History Main / SchrodingersCast

31st May '17 6:51:00 PM nombretomado
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* For ''Franchise/{{Gundam}}'' fans, there's been a debate that's raged since the late 80s: did [[spoiler:Amuro Ray and Char Aznable]] die in ''[[Anime/MobileSuitGundamCharsCounterattack Char's Counterattack]]''? YoshiyukiTomino's WordOfGod is that, in his mind, they are dead -- unless Creator/{{Sunrise}} puts them in a new story set post-''CCA''!

to:

* For ''Franchise/{{Gundam}}'' fans, there's been a debate that's raged since the late 80s: did [[spoiler:Amuro Ray and Char Aznable]] die in ''[[Anime/MobileSuitGundamCharsCounterattack Char's Counterattack]]''? YoshiyukiTomino's Creator/YoshiyukiTomino's WordOfGod is that, in his mind, they are dead -- unless Creator/{{Sunrise}} puts them in a new story set post-''CCA''!
28th Apr '17 10:14:33 AM rafi
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* Franchise/{{Nasuverse}} visual novels have this trope virtually built in when sequels come about, without even being adapted to another medium. Their visual novels can have as many as a dozen possible endings, with different endings having different characters live or die, so making a sequel gets very tricky. This is usually {{handwave|d}} with some mumbling about alternate universes. (There is no ending of ''VisualNovel/FateStayNight'' where ''everyone'' lives, which could have acted as a canonical ending for sequels to build from -- but it's okay, it's a crazy-anything-can-happen singularity universe!)

to:

* Franchise/{{Nasuverse}} visual novels have [[WideEyedIdealist Abberline]] of ''Manga/BlackButler'' gives a tragic, Ciel-traumatizing HeroicSacrifice in the anime... only to drop in to say hello in the manga chapter that came out the month of his death. Oops. The anime fixed this trope virtually built by having his [[BackupTwin hereto unmentioned twin brother]] appear in when sequels come about, without even season 2 and take his place. Also happens to Ciel himself. The first season of the anime ends with [[spoiler:Ciel being adapted taken into the afterlife by Sebastian to have his soul harvested, with the final shot being Sebastian moving in to take it.]] Cue season 2 and he's a [[GirlInABox Boy In A Box]], and it's not until several episodes later that we find out exactly what happened to cause this.
* The anime of ''Manga/{{Bleach}}'' introduced the three Modsouls in its Bount {{filler}} arc. This led to a problem when they returned to the manga storyline, since those characters don't exist in that plot. The solution seems to be only including the Modsouls in scenes that contain Kon; as he's already a comic relief character with little impact on the plot, it doesn't really affect anything to make it an [[QuirkyMinibossSquad ensemble of comic relief characters]].
** The Modsouls show up in a larger role, including their formidable combat abilities, during the short segments of filler used to pad out actual arcs, such as during the begining of the Hueco Mundo arc.
** The Bount filler arc was based on manuscripts by the original author that he ultimately chose not to use in the manga continuity. However, the author borrowed some of the ideas from his unused (at the time) writing later in the manga. This resulted in some {{Narm}} when, in the anime, Ishida loses and recovers his Quincy powers ''for the second time.'' It's hard to take his angst seriously, especially since he was even more over-the-top with it the first time. This was {{lampshade|Hanging}}d with a WhatTheHellHero moment in the fillers.
* In the ''Manga/CardcaptorSakura'' anime, Mei Ling was an added character who followed Syaoran as his self-declared fiancée. Her major problem is, since Syaoran ends up with Sakura, their relationship is doomed and the plot can't accommodate her. She was PutOnABus, with the [[RetCon insinuation]] that their engagement wasn't entirely official, making fans wonder why a Muggle like her was allowed to follow him
to another medium. Their visual novels can have as many as a dozen possible endings, country in the first place.
* In the original ''Anime/CuteyHoney'' manga, during [[spoiler:[[DoomedHometown Panther Claw's attack on Honey's school]]]], Alphonne and Miharu are explicitly killed [[spoiler:along
with different endings having different most or perhaps all of the student body]] and their deaths are PlayedForLaughs. In the anime version, Alphonne and Miharu explicitly survive [[spoiler:along with most of the student body]]. This is probably a good thing, since the anime version filled them out more as comic relief characters live or die, and gave the audience time to develop affection for them, so killing them off so unceremoniously would have felt inappropriate. The anime deals with their presence by just making sure they don't really impact the plot. They can just lurk in the background.
* The first season of the ''Manga/DetectiveConan'' anime was so determined to remove [[TheSyndicate the Black Organization]] that
a sequel gets very tricky. This is usually {{handwave|d}} few gratuitous example happened when the anime was ''forced'' to line up with the manga.
** In episode 12, the animators changed the villains from TheSyndicate to
some mumbling about alternate universes. (There generically bad guys who, among other things, attempted to murder their employee, Akemi Miyano. However, later on, it turned out that Akemi's death at the hands of the Black Organization was an important motivation for a new character: Ai Haibara, the younger sister of Akemi. As a result, the anime wrote a filler episode that had her KilledOffForReal, this time by TheSyndicate. Ran hung a {{lampshade|Hanging}} on this by asking Conan, in a confused voice, if they'd seen the victim somewhere before.
** Episode 4 was meant to introduce ThoseTwoBadGuys, and in manga Conan overheard their name: Gin and Vodka. Again, in anime it was changed to some other BadassLongCoat, which makes it hard to have Conan know who those two are when they show up later. In the original anime, Conan [[AssPull just knows their names without any given explanation]] in episode 54. In the English dub they tried to fix it by having Heiji telling Shinichi, in episode 49, that while Baigar
is no ending bad, "Gin and Vodka are real killers."
* In the [[Anime/FullmetalAlchemist 2003 anime adaptation]]
of ''VisualNovel/FateStayNight'' ''Manga/FullmetalAlchemist'', Shou Tucker and Tim Marcoh swapped roles, more or less. In the 2003 anime, Marcoh only has one major appearance before [[BusCrash being killed off screen]], but in the manga he survives and shows up later in the story as an important character. Conversely, in the manga, Shou Tucker is killed by Scar after one appearance, but in the anime he comes back later to more-or-less fill Marcoh's role, except where ''everyone'' lives, which could have acted as a canonical ending for sequels Marcoh's story is full of self-loathing {{Angst}} and [[TheAtoner atonement]], Tucker's is full of insanity, weirdness, and [[ItMakesSenseInContext an upside down head]]. By that time, though, the anime is deep in GeckoEnding territory and is paying no attention to build from -- but it's okay, it's a crazy-anything-can-happen singularity universe!)the original manga.



