History Main / Muggles

17th Apr '18 3:21:55 PM Someoneman
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* Humans in ''VideoGame/TheAllianceAlive'' cannot use Sorcery, which places them [[FantasticRacism at the bottom of the social ladder]] below the Sorcery-using Beastfolk and Daemons. All races can use Signimancy, another form of magic, but only if they are holding [[MagicWand a special type of item known as an Etheract]].
7th Apr '18 6:54:15 AM darrenr
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* Elizabeth Hurley is on record as referring to people who don't live her sort of glamorous celebrity lifestyle as 'civilians'.
4th Mar '18 5:22:06 PM Willbyr
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** Subverted in ''[[Anime/AfterWarGundamX Gundam X]]'', the main character is ''not'' a Newtype yet time after time he is forced to go up against them in combat, and must contend with his [[MysteriousWaif Girlfriend's]] increasingly disastrous predictions of the future. Yet he never gives up hope and was recognized by the [[AGodAmI First Newtype]] as living proof that one can not predict the future. Not bad for a kid who spent the first fifteen years of his life as an orphan in a CrapsackWorld,

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** Subverted in ''[[Anime/AfterWarGundamX Gundam X]]'', the X]]''. The main character is ''not'' a Newtype yet time after time he is forced to go up against them in combat, and must contend with his [[MysteriousWaif Girlfriend's]] girlfriend's]] increasingly disastrous predictions of the future. Yet he never gives up hope and was recognized by the [[AGodAmI First Newtype]] as living proof that one can not predict the future. Not bad for a kid who spent the first fifteen years of his life as an orphan in a CrapsackWorld,



* In ''Manga/MyHeroAcademia'', superpowers (here called Quirks) have become so commonplace that 80% of the world's population has them; protagonist Izuku "Deku" Midoriya begins the series without powers, but his [[{{Determinator}} determination]] catches the eye of top hero All Might, who chooses Deku to be his successor and gives the boy his Quirk "One for All". In an interesting sort of middle-ground with this trope, not everyone with a Quirk becomes a hero or villain; some people have powers that just aren't useful for that sort of thing (for example, Izuku's mother can levitate small objects) and just live ordinary lives.

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* In ''Manga/MyHeroAcademia'', superpowers (here called Quirks) have become so commonplace that 80% of the world's population has them; protagonist Izuku "Deku" Midoriya begins the series without powers, but his [[{{Determinator}} determination]] {{determinat|or}}ion catches the eye of top hero All Might, who chooses Deku to be his successor and gives the boy his Quirk "One for All". In an interesting sort of middle-ground with this trope, not everyone with a Quirk becomes a hero or villain; some people have powers that just aren't useful for that sort of thing (for example, Izuku's mother can levitate small objects) and just live ordinary lives.
4th Mar '18 9:09:25 AM Synchronicity
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[[quoteright:313:[[Film/HarryPotter http://static.tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pub/images/Dursley_Family_8989.jpg]]]]
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6th Feb '18 4:30:56 AM StFan
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[[folder: Literature]][[folder:Literature]]



* In ''Literature/TheBartimaeusTrilogy'', ordinary people (i.e. non-magicians) are looked at with distaste and referred to as "commoners." A bit subverted, in that the wizards are shown to be corrupt aristocrats oppressing the commoners, and one of the main characters is an AntiHero trying to overthrow the current regime.
** Strangely there doesn't seem to be anything actually ''stopping'' commoners from learning magic, they just don't get picked for training (which makes sense, since those picked must have very high [=IQs=] and parents willing to give up all parental rights).
*** Magicians do not try to stop commoners from learning magic because they hide their real sources of power, which are [[spoiler:spirits they summon]]. Also, any commoners who do manage to learn magic immediately become targets of other magicians, which pretty much spells their doom.

