Lost Girl - Fanlore
The relationship between Bo and Kenzi, whom Bo rescues in the first the Lost Girl Bo and Kenzi relationship is my own little love poem to all the BFFs In the third season, Tamsin joined the cast of characters and fans of a. Initially, Tamsin was interested in proving for The Morrigan that Bo had hired Tamsin as a bounty hunter to find Bo, he described her target as a girl with "Eyes . however, when Bo realized that Tamsin thought they were in a relationship, she Quotes. "If there's one thing I hate, it's a man getting in the way of what I want. A selection of CopDoc fics where the pairing of Lauren and Tamsin from Lost Girl is Lost Girl - Rated: T - English - Chapters: 1 - Words: 2, - Reviews: 5 - Favs: 22 Holiday themed related multi-shot of CopDoc moments as their relationship in ch1 if you squint real hard) background Hali and brief mentions of Bo/OC.
And you and I reign over the ashes side-by-side. This wish to tear down the Fae establishment and to reign side-by-side with Bo in some new world order is an ambition echoed by The Wanderer in season 3 and again by Rainer in season 4.
Perhaps a plan was hatched by her father centuries ago and Bo was bred by consensual choice to fight in some future conflict. Tamsin seems to suggest as much in episode Groundhog Fae: That evil that you met. Could he be my father? Even if it meant creating her himself. Not only could your blood lift curses, but you could lead armies.
Resurrect the fallen as they die on the battlefield. What did Rainer get out of the deal? At the very least, liberation from the Death Train and a trip to Valhalla, but perhaps there is a bigger pay-off still to come: I have rooms of books filled with my blood. Every time, something horrible went wrong!
SEASON 3 DOCCUBUS
It is confirmed in episode Barometz. Every time I wrote in my blood something horrible went wrong. When we next see Bo, after these events, she is entering a transitional stage in life in terms of her pre-mature Dawning and is beginning to manifest character changes, while the Wanderer becomes a more pervasive presence in her life — notwithstanding the fact that his identity and motives remain hidden.
Yo Bo, imma let you finish, but first please remember our love. The Wanderer first makes his presence known to Bo and the viewer in episode Fae-ge Against the Machine when Bo turns over nothing but Wanderer tarot cards during her pre-Dawning scavenger hunt in Brazenwood. In watching episode Fae-ge Against the Machine and episode Ceremony again, I was struck by the many references to the Wanderer and ample evidence of his handprints all over the Dawning.
Pictures of that same model reappear several times in subsequent scenes during the Temple ceremony — in a painting, a pin-up calendar, a police file. I remember being puzzled by this — among many other details of the Dawning — on first viewing. In fact, this is what she did during her ten year killing spree — wandering from victim to victim, loving chi-sucking and leaving killing them, until she met Kenzi. In that same scene, Lauren and Bo are partners — but only on the police force.
Their romance is actually on the rocks.
Again —whose agenda does it serve to sow this seed of discord? Anything less than my best is a felony. When he disappears, equally suddenly, The Wanderer theme abruptly resumes. You have so much ahead of you. And meant to influence you to think what?
This is all pure speculation of course. He seems to be totally in charge and lays out the ground rules for the Dawning. Just as he leans in for a kiss, the monster reappears between them, howling in rage, knocks Dyson on his backside and disappears, dragging Bo after him.
Oh Dyson, my hero! As if he wrote the screenplay?
Or at least, Bo is. Still, the Wanderer manages to insert references to himself — twice. Neighbor Tamsin — she of the bloodied hands because of her role in delivering Bo to the Wanderer, or perhaps because she has failed to deliver Bo?
Great day for a wander! Nope, she said wander. The last sequence involves Bo having to kill Dyson to get out of the Temple. Some might argue Dyson gets to play the chivalrous self-sacrificing hero here, but the fact is he ends up very dead, and whose agenda does that serve?
The Caretaker strongly urges Bo to leave the Temple without Dyson, and warns her that if she tries to take Dyson with her, the Temple will claim her forever. That is who I am. That is my true self.
Together we will bridle the masses and ride to victory. Even Death will fear us. Only I will choose who lives! The humans — Kenzi and Lauren — are rendered unconscious. They could have died for all she knew.
Lost Girl - Wikiquote
Bo never stopped to check. The episode ends with yet another replay of The Wanderer song third time by my count just as the credits roll. Is it possible he is instead reacting to the appearance of another Big Bad on the distant horizon — is the Pyrippus an evil entity he fears Bo is destined to battle? He is referenced a number of other times as season 3 draws to a close. As a minor demonstration of his power-by-remote-control, he vaporizes the witch.
If there should remain any doubt about his identity, he leaves his calling card — a Dada-like phantasm of a carousel materializes just as a particularly ghostly version of The Wanderer song is heard. She invokes him to kill, resurrect, and kill again. Later in the same episode, Tamsin and Dyson see The Wanderer figure from the tarot card materialize before them on the road ahead. On cue, The Wanderer song comes on over the car radio.
