History Main / BackFromtheDead

12th Jun '18 7:20:46 PM nombretomado
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* In ''Fanfic/GameTheoryFanFic'', Precia succeeds in bringing her daughter Alicia back to life.

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* In ''Fanfic/GameTheoryFanFic'', ''Fanfic/{{Game Theory|LyricalNanoha}}'', Precia succeeds in bringing her daughter Alicia back to life.
9th Jun '18 7:07:28 PM nombretomado
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* A 2001 commercial for Leon's (a Canadian furniture store chain) has an elderly woman dying in her bed as she is surrounded by her grieving family. After [[WingedSoulFliesOffAtDeath her soul departs from her body and]] [[GoIntoTheLight is about to descend to Heaven,]] she looks around at her family and then at the nice furniture pieces she is leaving behind. She thinks for a moment ''[[CrowningMomentOfFunny about having to leave behind the furniture]]'' and a few seconds later, she lets out a huge gasp and awakens, which shocks her family. Except for her would-be widower, who lets out a [[BigYes "Whoo-hoo!"]] in response.

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* A 2001 commercial for Leon's (a Canadian furniture store chain) has an elderly woman dying in her bed as she is surrounded by her grieving family. After [[WingedSoulFliesOffAtDeath her soul departs from her body and]] [[GoIntoTheLight is about to descend to Heaven,]] she looks around at her family and then at the nice furniture pieces she is leaving behind. She thinks for a moment ''[[CrowningMomentOfFunny ''[[SugarWiki/FunnyMoments about having to leave behind the furniture]]'' and a few seconds later, she lets out a huge gasp and awakens, which shocks her family. Except for her would-be widower, who lets out a [[BigYes "Whoo-hoo!"]] in response.



* During the ''Comicbook/{{Siege}}'' event, Loki realizes that he's been making a massive mistake: He wanted to make Asgard greater than ever, but let his hatred of Thor get in the way of that. In a last ditch effort to stop the Void, he uses the Norn stones to empower the New Avengers to give them a fighting chance. When this doesn't work, Loki takes the full blunt of the Void, dying while tearfully apologizing to Thor. Fourtunately, Thor brings him back to life, now as a child with no memory of his evil deeds or his previous life beyond the age of twelve, but still has the guilt of what happened, with Thor's encouragement he becomes a kid hero, and performs ''multiple'' [[CrowningMomentOfAwesome Crowning Moments Of Awesome]].

to:

* During the ''Comicbook/{{Siege}}'' event, Loki realizes that he's been making a massive mistake: He wanted to make Asgard greater than ever, but let his hatred of Thor get in the way of that. In a last ditch effort to stop the Void, he uses the Norn stones to empower the New Avengers to give them a fighting chance. When this doesn't work, Loki takes the full blunt of the Void, dying while tearfully apologizing to Thor. Fourtunately, Fortunately, Thor brings him back to life, now as a child with no memory of his evil deeds or his previous life beyond the age of twelve, but still has the guilt of what happened, with Thor's encouragement he becomes a kid hero, and performs ''multiple'' [[CrowningMomentOfAwesome [[SugarWiki/MomentOfAwesome Crowning Moments Of Awesome]].
31st May '18 8:54:38 AM erforce
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* Subverted in ''Film/SherlockHolmes''. Lord Blackwood, after being hanged and declared dead by Dr Watson, comes back from the dead and wreaking fear and panic all across England. Turns out he had actually [[FauxDeath faked his death]].

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* Subverted in ''Film/SherlockHolmes''.''Film/SherlockHolmes2009''. Lord Blackwood, after being hanged and declared dead by Dr Watson, comes back from the dead and wreaking fear and panic all across England. Turns out he had actually [[FauxDeath faked his death]].
25th May '18 6:52:36 AM Briguy52748
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* ''Series/SesameStreet'': In the critically acclaimed "I'll Miss You, Mr. Hooper" episode from 1983, Big Bird's initial confusion and misunderstanding of the concept of death leads to his conclusion that Mr. Hooper is coming back (ergo, is just merely away for a little bit). In this story that very much averts this trope, Big Bird had drawn photos of his adult friends, including Hooper and goes to look for the beloved storekeeper, when he is reminded that Hooper had died. "Oh yeah, I remember. Well, I'll just give it to him when he gets back," replies Big Bird ... only for a clearly emotional Susan be told that when people die, "they don't come back." Big Bird eventually seems to get it, but only after beginning to cry and wondering why he had to die. The adults help Big Bird realize that, even though Hooper will never be "back from the dead," the love he had for Hooper and the fond memories he had of him will always be.

