- Supporting evidence that it's something to do with Stormwatch: the title of that issue is "Merlin Watches the Storm".
- Doubtful. Modern comic conventions would likely have Merlin say "Daemonites" then have Shining Knight ask "Demon Knights?" if that were true.
- If Cornell wanted to draw the reader's attention to it with huge klaxons, sure. If he wants "Actually, I said Daemonites" to be a reveal...
She's a Female Fury.
Given the period and setting, it might be assumed by many that a tall, muscular warrior woman was an Amazon. Ex is going along with it, because no-one would believe her if she told them where she was really from, the terminology to accurately describe it may not have existed or been comprehensible to anyone who wasn't a classically-educated natural philosopher, she may have heard of the Amazons and approve of them, and because like a lot of people who run away from home, she's having a go at trying to be Someone Else.
It lends a different meaning to the scene where she calls out the innkeeper over his willingness to serve her, but not Al Jabr, specifically how farcical it is that he wouldn't serve a member of his own species because of things like skin colour and religion, but he's more than happy to cater to a humanoid alien who happens to be white.
- Couldn't it be both?
- She is apparently wanted by the Amazonian authorities, although this may be for impersonating one.
- Lucifer notes that it should be Hades and not him, the one who should be in charge of her.
- It's been confirmed that his name is a pseudonym, although for some reason the princesses translate it as "the numbers". (This may be because "al jabr" is the origin of the word "algebra".)
- Alternatively, he isn't Ra's Al Ghul...yet