the various factions on the moon. Many are subsequently slaughtered by Sheidheda.
John Murphy takes command of the survivors to hide out and prepare to fight the Dark Commander's new reign. The Children of Gabriel is a rebel militia group, who are in conflict with the Primes, the twelve quasi-immortal leaders of Sanctum.
They were founded by Gabriel Santiago, also known as the Old Man, who was once the Thirteenth Prime but rebelled seventy years before the present after recognizing the immorality of what the Primes were doing.
Gabriel is known as a demon to the people of Sanctum and an almost mythical figure amongst his followers, having been missing for ten years.
Unknown to the Children of Gabriel, Gabriel has been hiding amongst them as Xavier, a high-ranking and less extreme member of the organization, having been unwillingly resurrected in Xavier's body after his last host died.
After the overthrow and death of most of the Primes, the organization moves back into Sanctum under the leadership of Nelson and pushes for the execution of Russell Lightbourne, the last Prime.
Due to many being abandoned as children, they are unaware of the identity of their families in Sanctum even if their parents are still alive as discovered by Nelson when he returned following the successful rebellion.
Though Emori tries to reunite them with their families, the Children of Gabriel ally with the remaining Eligius prisoners and take hostages in an effort to reveal the truth.
Wonkru , with the help of Sheidheda , manages to stop the uprising and takes the Children of Gabriel into custody. In "The Stranger", the Children of Gabriel are massacred by Sheidheda with an assault rifle when they refuse to kneel.
The only survivor aside from Gabriel himself is a teenager named Luca who plays dead amongst the corpses. Luca is later found and rescued by Indra who brings him to Murphy and Emori for protection.
A mysterious group from another planet called Bardo. Though human, not much is known about them or their origins except that they are fanatically religious in some manner and that their current leader is named Anders.
After finding Skyring due to a message in a bottle sent through the Anomaly by Octavia Blake, they captured Octavia and Charmaine Diyoza, later formed some sort of deal with Diyoza's daughter Hope and turned Skyring into a prison planet for their unbelievers.
They are first encountered on Sanctum when several members kidnap Bellamy Blake through the Anomaly and attempt to capture Echo and Gabriel Santiago while targeting Hope for death.
Three members are killed by Echo, revealing that they are humans with advanced technology, but not much else.
After discovering that Skyring is one of the other planets on the Eligius III colony mission, Gabriel suggests that Bardo was another Eligius planet as well and that the Disciples are the descendants of one of the other Eligius mission teams who settled on Bardo like the people on Sanctum.
It is later revealed that their full name is the Disciples of a Greater Truth and that they worship a mysterious figure called the Shepherd that saved them from the destruction of Earth.
The Disciples believe in "the war to end all wars" which Clarke Griffin supposedly holds the key to winning. Disciple warriors hold rankings going up to at least Level 12 which appears to be a Master level.
Of the named Disciples, Dev was a Level 7 while Orlando was a Level 12 who trained other Disciples and was on one occasion shown to be addressed as "Master Orlando".
Gabriel, Echo and Hope later realize that the Disciples are not Eligius descendants but instead came directly from Earth through the Anomaly. Nathan Miller and Niylah later discover a sigil that suggests a connection between the Disciples and the Second Dawn doomsday cult that built the bunker that Wonkru survived in.
Its later revealed that the Shepherd is Bill Cadogan, the founder and leader of the Second Dawn who has been kept alive in stasis by the Disciples.
In "Anaconda", its revealed that the Disciples were originally the Second Dawn cult who had started worshipping Bill Cadogan by the time that Becca Franko had arrived on Earth two years after the first nuclear apocalypse.
By the time they left for Bardo, those faithful to Cadogan were already called Disciples and were able to open the Anomaly with the help of Becca and the Flame.
Their belief in the "war to end all wars" comes from Becca finding a combination using the Flame that showed her Judgment Day, the true end of the human race.
However, they need the Flame, the key that they are searching for, to find the correct combination. In "The Flock", its revealed that the Disciples train themselves to focus on the good of the community and not the individual.
