The 100: Season 03, Episode 09, Stealing Fire

I’m always curious what sorts of changes are made while shooting, versus in the editing room, and even what may be tweaked after picture lock whether because the network insists or something big happens between finished product and airing. For example, last week’s The Walking Dead featured a line right as the episode cut to black which was speculated to have been added much later via ADR, after the furor of a certain dumpster incident in the earlier half of the season.

I think it’s fairly safe to assume nothing about this episode was changed since 3.07 aired, because everything’s as blissfully problematic as it could be. It was probably locked and with the network, which might explain why the sex-to-gut-shot sequence was clearly sequenced during the ‘previously on.’ But, what about Aden’s head? The way that scene is framed and cut, it easily could have been filmed, then worked around later. Did they decide in the edit it would be too much? Did network producers see it and balk? Was it really always shot to avoid showing the severed head because it was a child, or because the CW has certain violence guidelines which HBO doesn’t? These are the things I want to know.

A line they should have cut  – especially after the furor and controversy, even if they hadn’t seen its issues prior – is Titus ranting and yelling that Lexa’s death was Clarke’s fault. “You killed her. I pulled the trigger, but it was you.” The spitting-furious father figure blaming Lexa’s lover for HIS murderous act is utterly tone-deaf.

Titus continues to be the actual worst this episode. He locks Clarke in the room where she watched Lexa die. He kowtows to Ontari. He gets a sacrificial death. He’s allowed to do all this because superstition and tradition mean he’s the only one who can perform a ceremony which . . .

Okay let’s back up here. First. HOW IS THERE NOT A BACKUP FLAMEKEEPER!? What if Titus had been accidentally killed by a stray bullet?

I mean, he’s not a lesbian, so that wouldn’t happen, but he could have been intentionally shot. He could have been defenestrated. He could have died when someone tried to stab Lexa and he jumped between them. If he and Lexa had both been killed, the clans didn’t have a shred of a plan for passing on the Commander’s Spirit, the single most important thing to both their religion and their government and presumably their survival? Come on.

Clarke herself hangs a lampshade on another weak point in this whole setup: “If nightbloods are so rare why do you let them kill each other? That has to be the dumbest succession plan I have ever heard.”

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Let’s back up even further. I’m not getting into the external consequences of Lexa’s shooting scene [I did that here]. But for a moment, let’s talk about the logic.

Titus showed himself to be a smart, if often manipulative and undermining, advisor. He concocts a plan to kill Clarke and blame it on Murphy.

This plan involves him dragging a tied-up Murphy from the sex-and-rituals-dungeon to Lexa’s antechamber, presumably without being seeing by any guards. Okay, maybe only being seen by guards loyal to him who he could rely on not to tell. We’ll give him the benefit of the doubt here: he is pretty strong, maybe has secret tunnels, that sort of thing.

Titus brings with him a Skaikru weapon, which he could have obtained through various illegal channels. Maybe he snuck into the Grounder evidence vault, maybe he paid someone on the black market to obtain it (and then likely killed the obtainer). It’s against his religion to have, let alone fire, the weapon, but obviously he’s decided to commit this grave sin. Machiavellianism and all that.

Titus plops Murphy down, hides behind a curtain or whatever, and hopes Clarke exits the bedroom first. Um, okaaaaaay.

First, it’s creepy he knew Clarke was in the bedchamber, but he’s well established his creepiness. Second, though, on what basis does Titus assume Lexa won’t come out first!? Why might not they come out together? If Lexa sees a bound Murphy, let alone Titus in the same room, it’s all over. His entire plan hinges on dumb luck.

Even supposing this utterly absurd ‘plan’ works, and Clarke comes out alone, what Titus proposes to do is: fire a loud weapon multiple times (he’d need to make sure Clarke died immediately), unchain and ungag a barely-conscious Murphy, hide the chair and restraints, plant the gun, and disappear or pretend to have apprehended Murphy, all before Lexa and/or guards respond to the gunshots and come running. The catch is, of course: he is literally only feet away from Lexa and guards.