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* In ''Literature/TheBartimaeusTrilogy'', ordinary people (i.e. non-magicians) are looked at with distaste and referred to as "commoners." "commoners". A bit subverted, in that the wizards are shown to be corrupt aristocrats oppressing the commoners, and one of the main characters is an AntiHero trying to overthrow the current regime.
**
regime. Strangely there doesn't seem to be anything actually ''stopping'' commoners from learning magic, they just don't get picked for training (which makes sense, since those picked must have very high [=IQs=] and parents willing to give up all parental rights).
***
rights). Magicians do not try to stop commoners from learning magic because they hide their real sources of power, which are [[spoiler:spirits they summon]]. Also, any commoners who do manage to learn magic immediately become targets of other magicians, which pretty much spells their doom.



[[folder: Live Action TV]]
* On ''Series/{{Buffy the Vampire Slayer}}'', pretty much the entire population of Sunnydale aside from the main cast and the bad guys could counted as muggles. People are aware that Sunnydale is a dangerous place but [[SunnydaleSyndrome never seem willing or able to make the leap to accept]] that it's because the town [[WeirdnessMagnet attracts all manner of supernatural beasties]]. Lampshaded in one episode where a football player tells his friend that they could go to state this year "as long as we don't have as many mysterious horrible deaths." Although some later episodes imply that people are halfway aware of Sunnydale's unusual nature, and that [[HoldingOutForAHero Buffy helps keep them safe]]; but they [[BystanderSyndrome don't (want to) know any specifics]].
** Buffy's graduating high school class probably knows, considering they all fought a giant demon snake and his army of vampires on graduation day.
*** You mean that [[RunningGag mob of]] [[GasLeakCoverup gangsters on [=PCP=]]]?

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[[folder: Live Action [[folder:Live-Action TV]]
* On ''Series/{{Buffy the Vampire Slayer}}'', pretty much the entire population of Sunnydale aside from the main cast and the bad guys could counted as muggles. People are aware that Sunnydale is a dangerous place but [[SunnydaleSyndrome never seem willing or able to make the leap to accept]] that it's because the town [[WeirdnessMagnet attracts all manner of supernatural beasties]]. Lampshaded in one episode where a football player tells his friend that they could go to state this year "as long as we don't have as many mysterious horrible deaths." Although some later episodes imply that people are halfway aware of Sunnydale's unusual nature, and that [[HoldingOutForAHero Buffy helps keep them safe]]; but they [[BystanderSyndrome don't (want to) know any specifics]].
**
specifics]]. Buffy's graduating high school class probably knows, considering they all fought a giant demon snake and his army of vampires on graduation day.
*** You mean that [[RunningGag mob of]] [[GasLeakCoverup gangsters on [=PCP=]]]?
day.



* In ''{{Series/Heroes}}'', the Bennet family's dog is named Mr. Muggles, likely a reference to this and the fact that, with one exception, the family is normal. [[BadassNormal Well, two exceptions.]]

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* In ''{{Series/Heroes}}'', ''Series/{{Heroes}}'', the Bennet family's dog is named Mr. Muggles, likely a reference to this and the fact that, with one exception, the family is normal. [[BadassNormal Well, two exceptions.]]



* Muggles are call "mortals" (as in most pre-Literature/HarryPotter works) in the 90s sitcom ''Series/FreeSpirit'' about a MagicalNanny taking care of three kids.
* On ''Series/MightyMed'', Muggles are referred to as "Normos".

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* Muggles are call "mortals" (as in most pre-Literature/HarryPotter works) in the 90s '90s sitcom ''Series/FreeSpirit'' about a MagicalNanny taking care of three kids.
* %%* On ''Series/MightyMed'', Muggles are referred to as "Normos"."Normos".
* On ''Series/HeroCorp'', those without superpowers are called "Civilians". The superheroes are quite dismissive of them, and don't want any in the village for fear they'd discover their secrets. Their bigotry is constantly portrayed as quite silly -- and ironic, considering that for the outside world the villagers would look like a bunch of inbreed morons.