to:

* ''Series/SesameStreet'': In the critically acclaimed "I'll Miss You, Mr. Hooper" episode from 1983, Big Bird's initial confusion and misunderstanding of the concept of death leads to his conclusion that Mr. Hooper is coming back (ergo, is just merely away for a little bit). In this story that very much averts this trope, Big Bird had drawn photos of his adult friends, including Hooper and goes to look for the beloved storekeeper, when he is reminded that Hooper had died. "Oh yeah, I remember. Well, I'll just give it to him when he gets back," replies Big Bird ... only for a clearly emotional Susan be told that when people die, "they don't come back." Big Bird eventually seems to get it, but only after beginning to cry and wondering why he had to die. The adults help Big Bird realize that, even though Hooper will never be "back from the dead," dead" (i.e., everyone dies at some point and that it is final), the love he had for Hooper and the fond memories he had of him will always be.
24th May '18 9:56:43 AM Briguy52748
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* ''Series/SesameStreet'': In the critically acclaimed "I'll Miss You, Mr. Hooper" episode from 1983, Big Bird's initial confusion and misunderstanding of the concept of death leads to his conclusion that Mr. Hooper is coming back (ergo, is just merely away for a little bit). In this story that very much averts this trope, Big Bird had drawn photos of his adult friends, including Hooper and goes to look for the beloved storekeeper, when he is reminded that Hooper had died. "Oh yeah, I remember. Well, I'll just give it to him when he gets back," replies Big Bird ... only for a clearly emotional Susan be told that when people die, "they don't come back." Big Bird eventually seems to get it, but realizes that the love he had for Hooper will always be.

to:

* ''Series/SesameStreet'': In the critically acclaimed "I'll Miss You, Mr. Hooper" episode from 1983, Big Bird's initial confusion and misunderstanding of the concept of death leads to his conclusion that Mr. Hooper is coming back (ergo, is just merely away for a little bit). In this story that very much averts this trope, Big Bird had drawn photos of his adult friends, including Hooper and goes to look for the beloved storekeeper, when he is reminded that Hooper had died. "Oh yeah, I remember. Well, I'll just give it to him when he gets back," replies Big Bird ... only for a clearly emotional Susan be told that when people die, "they don't come back." Big Bird eventually seems to get it, but realizes that only after beginning to cry and wondering why he had to die. The adults help Big Bird realize that, even though Hooper will never be "back from the dead," the love he had for Hooper and the fond memories he had of him will always be.
24th May '18 9:54:36 AM Briguy52748
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* ''Series/SesameStreet'': In the critically acclaimed "I'll Miss You, Mr. Hooper" episode from 1983, Big Bird's initial confusion and misunderstanding of the concept of death leads to his conclusion that Mr. Hooper is coming back. In this story that very much averts this trope, Big Bird had drawn photos of his adult friends, including Hooper and goes to look for the beloved storekeeper, when he is reminded that Hooper had died. "Oh yeah, I remember. Well, I'll just give it to him when he gets back," replies Big Bird ... only for a clearly emotional Susan be told that when people die, "they don't come back." Big Bird eventually seems to get it, but realizes that the love he had for Hooper will always be.

to:

* ''Series/SesameStreet'': In the critically acclaimed "I'll Miss You, Mr. Hooper" episode from 1983, Big Bird's initial confusion and misunderstanding of the concept of death leads to his conclusion that Mr. Hooper is coming back.back (ergo, is just merely away for a little bit). In this story that very much averts this trope, Big Bird had drawn photos of his adult friends, including Hooper and goes to look for the beloved storekeeper, when he is reminded that Hooper had died. "Oh yeah, I remember. Well, I'll just give it to him when he gets back," replies Big Bird ... only for a clearly emotional Susan be told that when people die, "they don't come back." Big Bird eventually seems to get it, but realizes that the love he had for Hooper will always be.
21st May '18 12:11:09 PM Dghcrh
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* ''WesternAnimation/Ben10Omniverse'':
** In the episode "Showdown, Part 1", a flashback reveals that the reason Ben stopped using his previous most used alien Feedback was because when he was 11, he had an encounter with [[ArcVillain Malware]], who forcibly ripped Feedback's DNA out of the Omnitrix and turned it to dust. As a failsafe the Omnitrix could no longer accept DNA from Feedback's race, but in "Showdown, Part 2" Ben regained Feedback after a negotiation with his past self.