Lexa has shown she’s no dummy. If Titus were to have planned this murder in a deserted hallway far on Clarke’s path to meet Octavia, this might make a modicum more sense. But it didn’t, because absurd plot required he be the deus ex murdera [TM] of Lexa.

This stupid, ridiculous plan never had hope of fooling Lexa, and is supposed to’ve been hatched by someone who’s been cunning the whole time we’ve known him. Once the stupid, ridiculous plan resulted in the death of their Commander, the clans let the killer assert his authority over the ceremony for the new Heda because . . . there’s nobody else. That’s it. The whole reason Titus still has power is: the 12 Clans don’t bother to have a backup for one of the most important jobs in their entire world. It’s not so much a plot hole as it is a convenient lack of plot, because it means the writers can maneuver certain things that logic or world development would get in the way of.

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It’s not the only thing like that this episode, or this season: like the plot surrounding freeing Kane and Lincoln, like the election, like Bellamy’s reverting to Pike yes-man, the explanation of the flame and how it works is rushed through or off-screened because they didn’t want to have to wait and lay the groundwork. The groundwork would get in the way of Big Events and Big Endgame. You can argue these plot points are technically unecessary, but that’s the point: they may be unecessary to a specific endgame, but they are vital to the story. They should have been thought through, and should have been more interesting. The show is currently just jamming things into tiny amounts of space to get to Bigger Things. It feels like starting around episode 4 of this season, they took all the wrong time on all the wrong things. They got too focused on whatever their end goal is and rushed through all of the actual development.

Think of how the tension surrounding the will-they-or-won’t-they-succeed-in-plotting worked last episode, or in the final episodes of S2 in freeing the Skaikru from the Mountain, and how we didn’t get any of that this week. They could have wrung so much tension over actually following Octavia in, or showing how she incapacitated those two guards, or how Bryan incapacitated that other soldier and himself . . .

Case in point. Can we clarify what happened with Bryan? First I thought they were setting Bryan up as Good Guy when he volunteered to stand watch, that he would drug the other guard and then stab himself with a drugpen, or get stabbed by Abby to look innocent and stay the Resistance’s inside man. Then, since nothing was ever established, I thought ‘oh, next week Bryan could be a Pike man through and through.’ Then, I realized he was the one walking next to Miller leading Kane and Octavia on the horse. Maybe he and Miller had a whole conversation and resolved their relationship and plotted together? Apparently. This sort of murkiness is sloppy; it’s lack of clarity for plot expediency. Jerking your audience around will tire them quickly.

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Speaking of whiplash. After Bellamy helping spray bullets into 300 sleeping grounder allies, now he’s arguing to save some imprisoned who conspired with Lincoln to break out and overthrow Pike? I hope the writers don’t think this counts as atonement, because it doesn’t. It comes at no actual cost to him, and it shows no actual understanding of his wrongdoings. That Bellamy doesn’t truly understand the weight of his wrongs is underscored when he refuses to accept responsibility for his actions when talking to Indra, saying only “maybe” it’s his fault Lincoln, Kane, et al are in their precarious position. Thankfully, Indra refuses to accept any of his excuses; if looks could kill, she would have slain him on the spot. Let’s be clear, Bellamy admitting he will still do anything for Octavia does NOT excuse his slaughter of 299 people, or any of his actions after. And, his motivations for it being ‘Kane is going to be executed for treason’ are, again, mere plot convenience, and not well enough developed.

Anna’s doubts and choices are handled better. She would do anything . . . Except let Monty get killed. Even then, she still serves Pike’s cause while saving Monty’s hide. She doesn’t change her whole trajectory because her loyalty budges when faced with Monty’s death, she merely compromises a tiny bit to keep Monty safe. Her small choices make more character sense than Bellamy’s total 180 after weeks of commitment to slaughter and Pike’s plan. No matter what Bellamy wants to believe, his choices and actions enabled the dictatorship of Pike. Bellamy’s actions set up the circumstances of Lincoln’s death. He can’t just come back from that unscathed, no matter how they seem to be trying.