* For ''Franchise/{{Gundam}}'' fans, there's been a debate that's raged since the late 80s: did [[spoiler:Amuro Ray and Char Aznable]] die in ''[[Anime/MobileSuitGundamCharsCounterattack Char's Counterattack]]''? YoshiyukiTomino's WordOfGod is that, in his mind, they are dead -- unless Creator/{{Sunrise}} puts them in a new story set post-''CCA''!
** This wound up happening and was answered somewhat in the ''Anime/MobileSuitGundamUnicorn'' OVA series, which seems to establish that at least [[spoiler:Amuro]] really did die, since he appears as a SpiritAdvisor to the main character. With [[spoiler:Char]] the jury's still out.
** ''Gundam'' has another rather famous example: In Tomino's novelization of the original series, Amuro gets killed during the final battle; rather than his trademark KillEmAll nature, Tomino has said he did it because he didn't think there would be any sequels and wouldn have had Amuro live if he'd known otherwise. When ''[[Anime/MobileSuitZetaGundam Zeta Gundam]]'' rolled around and Amuro has an important role, Tomino's novels simply reflected the anime continuity where he was still alive and well.
* In the last episode of the first season of ''Manga/GunslingerGirl'', Angelica is implied to have died, which does not happen in the manga which the show is based on. Since the second season largely follows the manga, Angelica is up and about again, apparently indicating that she ''[[OnlyMostlyDead got better]]''.
* ''Manga/MagicKnightRayearth''
** The character of TheBlacksmith Presea was [[DeathByAdaptation killed off for drama]] in the first season of the anime, but wasn't in the manga. Unfortunately, she was a required participant in the second season. At first they tried to explain that she was resurrected, but this broke a [[AnAesop cardinal rule]] that Creator/{{CLAMP}} has for their worlds. So the person who the Magic Knights thought was Presea was ''really'' [[SuspiciouslySimilarSubstitute her twin sister Sierra]], also TheBlacksmith (though her abilities were slightly different), who just happens to know everything that Presea did and can imitate her precisely, including her mannerisms, and everyone who knew went along with it so that the Magic Knights wouldn't feel bad.
** Inverted with [[AnIcePerson Ice Sorceress]] Alcyone, who is [[YouHaveFailedMe killed off]] by Zagato, after begging him for her life, [[PoseOfSupplication on her knees]], while also telling him how much she [[AnguishedDeclarationOfLove loved him]]; given what we learn of [[TheReveal his true intentions]], he pretty much wasted her for [[ForTheEvulz nothing]] . In the anime, she hangs around Emeraude's castle till the end of the first season, disappears mysteriously, and comes back as TheDragon for the BigBad Debonair (who ultimately does kill her).
* The ''Anime/MaiOtomeZwei'' manga ignores the preceding ''Anime/MaiOtome'' manga, instead being a sequel to the anime. This is presumably because the ''Franchise/MaiHime'' franchise is one big example of AnimeFirst.



