History Main / AngstComa

29th Jun '16 4:48:15 AM Andyroid
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* In ''WesternAnimation/DextersLaboratory'', when Dee Dee loses her [[SecurityBlanket teddybear Fuzzems]] "thanks" to Dexter, she goes into one of these and acts like a zombie while repeating [[MadnessMantra "Fuzzems, Fuzzems, Fuzzems..."]]

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* In ''WesternAnimation/DextersLaboratory'', the ''WesternAnimation/DextersLaboratory'' episode "Down in the Dumps", when Dee Dee loses her [[SecurityBlanket teddybear her beloved teddy bear Mr. Fuzzems]] "thanks" thanks to Dexter, she goes into one of these and acts like a zombie while repeating [[MadnessMantra "Fuzzems, Fuzzems, Uzzems, Fuzzems..."]]
6th May '16 4:00:24 PM mkrgolf
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* In ''WesternAnimation/DextersLaboratory'', when Dee-Dee loses her [[SecurityBlanket teddybear Fuzzems]] "thanks" to Dexter, she goes into one of these and acts like a zombie while repeating [[MadnessMantra "Fuzzems, Fuzzems, Fuzzems..."]]

to:

* In ''WesternAnimation/DextersLaboratory'', when Dee-Dee Dee Dee loses her [[SecurityBlanket teddybear Fuzzems]] "thanks" to Dexter, she goes into one of these and acts like a zombie while repeating [[MadnessMantra "Fuzzems, Fuzzems, Fuzzems..."]]
20th Apr '16 7:18:29 PM WJTaylor4
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Sometimes called Post Traumatic Catatonia, this refers to a situation in which a character enters a comatose or catatonic state that is either directly caused by his personal problems, or cured by dealing with his personal problems, or both. Often, the cure comes when the character confronts his demons in a hallucinatory VisionQuest, sometimes accompanied by one or more friends or loved ones who take a JourneyToTheCenterOfTheMind. For some reason, this condition is often associated with / exacerbated by GiantMecha.

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Sometimes called Post Traumatic Catatonia, this refers to a situation in which a character enters a comatose or catatonic state that is either directly caused by his personal problems, or cured by dealing with his personal problems, or both. Often, the cure comes when the character confronts his demons in a hallucinatory VisionQuest, sometimes accompanied by one or more friends or loved ones who take a JourneyToTheCenterOfTheMind. Upon awakening the victim of the coma may behave in a surprisingly happy and upbeat manner. For some reason, this condition is often associated with / exacerbated by GiantMecha.



* In ''WesternAnimation/AvatarTheLastAirbender'' "[[Recap/AvatarTheLastAirbenderTheEarthKing The Earth King]]", Zuko [[SickEpisode undergoes a severe fever]] and enters a coma in which he has vivid dreams in which his uncle and sister appear as dragons and argue over his life choices and another in which he seems to awaken only to look in the mirror and see himself as the Avatar (Zukotar?). Iroh says that this is "not a natural illness" and the whole thing is apparently caused solely by Zuko's self-conflict.

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* In ''WesternAnimation/AvatarTheLastAirbender'' "[[Recap/AvatarTheLastAirbenderTheEarthKing The Earth King]]", Zuko [[SickEpisode undergoes a severe fever]] and enters a coma in which he has vivid dreams in which his uncle and sister appear as dragons and argue over his life choices and another in which he seems to awaken only to look in the mirror and see himself as the Avatar (Zukotar?). Iroh says that this is "not a natural illness" and the whole thing is apparently caused solely by Zuko's self-conflict. When Zuko wakes up he is... uncharacteristically calm and upbeat.
18th Apr '16 4:17:30 PM Katsuhagi
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* Desmond is stuck in one of these during the events of ''VideoGame/AssassinsCreedRevelations.''

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* Desmond is stuck in one of these during the events of ''VideoGame/AssassinsCreedRevelations.''''VideoGame/AssassinsCreedRevelations'' after the end of the [[VideoGame/AssassinsCreedBrotherhood previous game]] when he [[spoiler:was forced to kill Lucy by Juno]].
7th Mar '16 5:22:52 PM WillBGood
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* In ''WesternAnimation/DextersLaboratory'', when Dee-Dee loses her [[SecurityBlanket teddybear Foozeems]] "thanks" to Dexter, she goes into one of these and acts like a zombie while repeating [[MadnessMantra "Foozeems, Foozeems, Founderstandable

to:

* In ''WesternAnimation/DextersLaboratory'', when Dee-Dee loses her [[SecurityBlanket teddybear Foozeems]] Fuzzems]] "thanks" to Dexter, she goes into one of these and acts like a zombie while repeating [[MadnessMantra "Foozeems, Foozeems, Founderstandable
"Fuzzems, Fuzzems, Fuzzems..."]]
7th Mar '16 5:21:30 PM WillBGood
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** He ended up taking on bits of other peoples' personalities to fill the gap and wake up. Unfortunately, he just ''had'' to take most of his new brain from [[DumbMuscle ''Minmax'']].