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[[folder:Roleplay]]
* ''Roleplay/DestroyTheGodmodder'': The off-screen players in both games. They never do much, and the (extremely) rare events where they appear, they never manage to do anything other than die. Supposedly they are being terrorized off-screen by the various things that didn't ''quite'' make it to the battlefield.
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[[folder: Tabletop Games]]
* In the Creator/WhiteWolf roleplaying game ''TabletopGame/{{Aberrant}},'' regular humans (those without superpowers) are referred to as "baselines," often in a derogatory fashion by the more arrogant of the superpowered Novas.
** Those Novas who subscribe to the Nova-supremacist Teragen philosophy prefer to call them "zips," which is ''always'' a FantasticSlur.
** In ''TabletopGame/{{Trinity}}'', Aberrant's sequel, people without psychic powers are known as "neutrals".

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[[folder:Roleplay]]
* ''Roleplay/DestroyTheGodmodder'': The off-screen players in both games. They never do much, and the (extremely) rare events where they appear, they never manage to do anything other than die. Supposedly they are being terrorized off-screen by the various things that didn't ''quite'' make it to the battlefield.
[[/folder]]

[[folder: Tabletop
[[folder:Tabletop Games]]
* In the Creator/WhiteWolf roleplaying game ''TabletopGame/{{Aberrant}},'' regular humans (those without superpowers) are referred to as "baselines," "baselines", often in a derogatory fashion by the more arrogant of the superpowered Novas.
**
Novas. Those Novas who subscribe to the Nova-supremacist Teragen philosophy prefer to call them "zips," which is ''always'' a FantasticSlur.
** * In ''TabletopGame/{{Trinity}}'', Aberrant's sequel, people without psychic powers are known as "neutrals".



* ''TabletopGame/TheWorldOfDarkness''

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* ''TabletopGame/TheWorldOfDarkness''''TabletopGame/TheWorldOfDarkness'':



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* ''Roleplay/DestroyTheGodmodder'': The off-screen players in both games. They never do much, and the (extremely) rare events where they appear, they never manage to do anything other than die. Supposedly they are being terrorized off-screen by the various things that didn't ''quite'' make it to the battlefield.



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[[folder: Western [[folder:Western Animation]]



[[folder: Real Life ]]

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3rd Feb '18 2:10:11 PM nombretomado
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* The students and faculty of ''Franchise/MonsterHigh'' refer to ordinary humans as "normies". The term also comes into use for shapeshifting monsters while they're in human form.

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* The students and faculty of ''Franchise/MonsterHigh'' ''Toys/MonsterHigh'' refer to ordinary humans as "normies". The term also comes into use for shapeshifting monsters while they're in human form.
27th Jan '18 2:16:02 PM LinTaylor
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Added DiffLines:

* In ''Manga/MyHeroAcademia'', superpowers (here called Quirks) have become so commonplace that 80% of the world's population has them; protagonist Izuku "Deku" Midoriya begins the series without powers, but his [[{{Determinator}} determination]] catches the eye of top hero All Might, who chooses Deku to be his successor and gives the boy his Quirk "One for All". In an interesting sort of middle-ground with this trope, not everyone with a Quirk becomes a hero or villain; some people have powers that just aren't useful for that sort of thing (for example, Izuku's mother can levitate small objects) and just live ordinary lives.
2nd Dec '17 11:34:24 AM SeptimusHeap
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* In the ''Comicbook/{{X-Men}}'' universe, mutant supremacists, mostly those less erudite than Magneto, call non-mutants "flatscans" (while referring to themselves as "spikes"), referring to their presence or lack thereof when scanned by power detectors. Also used by Neo Warclan to refer to other, less highly-powered mutants, vis-a-vis Domina et. al. Weaker mutants are also sometimes referred to as "halfscan", implying that they're basically a mutant in name only.

