History Main / AgentScully

31st Jul '16 8:50:39 PM Chariset
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* In ''VisualNovel/PhoenixWrightAceAttorneyTrialsAndTribulations'' , [[spoiler: Miles Edgeworth]] continues to insist that the Kurain Channeling Technique is a sham, even after [[spoiler: using an object imbued with spiritual power enables him to see ''giant locks floating around people's bodies'']]. It's implied that this is because he's in denial after a childhood trauma connected to the Kurain Technique.

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* In ''VisualNovel/PhoenixWrightAceAttorneyTrialsAndTribulations'' , [[spoiler: Miles Edgeworth]] continues Edgeworth (who has a ''strong'' prejudice against spirit mediums) completely fails to insist notice when Maya or Pearl channel a spirit in court. He unbends so far as to use and believe Phoenix's magatama, but only for one case because it's an emergency. The rest of the time, he presumes that the Kurain Channeling Technique is a sham, even after [[spoiler: using an object imbued with spiritual power enables him to see ''giant locks floating around people's bodies'']]. It's implied or magical happenings have rational or scientific explanations, e.g. in the same case where he used the magatama, he instantly dismisses the very idea that this is because he's in denial after a childhood trauma connected to the Kurain Technique.woman flew over a bridge.
19th Jul '16 9:03:45 AM Veanne
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* In ''Webcomic/PennyBlackfeather'', The Adventurer embodies this trope. His reasons for rejecting magic, monsters and ghosts grow increasingly elaborate and ridiculous as the plot thickens.

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* In ''Webcomic/PennyBlackfeather'', The Adventurer embodies this trope. His reasons rationalisations for rejecting magic, monsters and ghosts grow increasingly elaborate and ridiculous as the plot thickens.thickens. (His ''reasons'' on the other hand, are hinted to be hidden in a DarkAndTroubledPast).
12th Jul '16 10:00:16 AM merotoker
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* Kyon from ''LightNovel/HaruhiSuzumiya'' is a Scully with an underlying AgentMulder: although he says he just wants everything to be normal, deep down he wants everything to be weird and fantastical, as he says in the second chapter's opening narration that he still sort of wished it would be cool if aliens, time travelers and espers existed. Only problem is, being this in a world that actually has aliens, time travelers and espers eventually turns him into an UnfazedEveryman. The series rather effectively zig-zags this trope and its sister, AgentMulder, with its two main characters. At the outset, Kyon admits to having been an AgentMulder before [[GrowingUpSucks growing up]]; his life gets turned on its head when he meets Haruhi, who seems to have never left her AgentMulder phase. As mentioned, the prompt appearance of the very supernatural elements he's skeptical of very quickly forces him to tune down his Scully-ness. The irony is that the ''real'', enduring Scully is in fact Haruhi herself, who remains oblivious to the weirdness [[BlackHoleSue she's causing]] partly through the efforts of Koizumi and company, but also through her buried sceptical streak that prevents her from readily believing the supernatural things she longs for and professes belief in actually exist. Her skepticism is so resilient that in fact [[spoiler: even when Kyon outright ''tells'' her what's going on, in ''Sigh'', she refuses to believe him, though she claims it's just that his version is "too obvious".]]

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* Kyon from ''LightNovel/HaruhiSuzumiya'' is a Scully with an underlying AgentMulder: although he says he just wants everything to be normal, deep down he wants everything to be weird and fantastical, as he says in the second chapter's opening narration that he still sort of wished it would be cool if aliens, time travelers and espers existed. Only problem is, being this in a world that actually has aliens, time travelers and espers eventually turns him into an UnfazedEveryman. The series rather effectively zig-zags this trope and its sister, AgentMulder, with its two main characters. At the outset, Kyon admits to having been an AgentMulder before [[GrowingUpSucks growing up]]; his life gets turned on its head when he meets Haruhi, who seems to have never left her AgentMulder phase. As mentioned, the prompt appearance of the very supernatural elements he's skeptical of very quickly forces him to tune down his Scully-ness. The irony is that the ''real'', enduring Scully is in fact Haruhi herself, who remains oblivious to the weirdness [[BlackHoleSue she's causing]] partly through the efforts of Koizumi and company, but also through her buried sceptical streak that prevents her from readily believing the supernatural things she longs for and professes belief in actually exist. Her skepticism is so resilient that in fact [[spoiler: even when Kyon outright ''tells'' her what's going on, in ''Sigh'', she refuses to believe him, though she claims it's just that his version is "too obvious".]]obvious"]].