Rather than having families, the Disciples are grown from embryos in incubators during which time they can be perfected to remove various conditions.
Their numbers are left limited however due to a lack of resources to maintain a massive population. The war that they believe is coming is with the enemy that destroyed the native Bardoans.
Neither Octavia nor any of Clarke's other friends ever revealed that Clarke only had the Flame for a short period of time and has long-since removed it.
Cadogan explains to Gabriel Santiago, Niylah and Jordan Green that upon arriving on Bardo, the Disciples found logs left by the native Bardoans describing their use of the Anomaly Stone.
After centuries of translating, the Disciples were able to decipher the logs which described a similar effect to what Becca experienced when she entered the final code into the Anomaly Stone and spoke of reaching Transcendence and supposedly a Last War that needs to be fought, the source of the Disciples belief system.
After taking a closer look at the logs, Jordan comes to believe that the Bardoan language is structured similar to the Korean language which Jordan learned from his father and as a result, the Disciples may have mistranslated the message.
Jordan's translation of the logs suggest not a Last War but a test, most likely involving one individual who uses the code representing their species to determine that race's future.
The three decide to keep this to themselves as they know that Bill Cadogan is the wrong man to represent humanity in such a test if Jordan is in fact right.
In "The Last War," the Disciple army enters into a standoff with Wonkru and the Eligius prisoners while Cadogan takes the test, Jordan having been proven right that it was a test and not a Last War.
Cadogan is killed by Clarke while Sheidheda initiates a battle between the two sides. After Indra kills Sheidheda , Octavia is able to talk both sides down.
This convinces the Judge that humanity is worthy the human race Transcends, achieving the Disciples goal. Portrayed by Eliza Taylor , Clarke Griffin  is the daughter of Abigail Griffin and Jake Griffin, and the effective leader of the for much of the series.
Her backstory is that she was imprisoned as an accessory to the crimes of her father after attempting to inform their people that the Ark was dying, and thus ended up among the Down on the ground, she tries to ensure the 's survival by assisting in the acquisition of food and resources, and she also continuously serves as their main medic before her mother and the other medical staff join them on Earth.
She is portrayed as relatively benevolent, but has been shown to act ruthlessly to fight or kill in order to protect her people if there are no other options, and she possesses natural leadership qualities with the help and early on, the opposition of Bellamy.
They learn to love each other. After killing the entire Mountain Men population to save her fellow Sky People, Clarke becomes known in Trigedasleng as Wanheda literally "Death-commander" and is sometimes also called Mountain-slayer.
Clarke becomes gradually hardened and matured by her experiences on Earth, namely the acts she has been forced to commit to survive and protect her people.
This transforms her into a strong but personally troubled heroine in the series, as she continues to struggle to reunify humankind by maintaining the uneasy peace between the Arkers and some of the Grounders, and between groups among her own people.
On February 28, , the series creator Jason Rothenberg confirmed that Clarke is bisexual ; this makes her the first openly bisexual lead character on the CW network.
Josephine later relinquishes control to Clarke to escape a decapitation though the two continue to share her body. After Josephine manages to remain inside of Clarke's body even after the Mind Drive is removed, Clarke destroys Josephine's consciousness for good and regains full permanent control of her body.
Shortly afterwards, Clarke loses her mother when Abby is mind-wiped to become the new host for Josephine's mother, Simone.
Clarke is subsequently forced to blow Simone and anything left of Abby into space in self-defense, something that, along with her adopted daughter Madi becoming possessed by the Dark Commander, causes her to almost commit suicide, but Madi retakes control and arrests Russell.
In the series finale, Clarke is the sole human not to achieve Transcendence, but her surviving friends decide to return to human form and join her in living out the rest of their lives on a regenerated Earth.
He's also Octavia's half brother. He often says "my sister, my responsibility". He was the leader of the and described as the one who inspires masses.
He's often inspired by Clarke after a tumultuous start to their relationship. He and Clarke develop a mutual respect and learn to compromise for each other's methods.