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* In the ''Comicbook/{{X-Men}}'' ''Comicbook/XMen'' universe, mutant supremacists, mostly those less erudite than Magneto, call non-mutants "flatscans" (while referring to themselves as "spikes"), referring to their presence or lack thereof when scanned by power detectors. Also used by Neo Warclan to refer to other, less highly-powered mutants, vis-a-vis Domina et. al. Weaker mutants are also sometimes referred to as "halfscan", implying that they're basically a mutant in name only.
29th Sep '17 11:32:20 PM Pichu-kun
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[[folder: Live Action TV ]]

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[[folder: Live Action TV ]]TV]]



* ''Series/BabylonFive'''s Psi Corps uses the term "mundane" for the non-telepathic population; its usage varies from slightly offensive to virtually spat out as an insult (generally by Psi Cops). The "mundanes" themselves tend to use the term "normal," and good if not perfect way of divining a telepath's support or antipathy for the Psi Corps is knowing which term they use in conversation with other telepaths.
** Here is the Psi Corps "ranking" system: psi cops, other members of the corps, telepaths who take pills, "blips" (rogue telepaths), and mundanes. That's right, normal humans rate lower on their scale than traitors. An episode shows the fate of a human who kills a "blip"--he's ThrownOutTheAirlock in hyperspace.

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* ''Series/BabylonFive'''s Psi Corps uses the term "mundane" for the non-telepathic population; its usage varies from slightly offensive to virtually spat out as an insult (generally by Psi Cops). The "mundanes" themselves tend to use the term "normal," and good if not perfect way of divining a telepath's support or antipathy for the Psi Corps is knowing which term they use in conversation with other telepaths.
**
telepaths. Here is the Psi Corps "ranking" system: psi cops, other members of the corps, telepaths who take pills, "blips" (rogue telepaths), and mundanes. That's right, normal humans rate lower on their scale than traitors. An episode shows the fate of a human who kills a "blip"--he's ThrownOutTheAirlock in hyperspace.



* Normal people often referred to like this in ''Series/DoctorWho''. An example, in the 1996 movie when a newscast explains away recent strange events occurring because of the Doctor's adventure as "normal" weather events, the Doctor remarks something close to "I love humans, always seeing patterns that aren't there".
** Of course, a recurring theme in ''Series/DoctorWho'' is that there are no ''real'' muggles. Anyone who's smart or brave can help the world. This is why 90% of the Doctor's companions are otherwise normal people whose meeting and travels with the Time Lord lets them achieve extraordinary things, even after they've parted company.
** On the whole, there are far less muggles, in the sense of people with no-idea what's going on, after the masquerade officially broke. Now aliens existing is just a fact of life for planet Earth.
* In the series ''Series/{{Bewitched}}'', neighbor Gladys Kravitz is a type of muggle. She witnesses odd goings-on at the Stephens' house, but her husband doesn't believe her. She typically treats Samantha with coolness and suspicion because she knows there's something off about her but can't figure out what. Though Samantha is friendly to her, she has learned to be careful around the nosy Mrs. Kravitz.
** Non-witches/wizards in the series in general are call mortals.

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* Normal people often referred to like this in ''Series/DoctorWho''. An example, in the 1996 movie when a newscast explains away recent strange events occurring because of the Doctor's adventure as "normal" weather events, the Doctor remarks something close to "I love humans, always seeing patterns that aren't there".
**
there". Of course, a recurring theme in ''Series/DoctorWho'' is that there are no ''real'' muggles. Anyone who's smart or brave can help the world. This is why 90% of the Doctor's companions are otherwise normal people whose meeting and travels with the Time Lord lets them achieve extraordinary things, even after they've parted company.
**
company. On the whole, there are far less muggles, in the sense of people with no-idea what's going on, after the masquerade officially broke. Now aliens existing is just a fact of life for planet Earth.
* In the series ''Series/{{Bewitched}}'', neighbor ''Series/{{Bewitched}}'':
** Neighbor
Gladys Kravitz is a type of muggle. She witnesses odd goings-on at the Stephens' house, but her husband doesn't believe her. She typically treats Samantha with coolness and suspicion because she knows there's something off about her but can't figure out what. Though Samantha is friendly to her, she has learned to be careful around the nosy Mrs. Kravitz.
** Non-witches/wizards in the series in general are call called mortals.