* In Franchise/TheDCU, occult debunker Dr. Thirteen. Always played straight in his stories despite the fact that the DCU is filled with the occult whenever he's not around.
** Some of the later depictions, however, have him as a complete idiot -- who, for instance, remains convinced that he's not on a ghost pirate ship fighting gorilla Nazis because that yeti he saw earlier was a vampire, not a yeti, and if yetis don't exist then this must all be a vivid dream.
** For more irony points, his own daughter is also a mage -- a trait she inherited from her mother. His own life has been full of magic for years.
** One story depicts that supernatural events [[AntiMagic just don't happen]] around him specifically [[PuffOfLogic because he doesn't believe in them]].

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* In Franchise/TheDCU, occult debunker Dr. Thirteen. Always played straight in his stories despite the fact that the DCU is filled with the occult whenever he's not around.
**
around. Some of the later depictions, however, have him as a complete idiot -- who, for instance, remains convinced that he's not on a ghost pirate ship fighting gorilla Nazis because that yeti he saw earlier was a vampire, not a yeti, and if yetis don't exist then this must all be a vivid dream.
**
dream. For more irony points, his own daughter is also a mage -- a trait she inherited from her mother. His own life has been full of magic for years.
**
years. One story depicts that supernatural events [[AntiMagic just don't happen]] around him specifically [[PuffOfLogic because he doesn't believe in them]].



* At the start of ''ComicBook/{{WITCH}}'', Cornelia Hale stated she did not believe in magic or paranormal phenomena, and that was after a year of unexplained events that the previous night had culminated in [[PlayingWithFire Taranee]] redirecting a firework and stopping an explosion. By the following day she's more accepting, and it's implied she was actually in denial due [[IJustWantToBeNormal her love for normality.
* ComicBook/TexWiller has stated he won't believe in anything he can't stick his finger in, and that's after meeting Indian shamans, voodoo priests and other magic users with genuine powers, werewolves, a TyrannosaurusRex, and even aliens (in the ''Far West''). {{Justified}} because just as he encountered those he has also encountered a number of hoaxes (such as the giant [[NameToRunAwayFromReallyFast cannibal god]] that was actually a wooden mannequin moved by three guys inside it), and once he sees the strange phenomenon doesn't have a mundane explanation he'll accept it as magic--[[GenreSavvy and ask one of his friends with experience on magic what to do]].

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* At the start of ''ComicBook/{{WITCH}}'', Cornelia Hale stated she did not believe in magic or paranormal phenomena, and that was after a year of unexplained events that the previous night had culminated in [[PlayingWithFire Taranee]] redirecting a firework and stopping an explosion. By the following day she's more accepting, and it's implied she was actually in denial due to [[IJustWantToBeNormal her love for normality.
normality]].
* ComicBook/TexWiller has stated he won't believe in anything he can't stick his finger in, and that's after meeting Indian shamans, voodoo priests and other magic users with genuine powers, werewolves, a TyrannosaurusRex, and even aliens (in the ''Far West''). {{Justified}} {{Justified|Trope}} because just as he encountered those he has also encountered a number of hoaxes (such as the giant [[NameToRunAwayFromReallyFast [[NamesToRunAwayFromReallyFast cannibal god]] that was actually a wooden mannequin moved by three guys inside it), and once he sees the strange phenomenon doesn't have a mundane explanation he'll accept it as magic--[[GenreSavvy and ask one of his friends with experience on magic what to do]].



** Earns a big CallBack in Film/TheForceAwakens when Han shows how much his views have changed:

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** Earns a big CallBack in Film/TheForceAwakens ''Film/TheForceAwakens'' when Han shows how much his views have changed:



* FBI Agent Dylan Rhodes in ''Film/NowYouSeeMe'' is quite skeptical about magic compared to [[AgentMulder his partner Alma Dray]]. [[spoiler: Subverted, as he secretly is a magician himself and his attitude towards it is part of his facade]].

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* FBI Agent Dylan Rhodes in ''Film/NowYouSeeMe'' is quite skeptical about magic compared to [[AgentMulder his partner Alma Dray]]. [[spoiler: Subverted, as he secretly is a magician himself and his attitude towards it is part of his facade]].facade.]]