At the end of the episode, Bo disappears in a cloud of black smoke, as The Wanderer theme plays on the jukebox one last time. We are left with a newly minted tarot card showing the Wanderer and Bo herself, surveying a distant landscape together.
Could it be spelled out any more clearly? He kind of looks like a horse, if you squint There are fewer references to the Wanderer in season 4, but they add corroborating details that The Wanderer was responsible for hiring Huginn and Muninn to kidnap Bo and bring her off the earthly realm to an interdimensional Death Train. Evil comes in many faces.
In episode Sleeping Beauty Schoollittle Tamsin finds the tarot card which magically bursts into flame and turns out to be both an inter-dimensional ticket to the Death Train in episode and directions to the Spiritual Center for the Women of the Horses in episode Why would The Wanderer leave behind a tarot card that: Valksy will discuss this question at greater length, but to review some of the clues familiar to viewers: In Norse mythology, Odin has been referred to as the Wanderer.
The Wanderer engaged Tamsin — a Valkyrie — to collect Bo. Odin mythology below In sacrificing her life to close the interdimensional portal, Kenzi expects to go to Valhalla and rejoin Hale. Just how many bread crumbs did Ms. Telling us too soon would spoil their own story, drain it of any suspense, and ruin the punchline that all evidence of a grand plan suggests is still to come. The decision to tell an elaborate multi-season story is an ambitious one and I am looking forward to turning the page to episodeseeing the final chapter, and answering that most fundamental question — How does it end?
The Odin Enigma or What the Fae? These birds have the faces of virgin girls, foulest excrement flowing from their bellies, clawed hands, and faces always thin with hunger. My first thought in attempting to place Odin within the Lost Girl universe was to try and determine whose story is actually being told by dogma, myths or lore.
The production team has never established whether the legends of Fae creatures are fabricated by the Fae themselves — although it would be unclear what purpose this would serve since many legends serve as warnings or give guidance to humans to protect themselves.
Acts of self-promotion would also make little sense in the sub rosa world of the preternatural. But if the fairytales are devised by humans struggling to come to terms with the unexplainable phenomenon surrounding an encounter with the Fae, why would the Fae be so quick to adopt — even eagerly embrace — the labels and mythos generated by a species that they clearly view as inferior?
In episode Blood Lines the information on the Koushang amulet is stored on a database within the Light Fae compound. Evidence within the show of lore keepers like Trick who only reveal information when it serves their agenda and who may not be as in command of facts as they seem ; of tomes of lore that still manage to be mutable; of the notoriously suspect nature of eyewitness testimony recorded by the victims and survivors of the Fae all leads me to conclude that we simply cannot decipher the riddle of who originates Fae lore.
This would be for the show to clarify if necessary, and the fact that no one seems to have all the answers regarding the secret underground world of Lost Girl allows the production to use artistic license regarding the nature, appearance, motives and history of the Fae.
The argument that the production team regards the crypto-zoological source material as an inspirational springboard, rather than as canon truth to be faithfully reproduced, is evident in the visible manifestations of creatures in the show. The Mongolian Death Worm we encounter in episode BrotherFae of the Wolves is also a humanoid, despite the legends of a cryptid creature. Lachlan, a naga, is hardly reminiscent of cobras.
The feuding characters in episode Of All the Gin JointsBamber the Buraq and Marcus the Camazotz, are a winged celestial steed and a bat god respectively. Even Hale himself lacks any outward signs of supernatural morphology or heritage. No supernatural morphology, except for maybe these abs. If there is a well-established understanding that myths serve only as a broad or general template rather than obliging a comprehensive facsimile both in real world writing and production terms, and to the fictional characters within the showthen it is reasonable to suggest that Odin — if he were to appear in Lost Girl — could be conceptually similar to, but not necessarily a faithful reproduction of, the entity recorded in the thirteenth century Poetic Edda and Prose Edda.
They pressure her to join their ranks, but she distrusts their motives and chooses to go it alone, navigating the terrain between the humans and the Fae while trying to figure out her origins and gain control of her predatory sexual hungers. Canon The relationship between Bo and Kenziwhom Bo rescues in the first episode, is the central relationship in canon.
One of the dynamics I enjoy exploring most in Lost Girl is just that of female friendship. I get a little tired of the portrayals of shallow, catty, competitive girlfriends, the type who ditch one another when anything with a functioning penis walks in the room.
I love that about them, and that platonic loyalty was very important for me to protect throughout the development process: Fans may have noticed that Kenzi clarified her hetero orientation at the end of ep — pretty much the only time someone has addressed their orientation directly on our show.
I was determined to protect their platonic-yet-epic BFF-ness, so I made sure it was written in as canon. Partly, this was to debunk the gay-panic cliche that bisexual people sexualize everyone, and are incapable of platonic friendship. But there was another, simpler and more personal reason: I think friendship is the fifth element. So, hidden in amongst all the romance and cleavage and threesomes, the Lost Girl Bo and Kenzi relationship is my own little love poem to all the BFFs out there who do it right.
In the fifth season, Bo told Lauren that she wanted them to be together again and Lauren accepted.