He still feels guilty for his mother's death. In the second season, he went undercover in Mount Weather, which was a huge risk, to save 40 of his people who were held captive to extract their bone marrow.
In the end he along with Clarke were able to save all of their people, although they had to kill everyone in Mount Weather, over three hundred people, after being betrayed by Lexa and the Grounder army.
In the third season, he saw Clarke while she was a prisoner of Roan. In order to save her he took a huge risk by dressing as a grounder and crossed an army of grounders in order to retrieve Clarke but his attempt resulted in him being knocked out.
Clarke sacrificed her freedom to prevent him from getting killed. He was manipulated by the new Chancellor after Azgeda Ice Nation bombed Mt Weather, killing 49 people, including his girlfriend.
In the process, he betrays Marcus Kane and put the whole of The Ark at risk of death. The bombing was made possible because Bellamy trusted Echo, the Grounder he saved in the previous season in Mt Weather.
He listened to the false information she delivered in order to save Clarke. After Pike's election, Bellamy is one of the nine guards along with Pike himself that carry out the chancellor's orders to kill the Grounder warriors sent by Lexa.
Bellamy soon feels guilt for his actions, and while he saves Indra's life, this puts a rift between him and Octavia, as well as Kane.
He remains one of the few people not taken over by A. In the fourth season, he saved his people, including Riley, who were held as slaves by an Ice Nation gang.
His determination to save his people often puts him in danger. Afterward, he reconciled with Kane. He is often on the grounders' side, feeling it is selfish for the Sky People to hog all the places in the bunker.
In the finale he had to leave Clarke behind on the ground in order to reach the Ark. In the fifth season, it is revealed he survived on the Ark in space.
After being reunited with Octavia, he feels he does not recognize her anymore due to her brutal and unforgiving ways, but still tries to get through to her.
It was also his idea to try and take the cryogenically frozen prisoners hostage and have leverage with Diyoza in order to save Clarke. He also made Madi realize that they had made mistakes and asked her to forgive the Eligius crew and they all boarded the ship at his request.
Also, his denial to board the ship without all of his people on board indicated his PTSD regarding leaving Clarke behind in S4 finale. He also poisoned his own sister to spare Clarke's life thus indicating a shift in his priority.
In the sixth season he's still feeling guilt over Monty and Harper's along with several of his friends death which resulted in a conflict between him and Echo.
When Clarke was body-snatched by the Primes it was him who recognized it wasn't her in Clarke's body which resulted in him being knocked out.
He's also the one who learns Clarke is still alive based on a Morse code message Clarke sent him. Bellamy kidnaps Josephine in an effort to save Clarke, leading to a conversation between Bellamy and Josephine about the complexity of his relationship with Clarke.
Hearing him, Clarke destroys Josephine's consciousness and is reunited with Bellamy and Octavia.
Angry at his sister, Bellamy maintains a distance from her, eventually stating that while Octavia is still his sister, she is no longer his responsibility.
Together, Bellamy and Clarke work to overthrow the Primes with minimal bloodshed, though Clarke loses her mother in the process. At the end of the season, Bellamy witnesses Octavia be stabbed by Hope Diyoza and then mysteriously vanish into the Anomaly.
After escaping their grasp, Bellamy attempts to rescue Octavia who negotiates for Bellamy to be returned to Sanctum instead of risking his life.
However, after Anders opens the Anomaly, a dying Disciple detonates a grenade and Bellamy vanishes when the explosion clears.
Bellamy is presumed dead by everyone else, driving Echo into a genocidal grief and rage against the Disciples. It's later revealed that Bellamy and his hostage the Conductor were flung through the Anomaly to Etherea where they were forced to work together over the course of at least two months to survive.
Bellamy's experiences on Etherea cause him to devote himself to the Disciple cause and betray his friends when he returns to Bardo.
In "Blood Giant", after Bellamy refuses to stand down, he is shot and killed by Clarke. After being informed of Bellamy's death in "A Sort of Homecoming", Octavia and Echo tell Clarke that they lost the real Bellamy a long time ago and his need for a meaning and a cause killed him, not Clarke.