* ''[[VideoGame/{{Xenosaga}} Xenosaga: The Animation]]'' kept Lieutenant Virgil alive through most of the series, while he had died in the first segment of the game. Oddly, the manner of his death was unchanged, just the ''timing'' of it.

to:

* ''[[VideoGame/{{Xenosaga}} Xenosaga: The Animation]]'' kept Lieutenant Virgil alive through most Franchise/{{Nasuverse}} visual novels have this trope virtually built in when sequels come about, without even being adapted to another medium. Their visual novels can have as many as a dozen possible endings, with different endings having different characters live or die, so making a sequel gets very tricky. This is usually {{handwave|d}} with some mumbling about alternate universes. (There is no ending of ''VisualNovel/FateStayNight'' where ''everyone'' lives, which could have acted as a canonical ending for sequels to build from -- but it's okay, it's a crazy-anything-can-happen singularity universe!)
* ''Manga/RanmaOneHalf''
** Voodoo-obsessed Hikaru Gosunkugi from the manga was eliminated when the series was animated. However, several plots in the second season required someone to serve in the same role; thus Sasuke, the ninja houseservant to the Kuno clan, was introduced as a replacement. Eventually, Gosunkugi ''did'' appear in the anime, several seasons along, but as a somewhat more sympathetic character who even got his own brief romantic StoryArc -- with a ghost.
** A bizarre example that doesn't involve a character's life and death revolves around public knowledge of Ranma's curse. In the manga, the whole school found out relatively early on that Ranma can change into a girl. In the anime, however, his classmates never found out about it until near the end
of the series, while he had died in when Genma entered the first segment scene out of nowhere and proceeded to pretty much spell it out to them ''for no apparent reason''.
* The second season of ''Manga/RozenMaiden'' veers away from the manga quite a bit... however, near the end, numerous rapid-fire deaths and resurrections occur in order to synchronize with the end
of the game. Oddly, the manner of his death was unchanged, just the ''timing'' of it.manga.



* ''Manga/MagicKnightRayearth''
** The character of TheBlacksmith Presea was [[DeathByAdaptation killed off for drama]] in the first season of the anime, but wasn't in the manga. Unfortunately, she was a required participant in the second season. At first they tried to explain that she was resurrected, but this broke a [[AnAesop cardinal rule]] that Creator/{{CLAMP}} has for their worlds. So the person who the Magic Knights thought was Presea was ''really'' [[SuspiciouslySimilarSubstitute her twin sister Sierra]], also TheBlacksmith (though her abilities were slightly different), who just happens to know everything that Presea did and can imitate her precisely, including her mannerisms, and everyone who knew went along with it so that the Magic Knights wouldn't feel bad.
** Inverted with [[AnIcePerson Ice Sorceress]] Alcyone, who is [[YouHaveFailedMe killed off]] by Zagato, after begging him for her life, [[PoseOfSupplication on her knees]], while also telling him how much she [[AnguishedDeclarationOfLove loved him]]; given what we learn of [[TheReveal his true intentions]], he pretty much wasted her for [[ForTheEvulz nothing]] . In the anime, she hangs around Emeraude's castle till the end of the first season, disappears mysteriously, and comes back as TheDragon for the BigBad Debonair (who ultimately does kill her).
* In the ''Manga/CardcaptorSakura'' anime, Mei Ling was an added character who followed Syaoran as his self-declared fiancée. Her major problem is, since Syaoran ends up with Sakura, their relationship is doomed and the plot can't accommodate her. She was PutOnABus, with the [[RetCon insinuation]] that their engagement wasn't entirely official, making fans wonder why a Muggle like her was allowed to follow him to another country in the first place.