We’ve barely recovered haven’t recovered at all from Lexa’s death, before bang: death hits the Grounders again. This is certainly better executed, but it’s still oh so not great.

The way Lincoln is framed as he sacrifices himself adds Christ Figure imagery to the literal sacrifice he’s making. His selfless offering to a cruel leader to pay a price for his people is a truly beautiful moment. The problems I have with offing him do not take away from that.

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I knew this was coming, you knew this was coming, we all knew. Ricky Whittle has been as vocal as one can be in his position about feeling disrespected and mistreated as an actor, and he was cast (to my great excitement) as the lead in the upcoming American Gods. There are rumors his scenes were significantly cut down this season after it was determined he would exit the show, and while that could have happened for a number of reasons – time, network demands, story and continuity, retribution – having less of him in this whole season is both sad in and of itself, and served to mildly soften his impact on the story here. No matter the reason or amount of necessity, it’s always awful to see a story or actor shortchanged.

After Lincoln as a POC has been beaten, reviled, tied up, and mistreated for three seasons [mostly by bad guys, and there’s probably an arguement to be made about intentional representation of negative treatment of Native Americans, though I’m not sure anyone thinks the show was operating on all cylinders back in S1], he gets both one of the most noble deaths in the show, and one of the most explicit. Good and bad are mixed thoroughly here.

The idea that Skaikru is a colonizing force is both great and wildly problematic. It’s important in that the Mountain settlers, and now Pike as xenophibic murderer, represent a terrible colonizing force. They show how a society could be brought along with such evil as in our recent history, and get away with it. It’s great in that first the Mountain men, and hopefully soon others, will be punished thoroughly for their ways. But that doesn’t change the fact all the POC and native/Grounder representations are getting slaughtered left and right, while characters like Bryan and Bellamy and Kane get to skate by. It’s the bigger picture which this murderous ending adds to which is the problem.

I’d be willing to bet a lot of money Pike won’t skate long, though, because Octavia is going to crush him. Marie Avgeropoulos is not in this episode much, but she’s absolutely brilliant. I love how Octavia’s face gets all soft as she runs to Bellamy, presumably to embrace him, then she stabs him with the tranqpen. When Octavia watches Pike murder her lover, the look on her face clearly shifts from utter heartbreak to a resolve to bring Pike to justice herself. Goddamn, that face. 

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Clarke is on a different sort of mission, which is just . . . I mean, it’s awkward. What is she gonna say? “Hey. I know we’ve never met. But lemme put this thing from my just-murdered lover into you. Oh and, by ‘my just murdered lover’ I mean ‘your ex.'” The way I read it, the two were together, and Lexa let Luna run from the conclave to save her. I doubt any of the Grounders are going to be happy about this, but I’m not sure Clarke knows what she’s getting into, either. 

There is, to some extent, a numbness which sets in. After seeing Indra weeping over her lost position; after observing Jasper lose his grip while blaming his best friend for his girlfriend’s death; after helplessly watching Bellamy fall into traps from the Ice Nation and then Pike; after watching an obvious Dead Lesbian trope play out in an obvious way; after a large bunch of children are slaughtered; after seeing Lincoln get mercilessly executed after months of being beat and beat down; after characters are changed with the wind to produce whatever twist the writers need to fit the plot they’ve preetermined; after several jarring deaths in a small amount of screen time, one feels spent. Not in a good way.

There is a viewer exhaustion and rage buildup you want to avoid, especially when you still have seven episodes to go. While I’m still excited for many things (such as Octavia’s revenge arc) and curious how others will play out (such as Raven’s journey), there are some I dreading, having lost much of my former stubborn hope.For a show which had such derivative and awful beginnings, which developed its glimmers of promise to create fascinating stories and powerful moral quandaries and standout performances, The 100 still has its good points, but is quickly regressing to its worst components.