to:

* ''WesternAnimation/Ben10Omniverse'':
''Franchise/Ben10'':
** In the original series, Ghostfreak, as Z'Skayrr, gets ressurected by Frankenstrike during part one of the season 3 finale after being killed due to being exposed to the sun after escaping the Omnitrix one season earlier. At the end of the next episode, he gets killed again by the sun, though Ben regains his DNA in the Omnitrix, much to his initial dismay.
** ''WesternAnimation/Ben10Omniverse'':
In the episode "Showdown, Part 1", a flashback reveals that the reason Ben stopped using his previous most used alien Feedback was because when he was 11, he had an encounter with [[ArcVillain Malware]], who forcibly ripped Feedback's DNA out of the Omnitrix and turned it to dust. As a failsafe the Omnitrix could no longer accept DNA from Feedback's race, but in "Showdown, Part 2" Ben regained Feedback after a negotiation with his past self.
21st May '18 6:20:36 AM Briguy52748
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Added DiffLines:

* The WWE's attempted "Who killed Mr. [=McMahon=]?" storyline in 2007 -- VinceMcMahon being trapped inside his limousine at the end of an episode of ''Wrestling/WWERaw'' and the initial playing out of things [[{{Kayfabe}} as though he had legitimately died]] -- was aborted out of necessity due to the real-life events surrounding the death of Wrestling/ChrisBenoit, as [=McMahon]= appeared (very much alive) on camera to explain the situation and that he was indeed in a storyline. Several weeks later, a shortcut storyline to give some plausible closure to things (he faked his death) was played out.
21st May '18 6:11:04 AM Briguy52748
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* ''Series/SesameStreet'': In the critically acclaimed "I'll Miss You, Mr. Hooper" episode from 1983, Big Bird's initial confusion and misunderstanding of the concept of death leads to his conclusion that Mr. Hooper is coming back. In this story that very much averts this trope, Big Bird had drawn photos of his adult friends, including Hooper and goes to look for the beloved storekeeper, when he is reminded that Hooper had died. "Oh yeah, I remember. Well, I'll just give it to him when he gets back," replies Big Bird ... only for a clearly emotional Susan be told that when people die, "they don't come back." Big Bird eventually seems to get it, but realizes that the love he had for Hooper will always be.


Added DiffLines:

* ''Series/SesameStreet'': In the critically acclaimed "I'll Miss You, Mr. Hooper" episode from 1983, Big Bird's initial confusion and misunderstanding of the concept of death leads to his conclusion that Mr. Hooper is coming back. In this story that very much averts this trope, Big Bird had drawn photos of his adult friends, including Hooper and goes to look for the beloved storekeeper, when he is reminded that Hooper had died. "Oh yeah, I remember. Well, I'll just give it to him when he gets back," replies Big Bird ... only for a clearly emotional Susan be told that when people die, "they don't come back." Big Bird eventually seems to get it, but realizes that the love he had for Hooper will always be.
21st May '18 6:05:28 AM Briguy52748
Is there an issue? Send a Message

Added DiffLines:

* ''Series/SesameStreet'': In the critically acclaimed "I'll Miss You, Mr. Hooper" episode from 1983, Big Bird's initial confusion and misunderstanding of the concept of death leads to his conclusion that Mr. Hooper is coming back. In this story that very much averts this trope, Big Bird had drawn photos of his adult friends, including Hooper and goes to look for the beloved storekeeper, when he is reminded that Hooper had died. "Oh yeah, I remember. Well, I'll just give it to him when he gets back," replies Big Bird ... only for a clearly emotional Susan be told that when people die, "they don't come back." Big Bird eventually seems to get it, but realizes that the love he had for Hooper will always be.
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http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/article_history.php?article=Main.BackFromtheDead