History Main / JeannedArchetype

14th Feb '18 9:20:56 AM thatother1dude
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* ''LightNovel/FateApocrypha'' features the ''actual'' Jeanne d'Arc, who incorporates most, if not all, of her real life counterpart's character traits. Her farmer upbringing is held into account even when all Servants that materialised into the present world all receive comprehensive knowledge of the setting and the various mythos that exist in the era; it's represented by her frustration on a [[EverybodyHatesMathematics math homework]]. Of course, she is summoned as the mediator of the Holy Grail War, with absurdly strong powers and stats to boot. She also [[ImprobablyWeaponUser uses her banner as an actual weapon]], either rolled up as a kind of lance, or unfurled to [[BarrierWarrior create a shield]].

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* ''LightNovel/FateApocrypha'' features the ''actual'' Jeanne d'Arc, who incorporates most, if not all, of her real life counterpart's character traits. Her farmer upbringing is held into account even when all Servants that materialised into the present world all receive comprehensive knowledge of the setting and the various mythos that exist in the era; it's represented by her frustration on a [[EverybodyHatesMathematics math homework]]. Of course, she is summoned as the mediator of the Holy Grail War, with absurdly strong powers and stats to boot. She also [[ImprobablyWeaponUser [[ImprobableWeaponUser uses her banner as an actual weapon]], either rolled up as a kind of lance, or unfurled to [[BarrierWarrior create a shield]].
14th Feb '18 9:20:43 AM thatother1dude
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* ''LightNovel/FateApocrypha'' features the ''actual'' Jeanne d'Arc, who incorporates most, if not all, of her real life counterpart's character traits. Her farmer upbringing is held into account even when all Servants that materialised into the present world all receive comprehensive knowledge of the setting and the various mythos that exist in the era; it's represented by her frustration on a [[EverybodyHatesMathematics math homework]]. Of course, she is summoned as the mediator of the Holy Grail War, with absurdly strong powers and stats to boot.

to:

* ''LightNovel/FateApocrypha'' features the ''actual'' Jeanne d'Arc, who incorporates most, if not all, of her real life counterpart's character traits. Her farmer upbringing is held into account even when all Servants that materialised into the present world all receive comprehensive knowledge of the setting and the various mythos that exist in the era; it's represented by her frustration on a [[EverybodyHatesMathematics math homework]]. Of course, she is summoned as the mediator of the Holy Grail War, with absurdly strong powers and stats to boot. She also [[ImprobablyWeaponUser uses her banner as an actual weapon]], either rolled up as a kind of lance, or unfurled to [[BarrierWarrior create a shield]].
14th Feb '18 9:13:51 AM thatother1dude
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* Joan of Arc (here called Joan la Pucelle) is a major character in [[Creator/WilliamShakespeare Shakespeare]]'s early history ''Theatre/HenryVIPart1''. In this incarnation she forgoes the crossdressing, sadly, but claims to be a holy virgin conscripted by God to aid the French king and kick the English out of France. To prove her worth, she defeats the king in single combat (prompting him to fall madly in love with her) and goes on to soundly defeat the English troops whenever she encounters them, becoming a saint to the French and a witch-warrior to the English. Of course, since this a play written by a 16th century Brit,
[[HistoricalVillainUpgrade the latter view is proven true]]: one of her final scenes reveals that the jealous accusations of the English have actually been correct--she has been consorting with demons for her power and lying about her divine mission, although she is motivated by a genuine desire to help her country. She is subsequently captured and burned at the stake by the English.

to:

* Joan of Arc (here called Joan la Pucelle) is a major character in [[Creator/WilliamShakespeare Shakespeare]]'s early history ''Theatre/HenryVIPart1''. In this incarnation she forgoes the crossdressing, sadly, but claims to be a holy virgin conscripted by God to aid the French king and kick the English out of France. To prove her worth, she defeats the king in single combat (prompting him to fall madly in love with her) and goes on to soundly defeat the English troops whenever she encounters them, becoming a saint to the French and a witch-warrior to the English. Of course, since this a play written by a 16th century Brit,
Brit, [[HistoricalVillainUpgrade the latter view is proven true]]: one of her final scenes reveals that the jealous accusations of the English have actually been correct--she has been consorting with demons for her power and lying about her divine mission, although she is motivated by a genuine desire to help her country. She is subsequently captured and burned at the stake by the English.
14th Feb '18 9:13:38 AM thatother1dude
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* Joan of Arc (here called Joan la Pucelle) is a major character in [[Creator/WilliamShakespeare Shakespeare]]'s early history ''Theatre/HenryVIPart1''. In this incarnation she forgoes the crossdressing, sadly, but claims to be a holy virgin conscripted by God to aid the French king and kick the English out of France. To prove her worth, she defeats the king in single combat (prompting him to fall madly in love with her) and goes on to soundly defeat the English troops whenever she encounters them, becoming a saint to the French and a witch-warrior to the English. Strangely, one of her final scenes reveals that the jealous accusations of the English have actually been correct--she has been consorting with demons for her power and lying about her divine mission, although she is motivated by a genuine desire to help her country. She is subsequently captured and burned at the stake by the English.

to:

