History Characters / MerlinMainCast

22nd Mar '17 2:01:43 PM LISBOAH
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* SmugSnake: While she might have powerful magic, she is too overconfident. Unlike what she might think, most of her successes are due to the actions of her allies, who are far more competent than her in terms of both manipulation and strategy. Her magic is truly powerful, but she is outclassed by Merlin, Gaius and Morgause. Her victories, when happpen, are very short-lived and she nearly loses everything because she believes her enemies cannot stop her.
11th Mar '17 5:16:56 AM DarkPhoenix94
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* ReasonableAuthorityFigure: Surprisingly often, if he doesn't think that magic is involved in the situation at hand. Were it not for his hatred of magic, he'd probably be a very good King. For instance, he's more than willing to grant Merlin's mother an audience to hear about how her village was being attacked way back in Season 1, and is genuinely regretful that he can't do anything because the village is (just) in the land of a rival monarch.
16th Feb '17 5:31:52 PM NotOnAnyFlatbread
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%%* BrownEyes: One of her physical defining features.
13th Feb '17 8:08:07 PM malias
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* BrownEyes: One of her physical defining features.

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* %%* BrownEyes: One of her physical defining features.
21st Nov '16 9:14:35 PM captainpat
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* EvilMakeover: As of series four, Morgana wears a [[WomanInBlack gothic black dress]] and green eye-shadow with dark eyeliner, as well as having wild hair.

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* EvilMakeover: As of series four, Morgana wears a [[WomanInBlack gothic black dress]] dress and green eye-shadow with dark eyeliner, as well as having wild hair.



* WomanInBlack: As of series 4, all part of the general theme that DarkIsEvil.
18th Oct '16 7:31:33 AM Katsuhagi
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* AdaptationalConsent: While this version of Uther is not a nice guy by any stretch of the imagination, there's no evidence that he pulled the BedTrick on Ygraine that he did in the original story to conceive Arthur.
4th Oct '16 9:31:38 PM PenDdraig
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** In the setting, this might actually be "Aerith and Aerith" as King Arthur seems to be the very first 'Arthur' to exist. One of the arguments for a historical Arthur is actually that his name was never recorded until after the period in which he would have been an active figure, in the 5th and early 6th centuries, when a bunch of minor kings started naming their sons Arthur (Áedán mac Gabráin's son Artúr being often cited). The name Arthur was popular for a long time, then faded out of use only to be revived when Arthur Wellesley (the Duke of Wellington) defeated Napoleon at Waterloo in 1815. So Arthur's name is only common to the modern audience because so many boys have been named for him for the last 1500+ years.

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** In the setting, this might actually be "Aerith and Aerith" as King Arthur seems to be the very first 'Arthur' to exist.be recorded. One of the arguments for a historical Arthur is actually that his name was never recorded until after the period in which he would have been an active figure, in the 5th and early 6th centuries, when a bunch of minor kings started naming their sons Arthur (Áedán mac Gabráin's son Artúr being often cited). The name Arthur was popular for a long time, then faded out of use only to be revived when Arthur Wellesley (the Duke of Wellington) defeated Napoleon at Waterloo in 1815. So Arthur's name is only common to the modern audience because so many boys have been named for him for the last 1500+ years.
3rd Oct '16 3:40:58 AM annette12
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* AlphaBitch: Oh so much.
3rd Oct '16 3:19:41 AM PenDdraig
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** In the setting, this might actually be "Aerith and Aerith" as King Arthur seems to be the very first 'Arthur' to exist. One of the arguments for a historical Arthur is actually that his name was never recorded until after the period in which he would have been an active figure, in the 5th and early 6th centuries, when a bunch of minor kings started naming their sons Arthur (Áedán mac Gabráin's son Artúr being often cited). The name Arthur was popular for a long time, then faded out of use only to be revived when Arthur Wellesley (the Duke of Wellington) defeated Napoleon at Waterloo in 1815. So Arthur's name only seems normal to the modern audience because so many boys have been named for him for the last 1500+ years.

to:

** In the setting, this might actually be "Aerith and Aerith" as King Arthur seems to be the very first 'Arthur' to exist. One of the arguments for a historical Arthur is actually that his name was never recorded until after the period in which he would have been an active figure, in the 5th and early 6th centuries, when a bunch of minor kings started naming their sons Arthur (Áedán mac Gabráin's son Artúr being often cited). The name Arthur was popular for a long time, then faded out of use only to be revived when Arthur Wellesley (the Duke of Wellington) defeated Napoleon at Waterloo in 1815. So Arthur's name is only seems normal common to the modern audience because so many boys have been named for him for the last 1500+ years.
2nd Oct '16 6:09:16 PM PenDdraig
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** In the setting, this might actually be "Aerith and Aerith" as King Arthur seems to be the very first 'Arthur' to exist. One of the arguments for a historical Arthur is actually that his name was never recorded until after the period in which he would have been an active figure, in the 5th and early 6th centuries, when a bunch of minor kings started naming their sons Arthur (Áedán mac Gabráin's son Artúr being often cited). The name Arthur was popular for a long time, then faded out of use only to be revived when Arthur Wellesley (the Duke of Wellington) defeated Napoleon at Waterloo in 1815. So Arthur's name only seems normal to the modern audience because so many boys have been named for him.

to:

** In the setting, this might actually be "Aerith and Aerith" as King Arthur seems to be the very first 'Arthur' to exist. One of the arguments for a historical Arthur is actually that his name was never recorded until after the period in which he would have been an active figure, in the 5th and early 6th centuries, when a bunch of minor kings started naming their sons Arthur (Áedán mac Gabráin's son Artúr being often cited). The name Arthur was popular for a long time, then faded out of use only to be revived when Arthur Wellesley (the Duke of Wellington) defeated Napoleon at Waterloo in 1815. So Arthur's name only seems normal to the modern audience because so many boys have been named for him.him for the last 1500+ years.
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http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/article_history.php?article=Characters.MerlinMainCast