History Fridge / Grimm

8th Jul '17 3:55:53 PM nombretomado
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* RudyardKipling was a Grimm. Puts a whole new complexion on Literature/TheJungleBook

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* RudyardKipling Creator/RudyardKipling was a Grimm. Puts a whole new complexion on Literature/TheJungleBook
2nd Jul '17 9:46:31 AM dahoughtonuk
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* The turns Adalind and Juliette make though both avoidable are understandable when you realise Juliette's worst quality is a lack of faith, while Adalind's best is that she'd do anything for those she sees as family. The accidental conception hits Juliette's weakest points and forces Adalind to use her best point. Juliette's lack of faith is what in the end destroys the relationship. Her actions are what put it beyond repair. And Adalind choosing Nick and his friends as her family is what cements her heel-face turn.

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* [[spoiler: The turns turns]] Adalind and Juliette make [[spoiler:make though both avoidable are understandable when you realise realise]] Juliette's worst quality is a lack of faith, while Adalind's best is that she'd do anything for those she sees as family. [[spoiler: The accidental conception hits Juliette's weakest points and forces Adalind to use her best point. Juliette's lack of faith is what in the end destroys the relationship. Her actions are what put it beyond repair. And Adalind choosing Nick and his friends as her family is what cements her heel-face turn.]]
2nd Jul '17 9:43:09 AM dahoughtonuk
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* The turns Adalind and Juliette make though avoidable are understandable when you realise Juliette's worst quality is a lack of faith, while Adalind's best is that she'd do anything for those she sees as family. The accidenta lconception hits Juliette's weakest points and forces Adalind to use her best point. Juliette's lack of faith is what in the end destroys the relationship. Her actions are what put it beyond repair. And Adalind choosing Nick and his friends as family cements her heel-face turn.

to:

* The turns Adalind and Juliette make though both avoidable are understandable when you realise Juliette's worst quality is a lack of faith, while Adalind's best is that she'd do anything for those she sees as family. The accidenta lconception accidental conception hits Juliette's weakest points and forces Adalind to use her best point. Juliette's lack of faith is what in the end destroys the relationship. Her actions are what put it beyond repair. And Adalind choosing Nick and his friends as her family is what cements her heel-face turn.
2nd Jul '17 9:40:49 AM dahoughtonuk
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to:

*The turns Adalind and Juliette make though avoidable are understandable when you realise Juliette's worst quality is a lack of faith, while Adalind's best is that she'd do anything for those she sees as family. The accidenta lconception hits Juliette's weakest points and forces Adalind to use her best point. Juliette's lack of faith is what in the end destroys the relationship. Her actions are what put it beyond repair. And Adalind choosing Nick and his friends as family cements her heel-face turn.
14th Feb '17 3:10:34 AM DeathMetalAlchemist
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* The Season 6 episode "Breakfast in Bed" features a Wesen that feeds on chemicals produced during sleep and causes insomnia, and the prime suspect for most of the episode is a wheelchair-bound old man. When the culprit turns out to be someone else, he woges into a [[RedHerring red herring-like Wesen]] and laughs maniacally. Sneaky.
13th Feb '17 2:48:18 PM Enjoydamoment
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* Black Claws whole plan to win Renard the Mayor position seems to hing on selling him as a wholesome family man, and forcing Adalind and her kids to play the part, but what about all the people who have known Renard. Why doesn't anyone in the prescient question how none of them knew about a wife and two kids? especially since Diana looks to be somewhere around 6-9 (despite really being about a year old). It's heavily implied that Black Claw has more than enough reach to fudge things like Birth and Marriage certificates, but all it would take is one or two people from Reynards "normal" life to come forward and say "hey the chief never mentioned a kid before now" or "Hey wasn't that Adalind chick the reason Burkheart broke up with that Juliette chick awhile back? Didn't they have an epic fight right in the middle of the station?". How is it no one is remembering any of this and calling out the whole happy family charade?
27th Mar '16 3:31:53 PM aluce7
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* Season 5 Episode 13 features a lycanthrope. These are caused by a rare genetic disorder among Blutbaden that basically turns the afflicted into a werewolf. Monroe wonders how there are any lycanthropes left at all, since Blutbad families would typically kill any children that exhibited lycanthrope characteristics. So, why did the family in the episode not kill this lycanthrope as a child? Because, as Nick mentions, "This family is old, ''old'' money, from the late 1800s." The lycanthrope was the only heir!