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** He ended up taking on bits of other peoples' personalities to fill the gap and wake up. Unfortunately, he just ''had'' to take most of his new brain from [[DumbMuscle ''Minmax'']].''[[DumbMuscle Minmax]]''.
29th Feb '16 6:32:45 PM MAI742
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* In his 1956 'Secret Speech' condemning Stalin's cult of personality, UsefulNotes/NikitaKhrushchev made up a story about UsefulNotes/JosefStalin going into an Angst Coma for a week when he heard about the German invasion ("he completely fell to pieces!") and having to be confronted at his Dacha and convinced to lead the country. While such blatant character assassination of Stalin was rather redundant, Khrushchev's biographers have speculated that he may have been psychologically projecting some of his own character flaws (panicking under pressure, fear of responsibility, poor understanding of military matters) onto Stalin. Stalin's appointments book, the ''hundreds'' of lengthy decrees and communiques written or dictated by Stalin in the following days, and the memoirs of people who were actually around Stalin at that time (Khrushchev was stationed in Kiev as the Kiev Military District's Commissar), confirm that from the day of the invasion he actually worked six days of what averaged out to 18-hour days at very irregular hours (with the aid of cat-naps), spending up to twelve hours at a time in continuous meetings, before his body failed him and had to go to his Dacha to get a good night's sleep. When he woke up Georgy Zhukov himself attested that he went to the STAVKA (military high command) to harangued them, went to lunch, then come back to harangue them some more before going home to get some more sleep. The next day he summoned the leadership to make him the head of the newly-created State Defense Committee. Because Anastas Mikoyan (assistant to Vyacheslav Molotov, Foreign Minister) was at that meeting, Mikoyan's recollection of it (in his memoirs) is often used to bolster and seemingly 'confirm' Khruschev's story. While most post-''Glasnost'' Stalin biographers simply haven't done enough (original) research to realise that Khrushchev lied (e.g. Alan Bullock), others have included it just because it's dramatic and vindicates hatred of Stalin (e.g. Simon Sebag Montefiore).

to:

* In his 1956 'Secret Speech' condemning Stalin's cult of personality, UsefulNotes/NikitaKhrushchev made up a story about UsefulNotes/JosefStalin going into an Angst Coma for a week when he heard about the German invasion ("he completely fell to pieces!") and having to be confronted at his Dacha and convinced to lead the country. While To cut a long story short, it was a gigantanormous lie and was completely untrue.
** To spell it out at length: while
such blatant character assassination of Stalin was rather redundant, Khrushchev's biographers have speculated that he may have been psychologically projecting some of his own character flaws (panicking under pressure, fear of responsibility, poor understanding of military matters) onto Stalin. Stalin's appointments book, the ''hundreds'' of lengthy decrees and communiques written or dictated by Stalin in the following days, and the memoirs of people who were actually around Stalin at that time (Khrushchev was stationed in Kiev as the Kiev Military District's Commissar), confirm that from the day of the invasion he actually worked six days of what averaged out to 18-hour days at very irregular hours (with the aid of cat-naps), spending up to twelve hours at a time in continuous meetings, before his body failed him and had to go to his Dacha to get a good night's sleep. When he woke up Georgy Zhukov himself attested that he went to the STAVKA (military high command) to harangued harangue them, went to lunch, then come back to harangue them some more before going home to get some more sleep. The next day he summoned the leadership to make him the head of the newly-created State Defense Committee. Because Anastas Mikoyan (assistant to Vyacheslav Molotov, Foreign Minister) was at that meeting, Mikoyan's recollection of it (in his memoirs) is often used to bolster and seemingly 'confirm' Khruschev's story. While most post-''Glasnost'' Stalin biographers simply haven't done enough (original) research to realise that Khrushchev lied (e.g. Alan Bullock), others have included it just because it's dramatic and vindicates hatred of Stalin (e.g. Simon Sebag Montefiore).
29th Feb '16 6:31:01 PM MAI742
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* In his 1956 'Secret Speech' condemning Stalin's cult of personality, UsefulNotes/NikitaKhrushchev made up a story about UsefulNotes/JosefStalin going into an Angst Coma for a week when he heard about the German invasion ("he completely fell to pieces!") and having to be confronted at his Dacha and convinced to lead the country. While such blatant character assassination of Stalin was rather redundant, Khrushchev's biographers have speculated that he may have been psychologically projecting some of his own character flaws (panicking under pressure, fear of responsibility, poor understanding of military matters) onto Stalin. Stalin's appointments book, and the memoirs of people who were actually around Stalin at that time (Khrushchev was in Ukraine as the Kiev Military District's Commissar), confirm that from the day of the invasion he actually worked six days of what averaged out to 18-hour days at very irregular hours (with the aid of cat-naps) before his body failed him and had to go to his Dacha to get a good night's sleep. When he woke up seems to have gone to the STAVKA (military high command) and harangued them, then gone to lunch, then come back to harangue them again before going home to get some more sleep. The next day he summoned the leadership to make him the head of the newly-created State Defense Committee. Because Anastas Mikoyan (assistant to Vyacheslav Molotov, Foreign Minister) was at that meeting, Mikoyan's recollection of it (in his memoirs) is often used to bolster and seemingly 'confirm' Khruschev's story. While most post-''Glasnost'' Stalin biographers simply haven't done enough (original) research to realise that Khrushchev lied (e.g. Alan Bullock), others have included it just because it's dramatic and vindicates hatred of Stalin (e.g. Simon Sebag Montefiore).