However, Bellamy does not Transcend due to his earlier death and the fact that only the living can achieve Transcendence.
Callie is first seen talking to the people on The Ark about the going down to Earth. She said that she cannot confirm or deny anything at the moment.
When Callie comes to know that Abigail Griffin is going to be executed she goes up to Marcus Kane to tell him that he is out of his mind and he cannot kill everyone who disagrees with him.
Callie says that Abigail is her friend leaving Kane to reply that he cannot do anything to stop it. Kane and Callie share a close moment. Debnam-Carey viewed the betrayal as a relief and release for herself as an actor, and as a "very honest" and "open" moment for Lexa.
She said Clarke's portrayer, Eliza Taylor , was "brilliant" and "great to work with and between the two of us, we were just very connected with each other and made sure that that was the strong force of that scene".
To Debnam-Carey, Lexa "showing that she cared, even in that moment of betrayal" was Lexa being real. She does not think Lexa was preoccupied with the repercussions.
Now those cards are back on the table, if she wants to restart an alliance or whatever else". In the series finale, the fact that the Judge took on Lexa's form served to confirm that Lexa was in fact Clarke's greatest love.
Lexa, and her relationship with Clarke, have been well received by critics and fans. Ryan felt Lexa "does not suffer fools gladly, yet Debnam-Carey made Lexa's vulnerability and her attraction to Clarke Griffin Eliza Taylor not just believable, but engrossing".
Club ' s Kyle Fowle reasoned that Lexa's resolve while facing the reality of protecting the Sky People, the 13th clan, while risking an uprising from the other clans and her own people "is exactly what makes her one of the better characters on TV".
Many viewers were upset by Lexa's betrayal of Clarke, resulting in debates about why she may have done it,   and Andy Swift of TVLine 's stating, "I'm pretty sure I speak for Clarke, and all the angry viewers watching from home, when I say, 'Lexa, please meet a fiery death.
Club stated that having the characters reunite after the betrayal, "allows for the show to dig into one of its most complex and compelling relationships.
Clarke and Lexa are a tangle of emotions and motivations. Fowle felt "Clarke's relative forgiveness of Lexa makes sense within the context of the war of her people, and the larger political conflict at hand.
When she kneels before Lexa [ Whether or not Lexa should be paired with Clarke was also debated, especially by fans of the Bellamy and Clarke relationship "Bellarke" , which is canon in the books.
Online stated with regard to season 2, "People who want to see Bellamy Bob Morley and Clarke Eliza Taylor get together—ahem, in every sense of the word—have had to suffer through a full season in which they were actually separated for pretty much the entire time".
He said the show gives indications that Bellamy and Clarke care deeply for each other, and those wanting a romance at the time should read the books.
But none of those moments have created a stir quite like [ Debnam-Carey was surprised by the attention.
I was like, 'Oh, my god! It was the first time I realized I was a figure for that community", said Debnam-Carey. She called this "an honor" and "flattering", and added, "It's new for our society, as well.
It's one of the first shows that really has two characters in the cast that are gender and sexually fluid and embraces that. There are no labels.
It's a wonderful thing to be a part of. I'm all for it". When asked if she knew she had that much of an impact on the LGBT community, Debnam-Carey commented, "Not that much, no, that's amazing".
Selina Wilken of Hypable. She said The CW did not have "a single queer main character on any of the network's currently running shows" and that needed to change.
Give her a love interest, however fleeting. The ball's in your court, writers". With Debnam-Carey's limited role on the series, Rothenberg contemplated how best to continue or end Lexa's story.
When he chose to kill her off, this resulted in much animosity among the fanbase, with viewers and critics especially those who were upset or confused by the decision debating whether she was killed off for being lesbian, and whether she was killed off the right way; many also felt the decision was a blow or slight to the LGBT community because of the view that it reinforced the " dead lesbian syndrome " or "bury your gays" trope, which posits that a lesbian couple or other same-sex couple on television or in film can never be happy for long, if at all, because one or both of them will soon die.