* In the early ''Literature/{{Discworld}}'' books Rincewind shows similar traits. He learns later. Susan is also a bit of an Agent Scully in her first appearance. Commander Vimes' distrust of magic occasionally leads him here, especially in ''Discworld/{{Thud}}'' when [[spoiler: he comes up with a perfectly mundane explanation for events which were actually the result of his being possessed by an evil Dwarfish spirit. Including being branded with its symbol.]]

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* In the early ''Literature/{{Discworld}}'' books Rincewind shows similar traits. He learns later. Susan is also a bit of an Agent Scully in her first appearance. Commander Vimes' distrust of magic occasionally leads him here, especially in ''Discworld/{{Thud}}'' when [[spoiler: he comes up with a perfectly mundane explanation for events which were actually the result of his being possessed by an evil Dwarfish spirit. Including being branded with its symbol.]] symbol]].



* Hermione Granger from ''Literature/HarryPotter'' occasionally fills this role. The most grating example comes up in the seventh book when Xenophilius explains the Deathly Hallows to the trio. While she does bring up a valid point of on how one can't simply claim something exists simply because no one has proven it doesn't exist, her sheer hardheadedness in denying that they could ever possibly exist is simply baffling, especially since she's hidden under something that fits the general description of one of them (and is in fact one of them).
** She can accept the cloak and after talking to Ollivander can accept the wand, it's really the stone she has trouble with and that's because she's terrified at the thought of living with dead people.

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* Hermione Granger from ''Literature/HarryPotter'' occasionally fills this role. The most grating example comes up in the seventh book when Xenophilius explains the Deathly Hallows to the trio. While she does bring up a valid point of on how one can't simply claim something exists simply because no one has proven it doesn't exist, her sheer hardheadedness in denying that they could ever possibly exist is simply baffling, especially since she's hidden under something that fits the general description of one of them (and is in fact one of them).
**
them). She can accept the cloak and after talking to Ollivander can accept the wand, it's really the stone she has trouble with and that's because she's terrified at the thought of living with dead people.



* Ogilvy in ''Literature/TheWarOfTheWorlds'' is an early example, claiming that green flashes seen on Mars are a meteor shower or volcanic eruption. They are actually cylinders that are the beginning of an AlienInvasion. The trope is subverted when Ogilvy later discovers that they are Martian spacecraft and comes around to believing in aliens, [[spoiler: although it doesn't end well for him.]]

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* Ogilvy in ''Literature/TheWarOfTheWorlds'' is an early example, claiming that green flashes seen on Mars are a meteor shower or volcanic eruption. They are actually cylinders that are the beginning of an AlienInvasion. The trope is subverted when Ogilvy later discovers that they are Martian spacecraft and comes around to believing in aliens, [[spoiler: although it doesn't end well for him.]]him]].



* Played for laughs by ''Series/TheGoodies'' with their episode on [[http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Kl8SRrlbbN0 Arthur C Clarke]]

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* Played for laughs by ''Series/TheGoodies'' with their episode on [[http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Kl8SRrlbbN0 Arthur C Clarke]]their episode]] on Creator/ArthurCClarke.



* Akari Tsukimura of Series/KamenRiderGhost is this at first, as opposed to [[AgentMulder Onari]]. She loosens up a bit once she studies more into the science of the Genma.
** Ironically, Hoodini, is still this ''in spite being a ghost, Takeru being a ghost,'' '''and possessing someone while declaring this.'''

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* Akari Tsukimura of Series/KamenRiderGhost is this at first, as opposed to [[AgentMulder Onari]]. She loosens up a bit once she studies more into the science of the Genma.
**
Genma. Ironically, Hoodini, is still this ''in spite being a ghost, Takeru being a ghost,'' '''and possessing someone while declaring this.'''



* In ''VideoGame/DiabloIII'', Leah dismisses her adoptive uncle Deckard Cain's warnings about the imminent demonic invasion as just more of his "crazy stories". Even though she personally witnesses signs of said imminent demonic invasion. She finally accepts the truth [[spoiler:after Cain is murdered by a demon-worshipping cult and a FallenAngel confirms Cain's warnings.]]

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* In ''VideoGame/DiabloIII'', Leah dismisses her adoptive uncle Deckard Cain's warnings about the imminent demonic invasion as just more of his "crazy stories". Even though she personally witnesses signs of said imminent demonic invasion. She finally accepts the truth [[spoiler:after Cain is murdered by a demon-worshipping cult and a FallenAngel confirms Cain's warnings.]]warnings]].