to:

* In his 1956 'Secret Speech' condemning Stalin's cult of personality, UsefulNotes/NikitaKhrushchev made up a story about UsefulNotes/JosefStalin going into an Angst Coma for a week when he heard about the German invasion ("he completely fell to pieces!") and having to be confronted at his Dacha and convinced to lead the country. While such blatant character assassination of Stalin was rather redundant, Khrushchev's biographers have speculated that he may have been psychologically projecting some of his own character flaws (panicking under pressure, fear of responsibility, poor understanding of military matters) onto Stalin. Stalin's appointments book, the ''hundreds'' of lengthy decrees and communiques written or dictated by Stalin in the following days, and the memoirs of people who were actually around Stalin at that time (Khrushchev was stationed in Ukraine Kiev as the Kiev Military District's Commissar), confirm that from the day of the invasion he actually worked six days of what averaged out to 18-hour days at very irregular hours (with the aid of cat-naps) cat-naps), spending up to twelve hours at a time in continuous meetings, before his body failed him and had to go to his Dacha to get a good night's sleep. When he woke up seems to have gone Georgy Zhukov himself attested that he went to the STAVKA (military high command) and to harangued them, then gone went to lunch, then come back to harangue them again some more before going home to get some more sleep. The next day he summoned the leadership to make him the head of the newly-created State Defense Committee. Because Anastas Mikoyan (assistant to Vyacheslav Molotov, Foreign Minister) was at that meeting, Mikoyan's recollection of it (in his memoirs) is often used to bolster and seemingly 'confirm' Khruschev's story. While most post-''Glasnost'' Stalin biographers simply haven't done enough (original) research to realise that Khrushchev lied (e.g. Alan Bullock), others have included it just because it's dramatic and vindicates hatred of Stalin (e.g. Simon Sebag Montefiore).
29th Feb '16 6:27:00 PM MAI742
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* In his 1956 'Secret Speech' condemning Stalin's cult of personality, UsefulNotes/NikitaKhrushchev made up a story about UsefulNotes/JosefStalin going into an Angst Coma for a week when he heard about the German invasion ("he completely fell to pieces!") and having to be confronted at his Dacha and convinced to lead the country. While such blatant character assassination of Stalin was rather redundant, Khrushchev's biographers have speculated that he may have been psychologically projecting some of his own character flaws (panicking under pressure, fear of responsibility, poor understanding of military matters) onto Stalin. Stalin's appointments book, and the memoirs of people who were actually around Stalin at that time (Khrushchev was in Ukraine as the Kiev Military District's Commissar), confirm that from the day of the invasion he actually worked a full week of what averaged out to 18-hour days at very irregular hours (with the aid of cat-naps) before his body packed it in and he had to go to his Dacha to get a good night's sleep. When he woke up he summoned the leadership to make him the head of the newly-created State Defense Committee. Because Vyacheslav Molotov was at that meeting, his recollection of it (in his memoirs) is often used to bolster and seemingly 'confirm' Khruschev's story. While most Stalin biographers simply haven't done enough (original) research to realise that Khrushchev lied (e.g. Alan Bullock), others have included it just because it's dramatic and vindicates hatred of Stalin (e.g. Simon Sebag Montefiore).