to:

* ''Manga/MagicKnightRayearth''
** The character
Buttatake Joe of TheBlacksmith Presea was [[DeathByAdaptation killed off for drama]] ''Manga/SoulEater'' survives in the first season of the anime, but wasn't in the manga. Unfortunately, she because [[spoiler: Justin Law]] was a required participant in the second season. At first his murderer and they tried to explain that she was resurrected, but this broke a [[AnAesop cardinal rule]] that Creator/{{CLAMP}} has for their worlds. So couldn't do TheReveal, the person who the Magic Knights thought was Presea was ''really'' [[SuspiciouslySimilarSubstitute her twin sister Sierra]], also TheBlacksmith (though her abilities were slightly different), who just happens anime had to know everything that Presea did and can imitate her precisely, including her mannerisms, and everyone who knew went along with it so that the Magic Knights wouldn't feel bad.
** Inverted with [[AnIcePerson Ice Sorceress]] Alcyone, who is [[YouHaveFailedMe killed off]] by Zagato, after begging him for her life, [[PoseOfSupplication on her knees]], while also telling him how much she [[AnguishedDeclarationOfLove loved him]]; given what we learn of [[TheReveal his true intentions]], he pretty much wasted her for [[ForTheEvulz nothing]] . In the anime, she hangs around Emeraude's castle till the end of the first season, disappears mysteriously, and comes back as TheDragon for the BigBad Debonair (who ultimately does kill her).
* In the ''Manga/CardcaptorSakura'' anime, Mei Ling was an added character who followed Syaoran as his self-declared fiancée. Her major problem is, since Syaoran ends up with Sakura, their relationship is doomed and the plot can't accommodate her. She was PutOnABus, with the [[RetCon insinuation]] that their engagement wasn't entirely official, making fans wonder why a Muggle like her was allowed to follow him to
take another country route. BJ's survival effectively marks the point where the anime diverges into a GeckoEnding. Sadly, BJ doesn't even get his dream girl back in the first place.anime.



* The second season of ''Manga/RozenMaiden'' veers away from the manga quite a bit... however, near the end, numerous rapid-fire deaths and resurrections occur in order to synchronize with the end of the manga.
* ''Manga/RanmaOneHalf''
** Voodoo-obsessed Hikaru Gosunkugi from the manga was eliminated when the series was animated. However, several plots in the second season required someone to serve in the same role; thus Sasuke, the ninja houseservant to the Kuno clan, was introduced as a replacement. Eventually, Gosunkugi ''did'' appear in the anime, several seasons along, but as a somewhat more sympathetic character who even got his own brief romantic StoryArc -- with a ghost.
** A bizarre example that doesn't involve a character's life and death revolves around public knowledge of Ranma's curse. In the manga, the whole school found out relatively early on that Ranma can change into a girl. In the anime, however, his classmates never found out about it until near the end of the series, when Genma entered the scene out of nowhere and proceeded to pretty much spell it out to them ''for no apparent reason''.

to:

* ''[[VideoGame/{{Xenosaga}} Xenosaga: The second season of ''Manga/RozenMaiden'' veers away from the manga quite a bit... however, near the end, numerous rapid-fire deaths and resurrections occur in order to synchronize with the end of the manga.
* ''Manga/RanmaOneHalf''
** Voodoo-obsessed Hikaru Gosunkugi from the manga was eliminated when the series was animated. However, several plots in the second season required someone to serve in the same role; thus Sasuke, the ninja houseservant to the Kuno clan, was introduced as a replacement. Eventually, Gosunkugi ''did'' appear in the anime, several seasons along, but as a somewhat more sympathetic character who even got his own brief romantic StoryArc -- with a ghost.
** A bizarre example that doesn't involve a character's life and death revolves around public knowledge of Ranma's curse. In the manga, the whole school found out relatively early on that Ranma can change into a girl. In the anime, however, his classmates never found out about it until near the end
Animation]]'' kept Lieutenant Virgil alive through most of the series, when Genma entered while he had died in the scene out first segment of nowhere and proceeded to pretty much spell it out to them ''for no apparent reason''.the game. Oddly, the manner of his death was unchanged, just the ''timing'' of it.