Viewers expressed their anger on Twitter, Tumblr , and other social media sites, with a number of them threatening to dox reveal personally identifiable information about the writers, others making death threats , and some stating they were suicidal after watching the episode; people associated with the show immediately responded and tried to ease their thoughts, and defended the series by stating characters die on the show all the time.
Calling the uproar messy, Caroline Framke of Vox said killing off Lexa "may have alienated part of [the audience] for good.
She argued that "on the one hand, [Lexa's] death was gut wrenching, and it unexpectedly brought together several disparate story strands in The 's floundering third season.
Less rare, unfortunately, is the trope of television and movies killing gay women off for shock value".
Framke was especially critical of the show having Lexa die immediately after having sex and pillow talk with Clarke, which were long-awaited scenes; to Framke, this signaled "sex, love, death", particularly for lesbian couples.
He felt fans of the couple "were truly manipulated and treated poorly" and that, given how important the couple was to people, they deserved more time to see them happy.
Variety' s Maureen Ryan, who expected Lexa to eventually die, and called Clarke and Lexa's love and deathbed scenes spectacular, said the season had been rushed and Lexa's death after sex with Clarke "was another case of the show compressing a timeline to an unfortunate degree".
Ryan argued that the way a character dies matters, particularly for LGBTQ characters, given their under-representation and misrepresentation in the media.
She listed scenarios with pros and cons about how the show might have better played out the Lexa factor, including the suggestion of Lexa never being in season 3.
Trish Bendix of AfterEllen. She hoped to see viewers care more about these characters going forward.
Club' s Kyle Fowle felt that while "it's certainly frustrating to see one of TV's prominent lesbian characters written off so hastily", the show made Lexa's death mean something.
In his opinion, episode "Thirteen" is "a remarkable episode, one that deepens the mythology of The while also delivering on a number of character threads that have been left dangling for much of this season so far".
Liz Shannon Miller of IndieWire opined, "The outrage over the show falling prey to the 'lesbian death trope' was epic—in a season full of death, Lexa became an icon for how LGTBQ characters and characters of color seem to die an awful lot more than others".
Rothenberg said he had not always planned on killing Lexa, but the fact that Debnam-Carey was simultaneously on another show Fear the Walking Dead , and was therefore unlikely to ever become a series regular on The , he felt use of the character would be limited or absent in the future.
This is when the writers decided to craft a death scene for her to propel the story forward. I didn't want to throw that out as nonsense, which is how Clarke had received it, but I also didn't want to say that it was real reincarnation", he said, adding he had been reading The Singularity Is Near by Ray Kurzweil at the time, which "talks quite a bit about a future where we'll be able to upload our minds—literally upload our consciousness—into a computer and live forever".
This gave Rothenberg the idea for incorporating a "technological reincarnation" storyline. So once we came up with that idea, that was the point at which everything jelled and sort of came together storytelling-wise", he stated.
So Lexa dying became a very tragic necessity". These horrible things happen and yet we still have to figure out a way to move on and be the heroes of our own stories".
Debnam-Carey thanked Lexa's creators, and said, "It has been an honour to portray [Lexa]. To envelop myself in her skin. To be given the freedom to represent a moment in our cultural and social zeitgeist—she has left a great imprint on me.
I will miss her. May we meet again". In an interview with Entertainment Weekly , she said she was "surprised by the intensity and the fury" that came from fans and she did not think "anyone on the show expected such social outcry".
To Debnam-Carey, "any attention we can draw to a movement like that is an amazing thing, and is a great thing to pursue and keep working towards".
That's really awful if people feel ostracized or targeted". The fan outcry and discussions over Lexa's death led several screenwriters and producers to sign the Lexa Pledge, promising to treat gay and lesbian characters with consideration of their emotional and cultural impact.
Some have argued that this stifles creativity and the freedom to develop characters and stories, while others have welcomed the debate, even if they have not signed the pledge.
The activism that goes on online is [very] important". From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Further information: List of The characters and List of The episodes.
Retrieved February 5, Retrieved March 8, TV Guide. Retrieved September 19, New costumes revealed". Christian Today. The Huffington Post. And I love that!
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