** Eventually, he completely grew out of it (and without descending into IfJesusThenAliens). The sequel series WesternAnimation/TheLegendOfKorra has a flash-back of him weighing his opinion in court on the "impossible" crime of [[spoiler: blood-bending without a full moon]]. Adult!Sokka points out that there is precedent for unique bending abilities, citing Combustion Man as an example, so the feat can't be ruled out off hand and he passes sentence based on overwhelming witness testimony since first hand evidence is unavailable.
* ''WesternAnimation/TheSimpsons'': Lisa Simpson, full stop. Her skepticism for matters is such that, every time Springfield encounters something that they suggest might be of supernatural origin, she is ''so'' desperate to find a logical explanation that she makes suggestions that actually make even less sense, even if they could theoretically happen. (Example, in the appropriately named "Lisa the Skeptic", the idea of a fossilized angel skeleton may be absurd, but her suggestion that it was the skeleton of a Neanderthal who had been bitten on the arms by two sharks only proved she had no idea what it was, and only wanted to convince everyone it wasn't an angel, especially since the skeleton's arms were clearly folded across its chest, and the "wings" were on its back, not the arms, debunking her "theory". Of course, as it turned out, [[spoiler:it was actually part of an advertising campaign for the new mini-mall, meaning, perhaps, that she [[YouWereTryingTooHard was just trying too hard]].]]) In the episode where they go to Africa, Lisa briefly becomes this with a bit of Fourth Wall lampshading. "What did you just see, Lisa? What did you just see?"

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** Eventually, he completely grew out of it (and without descending into IfJesusThenAliens). The sequel series WesternAnimation/TheLegendOfKorra ''WesternAnimation/TheLegendOfKorra'' has a flash-back of him weighing his opinion in court on the "impossible" crime of [[spoiler: blood-bending without a full moon]]. Adult!Sokka points out that there is precedent for unique bending abilities, citing Combustion Man as an example, so the feat can't be ruled out off hand and he passes sentence based on overwhelming witness testimony since first hand evidence is unavailable.
* ''WesternAnimation/TheSimpsons'': Lisa Simpson, full stop. Her skepticism for matters is such that, every time Springfield encounters something that they suggest might be of supernatural origin, she is ''so'' desperate to find a logical explanation that she makes suggestions that actually make even less sense, even if they could theoretically happen. (Example, in the appropriately named "Lisa "[[Recap/TheSimpsonsS9E8LisaTheSkeptic Lisa the Skeptic", Skeptic]]", the idea of a fossilized angel skeleton may be absurd, but her suggestion that it was the skeleton of a Neanderthal who had been bitten on the arms by two sharks only proved she had no idea what it was, and only wanted to convince everyone it wasn't an angel, especially since the skeleton's arms were clearly folded across its chest, and the "wings" were on its back, not the arms, debunking her "theory". Of course, as it turned out, [[spoiler:it was actually part of an advertising campaign for the new mini-mall, meaning, perhaps, that she [[YouWereTryingTooHard was just trying too hard]].]]) hard]]]].) In the episode where they go to Africa, Lisa briefly becomes this with a bit of Fourth Wall lampshading. "What did you just see, Lisa? What did you just see?"



** Also notable that they saw ''nothing'' unusual in meeting [[OurGeniesAreDifferent Jeannie,]] Series/TheAddamsFamily, or WesternAnimation/SpeedBuggy the talking car.

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** Also notable that they saw ''nothing'' unusual in meeting [[OurGeniesAreDifferent Jeannie,]] WesternAnimation/{{Jeannie}}, Series/TheAddamsFamily, or WesternAnimation/SpeedBuggy the talking car.
30th Jun '16 8:37:46 PM PaulA
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** Similarly, in Eddings' ''Literature/TheBelgariad'' and ''Literature/TheMallorean'', this trope is [[PlanetOfHats the Hat]] of the Tolnedrans, who constantly refuse to accept magic exists even when it happens right in front of them. Even more bizarre is when they refuse to accept the god Torak is real, despite apparently accepting that their own god Nedra and the other "good" gods are. This seems particularly odd given that several characters are initially skeptical of magic, since it's fairly rare in the setting, but are convinced when shown evidence. No reason is ever really given for why the Tolnedrans refuse to accept it; being the Scully is simply their hat, and that's the end of it.