* The anime of ''Manga/{{Bleach}}'' introduced the three Modsouls in its Bount {{filler}} arc. This led to a problem when they returned to the manga storyline, since those characters don't exist in that plot. The solution seems to be only including the Modsouls in scenes that contain Kon; as he's already a comic relief character with little impact on the plot, it doesn't really affect anything to make it an [[QuirkyMinibossSquad ensemble of comic relief characters]].
** The Modsouls show up in a larger role, including their formidable combat abilities, during the short segments of filler used to pad out actual arcs, such as during the begining of the Hueco Mundo arc.
** The Bount filler arc was based on manuscripts by the original author that he ultimately chose not to use in the manga continuity. However, the author borrowed some of the ideas from his unused (at the time) writing later in the manga. This resulted in some {{Narm}} when, in the anime, Ishida loses and recovers his Quincy powers ''for the second time.'' It's hard to take his angst seriously, especially since he was even more over-the-top with it the first time. This was {{lampshade|Hanging}}d with a WhatTheHellHero moment in the fillers.
* Similarly, the ''Anime/MaiOtomeZwei'' manga ignores the preceding ''Anime/MaiOtome'' manga, instead being a sequel to the anime. This is presumably because the ''Franchise/MaiHime'' franchise is one big example of AnimeFirst.
* In the [[Anime/FullmetalAlchemist 2003 anime adaptation]] of ''Manga/FullmetalAlchemist'', Shou Tucker and Tim Marcoh swapped roles, more or less. In the 2003 anime, Marcoh only has one major appearance before [[BusCrash being killed off screen]], but in the manga he survives and shows up later in the story as an important character. Conversely, in the manga, Shou Tucker is killed by Scar after one appearance, but in the anime he comes back later to more-or-less fill Marcoh's role, except where Marcoh's story is full of self-loathing {{Angst}} and [[TheAtoner atonement]], Tucker's is full of insanity, weirdness, and [[ItMakesSenseInContext an upside down head]]. By that time, though, the anime is deep in GeckoEnding territory and is paying no attention to the original manga.
* In the last episode of the first season of ''Manga/GunslingerGirl'', Angelica is implied to have died, which does not happen in the manga which the show is based on. Since the second season largely follows the manga, Angelica is up and about again, apparently indicating that she ''[[OnlyMostlyDead got better]]''.
* The first season of the ''Manga/DetectiveConan'' anime was so determined to remove [[TheSyndicate the Black Organization]] that a few gratuitous example happened when the anime was ''forced'' to line up with the manga.
** In episode 12, the animators changed the villains from TheSyndicate to some generically bad guys who, among other things, attempted to murder their employee, Akemi Miyano. However, later on, it turned out that Akemi's death at the hands of the Black Organization was an important motivation for another character. As a result, the anime wrote a filler episode that had her KilledOffForReal, this time by TheSyndicate. Ran hung a {{lampshade|Hanging}} on this by asking Conan, in a confused voice, if they'd seen the victim somewhere before.
** Episode 4 was meant to introduce ThoseTwoBadGuys, and in manga Conan overheard their name: Gin and Vodka. Again, in anime it was changed to some other BadassLongCoat, which makes it hard to have Conan know who those two are when they show up later. In the original anime, Conan [[AssPull just knows their names without any given explanation]] in episode 54. In the English dub they tried to fix it by having Heiji telling Shinichi, in episode 49, that while Baigar is bad, "Gin and Vodka are real killers."
* Buttatake Joe of ''Manga/SoulEater'' survives in the anime, but because [[spoiler: Justin Law]] was his murderer and they couldn't do TheReveal, the anime had to take another route. BJ's survival effectively marks the point where the anime diverges into a GeckoEnding. Sadly, BJ doesn't even get his dream girl back in the anime.
* [[WideEyedIdealist Abberline]] of ''Manga/BlackButler'' gives a tragic, Ciel-traumatizing HeroicSacrifice in the anime... only to drop in to say hello in the manga chapter that came out the month of his death. Oops. The anime fixed this by having his [[BackupTwin hereto unmentioned twin brother]] appear in season 2 and take his place. Also happens to Ciel himself. The first season of the anime ends with [[spoiler:Ciel being taken into the afterlife by Sebastian to have his soul harvested, with the final shot being Sebastian moving in to take it.]] Cue season 2 and he's a [[GirlInABox Boy In A Box]], and it's not until several episodes later that we find out exactly what happened to cause this.
* In the original ''Anime/CuteyHoney'' manga, during [[spoiler:[[DoomedHometown Panther Claw's attack on Honey's school]]]], Alphonne and Miharu are explicitly killed [[spoiler:along with most or perhaps all of the student body]] and their deaths are PlayedForLaughs. In the anime version, Alphonne and Miharu explicitly survive [[spoiler:along with most of the student body]]. This is probably a good thing, since the anime version filled them out more as comic relief characters and gave the audience time to develop affection for them, so killing them off so unceremoniously would have felt inappropriate. The anime deals with their presence by just making sure they don't really impact the plot. They can just lurk in the background.
* For ''Franchise/{{Gundam}}'' fans, there's been a debate that's raged since the late 80s: did [[spoiler:Amuro Ray and Char Aznable]] die in ''[[Anime/MobileSuitGundamCharsCounterattack Char's Counterattack]]''? YoshiyukiTomino's WordOfGod is that, in his mind, they are dead -- unless Creator/{{Sunrise}} puts them in a new story set post-''CCA''!
** This wound up happening and was answered somewhat in the ''Anime/MobileSuitGundamUnicorn'' OVA series, which seems to establish that at least [[spoiler:Amuro]] really did die, since he appears as a SpiritAdvisor to the main character. With [[spoiler:Char]] the jury's still out.
** ''Gundam'' has another rather famous example: In Tomino's novelization of the original series, Amuro gets killed during the final battle; rather than his trademark KillEmAll nature, Tomino has said he did it because he didn't think there would be any sequels and wouldn have had Amuro live if he'd known otherwise. When ''[[Anime/MobileSuitZetaGundam Zeta Gundam]]'' rolled around and Amuro has an important role, Tomino's novels simply reflected the anime continuity where he was still alive and well.
12th Feb '17 4:43:05 PM Gosicrystal
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* In ''VideoGame/FireEmblemFates'', the survival of different characters affect certain aspects of the story, up to and including [[LostForever the survival of certain recruitable units]]. Most character deaths are unavoidable on specific routes, but some can be prevented.