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[[folder: {{Radio}}]]Radio]]



* ''Roleplay/DestroyTheGodmodder'': the off-screen players in both games. They never do much, and the (extremely) rare events where they appear, they never manage to do anything other than die.
** Supposedly they are being terrorized off-screen by the various things that didn't ''quite'' make it to the battlefield.

to:

* ''Roleplay/DestroyTheGodmodder'': the The off-screen players in both games. They never do much, and the (extremely) rare events where they appear, they never manage to do anything other than die.
**
die. Supposedly they are being terrorized off-screen by the various things that didn't ''quite'' make it to the battlefield.






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* VideoGame/TheMatrixPathOfNeo has Muggles that either need to be protected on {{EscortMission}}s, are ignored or get turned into [[{{Mooks}} Agents.]]

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* VideoGame/TheMatrixPathOfNeo ''VideoGame/TheMatrixPathOfNeo'' has Muggles that either need to be protected on {{EscortMission}}s, are ignored or get turned into [[{{Mooks}} Agents.]]
]]



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* ''Webcomic/{{Blip}}'' is a series starring a muggle--the Masquerade is in full effect, and the protagonist, K, is completely out of the loop. [[SliceOfLife She lives a life that seems completely ordinary]]; but just out of sight, Heaven and Hell keep constant watch over her, and her best friends have to deal with demons and misguided vampire hunters.
** Her best friends ''are'' a witch, a vampire and a RidiculouslyHumanRobot. She just has no idea that they are.

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* ''Webcomic/{{Blip}}'' is a series starring a muggle--the Masquerade is in full effect, and the protagonist, K, is completely out of the loop. [[SliceOfLife She lives a life that seems completely ordinary]]; but just out of sight, Heaven and Hell keep constant watch over her, and her best friends have to deal with demons and misguided vampire hunters.
**
hunters. Her best friends ''are'' a witch, a vampire vampire, and a RidiculouslyHumanRobot. She just has no idea that they are.



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[[folder: Western Animation ]]

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* ''WesternAnimation/AvatarTheLastAirbender'' has LoadsAndLoadsOfCharacters who can't bend the elements. Even a few main characters, such as Sokka, Suki, Ty Lee, and Mai, fall under this category, [[WorldOfBadass although that certainly doesn't keep them from faring just as well as their bending contemporaries!]]

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* ''Franchise/AvatarTheLastAirbender'':
**
''WesternAnimation/AvatarTheLastAirbender'' has LoadsAndLoadsOfCharacters who can't bend the elements. Even a few main characters, such as Sokka, Suki, Ty Lee, and Mai, fall under this category, [[WorldOfBadass although that certainly doesn't keep them from faring just as well as their bending contemporaries!]]



** Earth ponies seemed to be this at first, as they lack the {{Flight}} and WeatherControl of the [[{{Pegasus}} pegs]] and the magic of the {{unicorn}}s. However, this is subverted in that they do have passive magic that connects them to the earth that allows them to interact with plant and animal life more effectively. In later appearances, they also consistently display an astonishing capacity for physical strength, such as [[PintsizedPowerhouse Maud Pie]] pummeling a house-sized boulder to dust in seconds [[RapidFireFisticuffs with her bare hooves]], or [[CharlesAtlasSuperpower Big Macintosh ripping a house out of its foundations]] and dragging it away ''while hopping''.

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** Earth ponies seemed to be this at first, as they lack the {{Flight}} and WeatherControl weather control of the [[{{Pegasus}} pegs]] and the magic of the {{unicorn}}s. However, this is subverted in that they do have passive magic that connects them to the earth that allows them to interact with plant and animal life more effectively. In later appearances, they also consistently display an astonishing capacity for physical strength, such as [[PintsizedPowerhouse Maud Pie]] pummeling a house-sized boulder to dust in seconds [[RapidFireFisticuffs with her bare hooves]], or [[CharlesAtlasSuperpower Big Macintosh ripping a house out of its foundations]] and dragging it away ''while hopping''.
29th Sep '17 11:24:24 PM Pichu-kun
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* In the ''Comicbook/{{Fables}}'' universe, the Fables characters refer to normal humans as "Mundanes" and Earth outside Fabletown or the Farm as the "Mundy".
** With the plots for [[spoiler:''Sons of Empire'']] and [[spoiler:''War and Pieces'']], the tricks Fabletown has learned from the Mundy world show that [[MugglesDoItBetter Muggles simply do it better]].