* Joan of Arc (here called Joan la Pucelle) is a major character in [[Creator/WilliamShakespeare Shakespeare]]'s early history ''Theatre/HenryVIPart1''. In this incarnation she forgoes the crossdressing, sadly, but claims to be a holy virgin conscripted by God to aid the French king and kick the English out of France. To prove her worth, she defeats the king in single combat (prompting him to fall madly in love with her) and goes on to soundly defeat the English troops whenever she encounters them, becoming a saint to the French and a witch-warrior to the English. Strangely, Of course, since this a play written by a 16th century Brit,
[[HistoricalVillainUpgrade the latter view is proven true]]:
one of her final scenes reveals that the jealous accusations of the English have actually been correct--she has been consorting with demons for her power and lying about her divine mission, although she is motivated by a genuine desire to help her country. She is subsequently captured and burned at the stake by the English.
14th Jan '18 9:54:17 AM nombretomado
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* Joan herself appears in several ''{{Koei}}'' games, debuting in ''VideoGame/BladeStormTheHundredYearsWar'', and later appearing in the MassiveMultiplayerCrossover game [[VideoGame/WarriorsOrochi Warriors Orochi 3]].

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* Joan herself appears in several ''{{Koei}}'' Creator/{{Koei}} games, debuting in ''VideoGame/BladeStormTheHundredYearsWar'', and later appearing in the MassiveMultiplayerCrossover game [[VideoGame/WarriorsOrochi Warriors Orochi 3]].
10th Jan '18 2:56:03 AM Cryoclaste
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* When asked to describe Katniss Everdeen of ''{{The Hunger Games}}'', actress Jennifer Lawrence replied, "She's a futuristic Joan of Arc." Her co-star Donald Sutherland also compared Katniss to Joan. What clinches her role as Jeanne D'Archetype, however, is probably the whole "Girl on Fire" image which Katniss is given.

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* When asked to describe Katniss Everdeen of ''{{The Hunger Games}}'', ''Film/TheHungerGames'', actress Jennifer Lawrence replied, "She's a futuristic Joan of Arc." Her co-star Donald Sutherland also compared Katniss to Joan. What clinches her role as Jeanne D'Archetype, however, is probably the whole "Girl on Fire" image which Katniss is given.
23rd Dec '17 11:34:55 AM KamiKaze
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[[folder: Music]]
* The music video for Music/KatyPerry's [[https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=WS7f5xpGYn8 "Hey Hey Hey"]] has Katy as a UsefulNotes/MarieAntoinette-like figure having to deal with all the restrictions of aristocratic life, until she comes across a book about Jeanne D'Arc. Cue her [[ImagineSpot imagining herself]] as Jeanne fighting against the parts she dislikes (such as [[OfCorsetHurts corsets]], being forced to be delicate, and [[AbhorrentAdmirer disgusting suitors]]). She is executed when she finally has enough, but [[spoiler:her Jeanne alter-ego comes out to avenge herself.]]
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11th Dec '17 11:26:43 AM TheGreatConversation
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* The novel ''Literature/TheBookOfJoan'' is a SpeculativeFiction revision of the Joan of Arc story. Joan is a young French woman who discovers she has powers stemming from the natural world and wages global war against the imperialist Jean d'Men. She is captured and burned at the stake as an eco-terrorist, becoming a martyr to her followers and a legend to all [[spoiler:(although it turns out she escaped burning and is still undermining d'Men in hiding)]].


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* Joan of Arc (here called Joan la Pucelle) is a major character in [[Creator/WilliamShakespeare Shakespeare]]'s early history ''Theatre/HenryVIPart1''. In this incarnation she forgoes the crossdressing, sadly, but claims to be a holy virgin conscripted by God to aid the French king and kick the English out of France. To prove her worth, she defeats the king in single combat (prompting him to fall madly in love with her) and goes on to soundly defeat the English troops whenever she encounters them, becoming a saint to the French and a witch-warrior to the English. Strangely, one of her final scenes reveals that the jealous accusations of the English have actually been correct--she has been consorting with demons for her power and lying about her divine mission, although she is motivated by a genuine desire to help her country. She is subsequently captured and burned at the stake by the English.
22nd Nov '17 2:09:24 PM Epicazeroth
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* In the ''VideoGame/DragonAge'' series, the prophet Andraste combines the Joan of Arc trope (a woman of humble beginnings chosen by a god to lead an uprising against an oppressive foreign occupation, eventually getting burned at the stake) with elements of the Jesus narrative (both divine and human, preaching a gospel that created a church and taken into Heaven to reign at God's side) and Mohammed's life story (using military might to overthrow a polytheistic religious establishment and replace it with her own monotheistic one).

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* In the ''VideoGame/DragonAge'' ''Franchise/DragonAge'' series, the prophet Andraste combines the Joan of Arc trope (a woman of humble beginnings chosen by a god to lead an uprising against an oppressive foreign occupation, eventually getting burned at the stake) with elements of the Jesus narrative (both divine and human, preaching a gospel that created a church and taken into Heaven to reign at God's side) and Mohammed's life story (using military might to overthrow a polytheistic religious establishment and replace it with her own monotheistic one).
7th Nov '17 8:20:09 PM eleutherios
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* In the ''VideoGame/DragonAge'' series, the prophet Andraste combines the Joan of Arc trope (a woman of humble beginnings chosen by a god to lead an uprising against an oppressive foreign occupation, eventually getting burned at the stake) with elements of the Jesus narrative (both divine and human, preaching a gospel that created a church and taken into Heaven to reign at God's side) and Mohammed's life story (using military might to overthrow a polytheistic religious establishment and replace it with her own monotheistic one).
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http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/article_history.php?article=Main.JeannedArchetype