to:

* In ''VideoGame/FireEmblemFates'', the survival of different characters affect certain aspects of the story, up to and including [[LostForever [[PermanentlyMissableContent the survival of certain recruitable units]]. Most character deaths are unavoidable on specific routes, but some can be prevented.
22nd Nov '16 8:28:57 AM infernape612
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* The ''Franchise/{{Aliens}}'' comic series by Creator/DarkHorse originally started as a sequel to the events of the [[Film/{{Aliens}} second movie]]. Since Ripley couldn't be used due to stipulations from the movie executives, the writers decide to focus the comic around Hicks and Newt. When ''Film/{{Alien3}}'' unceremoniously killed off Hicks and Newt (and ultimately Ripley herself), the comics were reprinted with the characters renamed.

to:

* The ''Franchise/{{Aliens}}'' comic series by Creator/DarkHorse originally started as a sequel to the events of the [[Film/{{Aliens}} second movie]]. Since Ripley couldn't be used due to stipulations from the movie executives, the writers decide to focus the comic around Hicks and Newt. When ''Film/{{Alien3}}'' ''Film/{{Alien 3}}'' unceremoniously killed off Hicks and Newt (and ultimately Ripley herself), the comics were reprinted with the characters renamed.
30th Mar '16 10:25:28 AM igordebraga
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* Ian Malcolm survived in ''Film/JurassicPark'', while in [[Literature/JurassicPark the book]] he died. However, since the character would be returning to star in the sequel film, the second book has him unaccountably alive with no explanation ever given for this fact. Essentially, ''Literature/TheLostWorld1995'' is a book that is the sequel to the movie, and the original ''Franchise/JurassicPark'' novel has no sequels. In the novelization of ''Film/TheLostWorldJurassicPark'', he attributes his not-being-dead to several accounts of the events; evidently the first book was one of them, being either incomplete or inaccurate. Fortunately, it wasn't much of a retcon; his death in the book happened off-screen when he succumbed to his wounds at the very end.