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Stray Observations

– Lots of pretty lights, particularly in the cave with Bellamy and Indra, and blues around the Grounder tower which still allowed a decent view of the action. 

– Now Titus is dead, may I suggest Murphy as our new Flamekeeper? It’s perfect. Murphy is a utility character: his loyalty is for sale, he floats between worlds, he shows up when and wherever they need someone exposit or be exposited to. He is a punching bag, a comic relief, smarmy and a quick thinker, with some sociopathic and Machiavellian tendencies in common with Titus. Plus, that reading of “purification is a process” is such fun. I enjoy Richard Harmon’s take on Murphy, and I think he could bring the perfect amount of irreverence to his role; a 180 on Titus’s rabid religiousity which only resulted in fear and death.

– “Why would I start listening to you now?” Yes, Abby, WHY. Kane has also been retooled to fit whatever the plot needs. They reworked him a lot from the first half of Season 1, and I have to say, I’m just not feeling that Abby would fall for him after all that. But she definitely doesn’t deserve Kane’s backhanded ‘romantic’ dickish move before he goes to supposedly face his death.

– “Does your mom know you’re here, Monty?” Buuuuuuuuuuurn, Harper. Relatedly, I would like more Harper, please.

– Not of fan of reverting to the more overt score intrusion a la Season 1. 

– Is the chip like an organ? You have 48 hours to get it in someone or it expires?

– Releasing smoke and sounding a horn when the new Heda is mysteriously chosen by the Spirit of the Commander is all pretty darn Catholic.

4 Responses to “The 100: Season 03, Episode 09, Stealing Fire”
  1. Alex August says:

    You know I wasn’t sure I was going to watch this episode. With the continued tone-deaf responses from the folks that would have had the greatest control over Alycia Debnam-Carey staying on the show, or leaving in a respectable way, I hesitated on hitting play from my DVR instead of the delete button.

    I wanted something from this show though. Needed a sign that the follow-up to Lexa’s death would offer a sense of purpose and hope that the writers weren’t going to make it to where the Dead Lesbian Trope continued to play out. I blame this week’s Arrow for my renewed optimism. Optimism that the episode of 100 quickly ended like a knife to the throat.

    Clarke seemed angry enough to want to revisit that whole ‘blood must not have blood idea’ when Titus comes back into the room as if he didn’t just murder Lexa, but he just shrugs it off because apparently killing the Commander is fine. I’m assuming the reason”it’s fine” is Lexa had found happiness with Clarke instead of a guy and all the grounders know that would trigger an ancient prophecy where the dude whose supposed to protect the Commander violates all sorts of laws and kills her because he can’t shoot for shit. I’m not sure what the writers thought his bargaining of “sure I killed her, but I won’t kill you…probably…maybe…actually if I go get that gun would you stand still this time” would do for the character, or audience, but I just spent the entire time I kept hoping Clarke would break chair leg free and just go to town on his face.

    Sadly instead his face is miraculously saved by a victory horn. Everyone seems equally confused with plenty of WTF exchanges happening in the throne room. Their surprise surprises me as apparently no one thought that leaving all of their future leaders unguarded and ripe for a beheading could be exploited. Clarke’s reaction to this finding out all of Lexa’s would be successors of the barely teenagers, and non-Ice Nation assassin, variety died in their sleep right after the bullshit with Titus seems like the perfect time for her lose her shit and go Wanheda on some folks. I’m sure there was a spear one of the guards could have provided that was handy for taking out Titus, and removing another member of Ice Nation from the planet, all at the same time but apparently that would be “bad” so Ronan follows the Titus plan of just trying to get Clarke to leave.