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* In the ''Comicbook/{{Fables}}'' universe, the Fables characters refer to normal humans as "Mundanes" and Earth outside Fabletown or the Farm as the "Mundy".
**
"Mundy". With the plots for [[spoiler:''Sons of Empire'']] and [[spoiler:''War and Pieces'']], the tricks Fabletown has learned from the Mundy world show that [[MugglesDoItBetter Muggles simply do it better]].






[[folder: Film ]]

* People who are still plugged into ''Film/TheMatrix'', unaware of its virtual nature, are known as "Coppertops" (in reference to a battery) or, later, "bluepills" (whether they've been offered the [[RedPillBluePill pills]] or not). Morpheus makes the borderline psychopathic observation that they're either directly (as vessels for Agents) or indirectly (as soldiers, cops, etc.) tools of the system, and thus expendable if necessary, leading to their wholesale slaughter by the heroes at the climax of the first film.
** One of the biggest criticisms of the sequel is that there ''were'' no Muggles (almost), reducing the previously mindblowing Matrix to a [[YourMindMakesItReal high-stakes]] video game.

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[[folder: Film ]]

Film]]
* People who are still plugged into ''Film/TheMatrix'', unaware of its virtual nature, are known as "Coppertops" (in reference to a battery) or, later, "bluepills" (whether they've been offered the [[RedPillBluePill pills]] or not). Morpheus makes the borderline psychopathic observation that they're either directly (as vessels for Agents) or indirectly (as soldiers, cops, etc.) tools of the system, and thus expendable if necessary, leading to their wholesale slaughter by the heroes at the climax of the first film.
**
film. One of the biggest criticisms of the sequel is that there ''were'' no Muggles (almost), reducing the previously mindblowing Matrix to a [[YourMindMakesItReal high-stakes]] video game.



[[folder: Literature ]]

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[[folder: Literature ]]
Literature]]



* The majority of people in the [[Literature/{{Deryni}} Eleven Kingdoms]] are not Deryni. Because of their relative numbers and ecclesiastical power, they are able to persecute the Deryni for over two centuries, making the {{Masquerade}} a necessary evil during that period.

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* ''Literature/{{Deryni}}'': The majority of people in the [[Literature/{{Deryni}} Eleven Kingdoms]] Kingdoms are not Deryni. Because of their relative numbers and ecclesiastical power, they are able to persecute the Deryni for over two centuries, making the {{Masquerade}} a necessary evil during that period.



* The TropeNamer (with a capital M) comes from the British name for non-magical people in the ''Franchise/HarryPotter'' universe ([[SeparatedByACommonLanguage in America]] [[Film/FantasticBeastsAndWhereToFindThem they're called No-Maj's]]). Some notable ones include: The Dursleys, Tom Riddle Sr, Hermione's parents, and Frank Bryce. Muggles in Harry Potter tend to not play very big roles in the series, and wizards such as the Death Eaters tend to abuse them. ''Film/HarryPotterAndTheHalfBloodPrince'' contains a memorable scene in which the Muggle Prime Minster (that is, the [[UsefulNotes/TheMenOfDowningStreet Prime Minister]]) meets the Minister for Magic.

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* The TropeNamer (with a capital M) comes from the British name for non-magical people in the ''Franchise/HarryPotter'' universe ([[SeparatedByACommonLanguage in America]] [[Film/FantasticBeastsAndWhereToFindThem they're called No-Maj's]]). Some notable ones include: The Dursleys, Tom Riddle Sr, Hermione's parents, and Frank Bryce. Muggles in Harry Potter ''Harry Potter'' tend to not play very big roles in the series, and wizards such as the Death Eaters tend to abuse them. ''Film/HarryPotterAndTheHalfBloodPrince'' contains a memorable scene in which the Muggle Prime Minster (that is, the [[UsefulNotes/TheMenOfDowningStreet Prime Minister]]) meets the Minister for Magic.
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