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** Similarly, in Eddings' ''Literature/TheBelgariad'' and ''Literature/TheMallorean'', ''Literature/TheMalloreon'', this trope is [[PlanetOfHats the Hat]] of the Tolnedrans, who constantly refuse to accept magic exists even when it happens right in front of them. Even more bizarre is when they refuse to accept the god Torak is real, despite apparently accepting that their own god Nedra and the other "good" gods are. This seems particularly odd given that several characters are initially skeptical of magic, since it's fairly rare in the setting, but are convinced when shown evidence. No reason is ever really given for why the Tolnedrans refuse to accept it; being the Scully is simply their hat, and that's the end of it.
30th Jun '16 8:36:45 PM PaulA
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* In Creator/DavidEddings' ''Literature/TheElenium'' and ''Tamuli'' series, most members of the Elene church refuse to accept magic exists, to the point of literally turning their backs and pretending it's not happening when someone does it in front of them. This is despite several orders of magic-using knights being an important part of the church. Particularly true to the Scully trope since this is mainly due to conflict with their own beliefs rather than actual skepticism. Similarly, in ''Literature/TheBelgariad'' and ''Mallorean'', this trope is [[PlanetOfHats the Hat]] of the Tolnedrans, who constantly refuse to accept magic exists even when it happens right in front of them. Even more bizarre is when they refuse to accept the god Torak is real, despite apparently accepting that their own god Nedra and the other "good" gods are. This seems particularly odd given that several characters are initially skeptical of magic, since it's fairly rare in the setting, but are convinced when shown evidence. No reason is ever really given for why the Tolnedrans refuse to accept it; being the Scully is simply their hat, and that's the end of it.

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* In Creator/DavidEddings' ''Literature/TheElenium'' and ''Tamuli'' ''Literature/TheTamuli'' series, most members of the Elene church refuse to accept magic exists, to the point of literally turning their backs and pretending it's not happening when someone does it in front of them. This is despite several orders of magic-using knights being an important part of the church. Particularly true to the Scully trope since this is mainly due to conflict with their own beliefs rather than actual skepticism. skepticism.
**
Similarly, in Eddings' ''Literature/TheBelgariad'' and ''Mallorean'', ''Literature/TheMallorean'', this trope is [[PlanetOfHats the Hat]] of the Tolnedrans, who constantly refuse to accept magic exists even when it happens right in front of them. Even more bizarre is when they refuse to accept the god Torak is real, despite apparently accepting that their own god Nedra and the other "good" gods are. This seems particularly odd given that several characters are initially skeptical of magic, since it's fairly rare in the setting, but are convinced when shown evidence. No reason is ever really given for why the Tolnedrans refuse to accept it; being the Scully is simply their hat, and that's the end of it.
13th Jun '16 3:40:46 PM margdean56
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He or she may have no tolerance for flights of fancy whatsoever. If the character is a parent and their child merrily announces that he or she spent the afternoon playing with fairies, they may immediately retort, "fairies don't exist!" There will, of course, be little to no explanation given for why fairies don't exist; the fact of the matter (in their minds) is that they simply don't exist and you're being foolish for even giving the concept a moment's thought. The fact that children play pretend all the time and actually have a fairly firm grasp on what's real and what isn't is lost on them - such foolish thoughts must be squelched from their heads immediately! Likewise, they have no time for fairy tales - for these stories depict things that don't (or shouldn't) exist, which makes them nothing but frivolous poppycock, never mind the symbolic nature, moral lessons, and literary value they hold.

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He or she may have no tolerance for flights of fancy whatsoever. If the character is a parent and their child merrily announces that he or she spent the afternoon playing with fairies, they may immediately retort, "fairies "Fairies don't exist!" There will, of course, be little to no explanation given for why fairies don't exist; the fact of the matter (in their minds) is that they simply don't exist and you're being foolish for even giving the concept a moment's thought. The fact that children play pretend all the time and actually have a fairly firm grasp on what's real and what isn't is lost on them - -- such foolish thoughts must be squelched from their heads immediately! Likewise, they have no time for fairy tales - -- for these stories depict things that don't (or shouldn't) exist, which makes them nothing but frivolous poppycock, never mind the symbolic nature, moral lessons, and literary value they hold.