to:

* In his 1956 'Secret Speech' condemning Stalin's cult of personality, UsefulNotes/NikitaKhrushchev made up a story about UsefulNotes/JosefStalin going into an Angst Coma for a week when he heard about the German invasion ("he completely fell to pieces!") and having to be confronted at his Dacha and convinced to lead the country. While such blatant character assassination of Stalin was rather redundant, Khrushchev's biographers have speculated that he may have been psychologically projecting some of his own character flaws (panicking under pressure, fear of responsibility, poor understanding of military matters) onto Stalin. Stalin's appointments book, and the memoirs of people who were actually around Stalin at that time (Khrushchev was in Ukraine as the Kiev Military District's Commissar), confirm that from the day of the invasion he actually worked a full week six days of what averaged out to 18-hour days at very irregular hours (with the aid of cat-naps) before his body packed it in failed him and he had to go to his Dacha to get a good night's sleep. When he woke up seems to have gone to the STAVKA (military high command) and harangued them, then gone to lunch, then come back to harangue them again before going home to get some more sleep. The next day he summoned the leadership to make him the head of the newly-created State Defense Committee. Because Anastas Mikoyan (assistant to Vyacheslav Molotov Molotov, Foreign Minister) was at that meeting, his Mikoyan's recollection of it (in his memoirs) is often used to bolster and seemingly 'confirm' Khruschev's story. While most post-''Glasnost'' Stalin biographers simply haven't done enough (original) research to realise that Khrushchev lied (e.g. Alan Bullock), others have included it just because it's dramatic and vindicates hatred of Stalin (e.g. Simon Sebag Montefiore).
28th Feb '16 6:41:13 AM MAI742
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* In his 1956 'Secret Speech' condemning Stalin's cult of personality, UsefulNotes/NikitaKhrushchev made up a story about UsefulNotes/JosefStalin going into an Angst Coma for a week when he heard about the German invasion ("he completely fell to pieces!") and having to be confronted at his Dacha and convinced to lead the country. While such blatant character assassination of Stalin was rather redundant, Khrushchev's biographers have speculated that he may have been psychologically projecting some of his own character flaws (panicking under pressure, fear of responsibility, poor understanding of military matters) onto Stalin. Stalin's appointments book, and the memoirs of people who were actually around Stalin at that time (Khrushchev was in Ukraine as the Kiev Military District's Commissar), confirm that from the day of the invasion he actually worked a full week of what averaged out to 18-hour days at very irregular hours (with the aid of cat-naps) before his body packed it in and he had to go to his Dacha to get a good night's sleep. When he woke up he summoned the leadership to make him the head of the newly-created State Defense Committee. Because Vyacheslav Molotov was at that meeting, his recollection of it (in his memoirs) is often used to bolster and seemingly 'confirm' Khruschev's story. While most Stalin biographers simply haven't done enough (original) research to realise that this story was false, others have been unable to resist the temptation to include the story because it's dramatic and vindicates our hatred of Stalin.

to:

* In his 1956 'Secret Speech' condemning Stalin's cult of personality, UsefulNotes/NikitaKhrushchev made up a story about UsefulNotes/JosefStalin going into an Angst Coma for a week when he heard about the German invasion ("he completely fell to pieces!") and having to be confronted at his Dacha and convinced to lead the country. While such blatant character assassination of Stalin was rather redundant, Khrushchev's biographers have speculated that he may have been psychologically projecting some of his own character flaws (panicking under pressure, fear of responsibility, poor understanding of military matters) onto Stalin. Stalin's appointments book, and the memoirs of people who were actually around Stalin at that time (Khrushchev was in Ukraine as the Kiev Military District's Commissar), confirm that from the day of the invasion he actually worked a full week of what averaged out to 18-hour days at very irregular hours (with the aid of cat-naps) before his body packed it in and he had to go to his Dacha to get a good night's sleep. When he woke up he summoned the leadership to make him the head of the newly-created State Defense Committee. Because Vyacheslav Molotov was at that meeting, his recollection of it (in his memoirs) is often used to bolster and seemingly 'confirm' Khruschev's story. While most Stalin biographers simply haven't done enough (original) research to realise that this story was false, Khrushchev lied (e.g. Alan Bullock), others have been unable to resist the temptation to include the story included it just because it's dramatic and vindicates our hatred of Stalin.Stalin (e.g. Simon Sebag Montefiore).
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