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* The Season 5 Episode 13 "Lycanthropia" features a lycanthrope. These are caused by a rare genetic disorder among Blutbaden that basically turns the afflicted into a werewolf. Monroe wonders how there are any lycanthropes of them left at all, since Blutbad families would typically kill any children that exhibited lycanthrope characteristics. So, why did the family in the episode not kill this lycanthrope as a child? Because, as Nick mentions, "This family is old, ''old'' money, from the late 1800s." The lycanthrope was the only heir!
27th Mar '16 3:24:23 PM aluce7
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* Season 5 Episode 12 features a lycanthrope. These are caused by a rare genetic disorder among Blutbaden that basically turns the afflicted into a werewolf. Monroe wonders how there are any lycanthropes left at all, since Blutbad families would typically kill any children that exhibited lycanthrope characteristics. So, why did the family in the episode not kill this lycanthrope as a child? Because, as Nick mentions, "This family is old, ''old'' money, from the late 1800s." The lycanthrope was the only heir!

to:

* Season 5 Episode 12 13 features a lycanthrope. These are caused by a rare genetic disorder among Blutbaden that basically turns the afflicted into a werewolf. Monroe wonders how there are any lycanthropes left at all, since Blutbad families would typically kill any children that exhibited lycanthrope characteristics. So, why did the family in the episode not kill this lycanthrope as a child? Because, as Nick mentions, "This family is old, ''old'' money, from the late 1800s." The lycanthrope was the only heir!



* Kelly mentions to Nick that she and Marie had started to show their Grimm abilities when they were ''ten''. Monroe reminisces several times about his Wesen friends from high school, and there have been many remarks throughout the series that Wesen are basically everywhere, living among normal humans. Imagine being a Wesen teenager who asks a girl out for the high school prom, only to find out that not only is ''she'' a Grimm, but her ''father'' is as well.
** Just imagine this scene playing out:
--->'''Kelly (age 7)''': ''[crying]'' Daddy, that boy is being mean to me!\\
'''Walter Kessler''': ''[sees the kid's parents woge]'' Don't worry, sweetie, I'll handle it.


Added DiffLines:

* Kelly mentions to Nick that she and Marie had started to show their Grimm abilities when they were ''ten''. Monroe reminisces several times about his Wesen friends from high school, and there have been many remarks throughout the series that Wesen are basically everywhere, living among normal humans. Imagine being a Wesen teenager who asks a girl out for the high school prom, only to find out that not only is ''she'' a Grimm, but her ''father'' is as well.
** Just imagine this scene playing out:
--->'''Kelly (age 7)''': ''[crying]'' Daddy, that boy is being mean to me!\\
'''Walter Kessler''': ''[sees the kid's parents woge]'' Don't worry, sweetie, I'll handle it.
**Marie Kessler was a ''librarian''. As in, the person at the library that every parent tells their children to go to for assistance. In all the time that Marie was a practicing librarian (about 25-30 years) how many encounters did she have with Wesen parents that ended with them running terrified out of the building, with their children in tow? How many of those Wesen did Marie subsequently hunt down?
27th Mar '16 3:10:59 PM aluce7
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to:

* Season 5 Episode 12 features a lycanthrope. These are caused by a rare genetic disorder among Blutbaden that basically turns the afflicted into a werewolf. Monroe wonders how there are any lycanthropes left at all, since Blutbad families would typically kill any children that exhibited lycanthrope characteristics. So, why did the family in the episode not kill this lycanthrope as a child? Because, as Nick mentions, "This family is old, ''old'' money, from the late 1800s." The lycanthrope was the only heir!
13th Mar '16 2:03:01 PM AzureOwl
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* The chest containing [[spoiler:the Treasure the Seven Grimm Knights stole from Constantinople]] is made of bronze, a detail that at first glance seems inconsequential, until one realizes that an iron chest may have rusted away to nothing eventually. [[spoiler:The Seven Knights]] meant for that chest to last ''forever''.
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http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/article_history.php?article=Fridge.Grimm