There is sometimes a sting in the tail, though, where the Agent Scully's disbelief [[AntiMagic actually prevents supernatural powers from working]]- in real life many alleged psychics blame "negative energy" from investigators for causing their abilities to fail, for instance. Quite simply, the Agent Scully [[ClapYourHandsIfYouBelieve does not clap, because they refuse to believe]]. This can be a powerful protective asset in a setting with dangerous supernatural elements, but should their disbelief ever falter, they can suddenly find themselves completely vulnerable.

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There is sometimes a sting in the tail, though, where the Agent Scully's disbelief [[AntiMagic actually prevents supernatural powers from working]]- in working]]--in real life many alleged psychics blame "negative energy" from investigators for causing their abilities to fail, for instance. Quite simply, the Agent Scully [[ClapYourHandsIfYouBelieve does not clap, because they refuse to believe]]. This can be a powerful protective asset in a setting with dangerous supernatural elements, but should their disbelief ever falter, they can suddenly find themselves completely vulnerable.



** Some of the later depictions, however, have him as a complete idiot - who, for instance, remains convinced that he's not on a ghost pirate ship fighting gorilla Nazis because that yeti he saw earlier was a vampire, not a yeti, and if yetis don't exist then this must all be a vivid dream.

to:

** Some of the later depictions, however, have him as a complete idiot - -- who, for instance, remains convinced that he's not on a ghost pirate ship fighting gorilla Nazis because that yeti he saw earlier was a vampire, not a yeti, and if yetis don't exist then this must all be a vivid dream.



* ComicBook/TexWiller has stated he won't believe in anything he doesn't stick his finger in, and that's after meeting Indian shamans, voodoo priests and other magic users with genuine powers, werewolves a TyrannosaurusRex, and even aliens (in the ''Far West''). {{Justified}} because just as he encountered those he has also encountered a number of hoaxes (such as the giant [[NameToRunAwayFromReallyFast cannibal god]] that was actually a wooden mannequin moved by three guys inside it), and once he sees the strange phenomenon doesn't have a mundane explanation he'll accept it as magic-[[GenreSavvy and ask one of his friends with experience on magic what to do]].

to:

* ComicBook/TexWiller has stated he won't believe in anything he doesn't can't stick his finger in, and that's after meeting Indian shamans, voodoo priests and other magic users with genuine powers, werewolves werewolves, a TyrannosaurusRex, and even aliens (in the ''Far West''). {{Justified}} because just as he encountered those he has also encountered a number of hoaxes (such as the giant [[NameToRunAwayFromReallyFast cannibal god]] that was actually a wooden mannequin moved by three guys inside it), and once he sees the strange phenomenon doesn't have a mundane explanation he'll accept it as magic-[[GenreSavvy magic--[[GenreSavvy and ask one of his friends with experience on magic what to do]].
10th Jun '16 11:30:52 PM td1989
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Added DiffLines:

** She can accept the cloak and after talking to Ollivander can accept the wand, it's really the stone she has trouble with and that's because she's terrified at the thought of living with dead people.
2nd Jun '16 2:31:12 AM gallium
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Added DiffLines:

* In HauntedHouse movie ''[[Film/TheUninvited1944 The Uninvited]]'', Rick rather strongly resists the idea of the house being haunted, insisting that "this business can be scientifically explained," lamely hypothesizing that the sound of the weeping woman is caused by the radio catching a stray signal. Eventually he gives up.
25th May '16 7:37:41 PM HypnoticMeerkat
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** In "K'Z'K", when Dr. Lorna sees Gwynn turn into a demonic monster, she thinks Gwynn must be on drugs, because "[[InsaneTrollLogic Everyone knows drugs cause hallucinations, and I must be hallucinating.]]" When it's all over, she joins the news anchor Stone Johnson in blaming the sightings of zombies and demons on mass hysteria caused by the existence of MarilynManson.

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** In "K'Z'K", when Dr. Lorna sees Gwynn turn into a demonic monster, she thinks Gwynn must be on drugs, because "[[InsaneTrollLogic Everyone knows drugs cause hallucinations, and I must be hallucinating.]]" When it's all over, she joins the news anchor Stone Johnson in blaming the sightings of zombies and demons on mass hysteria caused by the existence of MarilynManson.Music/MarilynManson.
16th May '16 7:32:01 PM Fireblood
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Added DiffLines:

* ''Series/HoudiniAndDoyle'': Houdini, a skeptical magician, serves as the Scully to Doyle's Mulder.
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