to:

* Ian Malcolm survived in ''Film/JurassicPark'', while in [[Literature/JurassicPark the book]] he died. However, since the character would be returning Then as Michael Crichton was told to star in the sequel film, the second book has him unaccountably alive with no explanation ever given for this fact. Essentially, write a follow-up, ''Literature/TheLostWorld1995'' is a book that is the sequel to the movie, and the original ''Franchise/JurassicPark'' novel has no sequels. In the novelization of ''Film/TheLostWorldJurassicPark'', he attributes Malcolm showing up alive, attributing his not-being-dead to several accounts of the events; evidently the first book was one of them, being either incomplete or inaccurate. Fortunately, it wasn't much of a retcon; his death in the book happened off-screen when he succumbed to his wounds at the very end. On a lesser note, John Hammond was still dead in the book, even if his SparedByTheAdaptation status led to an appearance in ''Film/TheLostWorldJurassicPark''.
18th Feb '16 6:09:34 PM Looneygamemaster
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** Queen Nehelenia is probably the biggest example, as her original manga incarnation was directly tied with Sailor Moon's origin, her mother, and the series' BiggerBad, whereas the anime version is a [[DemotedToExtra less important]] but more [[WoobieDestroyerOfWorlds human]] [[ VainSorceress kind of evil.]]

to:

** Queen Nehelenia is probably the biggest example, as her original manga incarnation was directly tied with Sailor Moon's origin, her mother, and the series' BiggerBad, whereas the anime version is a [[DemotedToExtra less important]] but more [[WoobieDestroyerOfWorlds human]] [[ VainSorceress [[VainSorceress kind of evil.]]
18th Feb '16 6:09:09 PM Looneygamemaster
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** Queen Nehelenia is probably the biggest example, as her original manga incarnation was directly tied with Sailor Moon's origin, her mother, and the series' BiggerBad, whereas the anime version is a [[DemotedToExtra less important]] but more [[VainSorceress human]] [[PsychopathicManChild kind of evil.]]

to:

** Queen Nehelenia is probably the biggest example, as her original manga incarnation was directly tied with Sailor Moon's origin, her mother, and the series' BiggerBad, whereas the anime version is a [[DemotedToExtra less important]] but more [[VainSorceress [[WoobieDestroyerOfWorlds human]] [[PsychopathicManChild [[ VainSorceress kind of evil.]]



----

to:

----
18th Feb '16 6:08:00 PM Looneygamemaster
Is there an issue? Send a Message


** Queen Nehelenia is probably the biggest example, as her original manga incarnation was directly tied with Sailor Moon's origin, her mother, and the series' BiggerBad, whereas the anime version is a more [[VainSorceress human]] [[PsychopathicManChild kind of evil.]]

to:

** Queen Nehelenia is probably the biggest example, as her original manga incarnation was directly tied with Sailor Moon's origin, her mother, and the series' BiggerBad, whereas the anime version is a [[DemotedToExtra less important]] but more [[VainSorceress human]] [[PsychopathicManChild kind of evil.]]
18th Feb '16 6:07:25 PM Looneygamemaster
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** Queen Nehelenia is probably the biggest example, as her original manga incarnation was directly tied with Sailor Moon's origin, her mother, and the series' BiggerBad, whereas the anime version is...just a VainSorceress.

to:

** Queen Nehelenia is probably the biggest example, as her original manga incarnation was directly tied with Sailor Moon's origin, her mother, and the series' BiggerBad, whereas the anime version is...just is a VainSorceress. more [[VainSorceress human]] [[PsychopathicManChild kind of evil.]]
30th Jan '16 6:12:59 AM Waddle
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* In ''VideoGame/FireEmblemFates'', the survival of different characters affect certain aspects of the story, up to and including [[LostForever the survival of certain recruitable units]]. Most character deaths are unavoidable on specific routes, but some can be prevented.



* In [[VideoGame/FireEmblemFates]], the survival of different characters affect certain aspects of the story, up to and including [[LostForever the survival of certain recruitable units]]. Most character deaths are unavoidable on specific routes, but some can be prevented.
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http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/article_history.php?article=Main.SchrodingersCast