    After we get more of people telling Clarke to “quit being troublesome and leave” I was happy that they at least showed her getting fed up with not being able to smash Titus’s face and put in a spear into Ontari’s chest so Ronan gets a talking to, and even some aggressive physical contact, for trying to push her out of the city. I do wish there had been more of that for the guy who murdered the love of her life, instead of at one point having her actually thank him after having to constantly remind him Titus promised Lexa not to kill her. After all she has to keep talking him down from the murder ledge because he’s still pissed Lexa wasn’t hooking up with a nice, normal, homicidal, guy who respects traditions, but at least those women in Lexa’s bed before weren’t Skaikru.

    This leads into that sense of history between Lexa and Luna. A wonderful fact that seems to confirm Lexa was in fact of the 100% lesbian variety that stray bullets are magically attracted to on television. Also, despite Titus spewing more venom, it would seem that the boat people weren’t troubled by Luna ditching her ritual death at the hands of her girlfriend given Lincoln said Luna could help Octavia and them avoid being killed by a Trikru army. So either the clan is ostracized to the point that they cannot find themselves in any worse of a standing or they just don’t give a damn about what Polis does because they have some advantage the other clans don’t want to fight against (other grounders can’t swim? military grade ships? Gilligan?).

    Speaking of probably homophobic father types that don’t approve of Clarke and some long-lost lesbian loves. I do wonder if we will see Niylah again and maybe her never seen father getting introduced at the same time. I just get the feeling that with Coastia being brought up before Lexa died, and now with ex-girlfriend Luna being named as the best hope for the clans, that the closest thing Clarke has to a former lover whose still alive seems do for another appearance. I honestly thought they might even use her as this escaped chosen one who needs a computer chip put into the back of her neck instead of Luna once the head removal happened, but I suppose operating a public place like that wouldn’t be a very good hiding spot.

    Stepping away from what lesbian the show might introduce next, and for the safety of the characters I suppose I should refer to them as hetro-challenged in future posts, we did see a few new possible arcs from other characters.

    Murphy as the new flamekeeper makes sense. He is enough of a sociopath to do the job of thinking very highly of himself, no matter what he does, why telling other people they are shameful beings for not laughing at his jokes. He definitely wouldn’t have fit in with Pike and them as just like the City of Light, there wouldn’t be enough in it for him. Being the power behind the throne though, that might keep his interest.

    Back at Camp “Kane is worthless when it comes to doing anything right” we did finally find out Abbey is still on this show, but she’s just a doctor that goes running when some of Pike’s men get hurt. The trailer for next week expands on this role a little, but I’m not sure she will ever move beyond Doctor Abbey / Kane’s girlfriend roles ever again. Fortunately this could change in the future even if Kane is a sky dude so neither one of them is likely a target for the grim reaper at this point.

    Harper needs to get promoted to leader of the Sky people guards / police / army folks. She seems smarter than most of the sky characters combined and that burn she laid down on Monty was priceless. They’ve removed female characters from just about every leadership position the show has put in front of the audience, its time to flip some of the roles that have been held by male characters.

    Octavia is going to kill so many people. I love it.

    Indra probably would have killed Titus if he didn’t off himself and I would have loved to see that for her character and for the fact Titus would have his mouth open uttering nonsense just as she shoved a dagger up through his mouth and into his head. Not sure what else she is going to do in Polis with an Ice Nation Commander on the throne, but I hope its something.

    Bellamy…someone leave him chained up and toss him into that lake Octavia jumped into in Season 1. I was so happy Octavia stabbed him, even if it wasn’t with knife.

    Lincoln…the man deserved better, but at the same time we haven’t seen a death so telegraphed on-screen that came to fruition over time since Finn and a death that gory since the Mountain. His last words being a good bye to Octavia, and a “go float yourself Pike”, at the same time were the perfect combination though. I also thought they handled the split shots of going between him and Octavia, mixing wide and tight, actually worked really well. Rarely does any show, or movie, make that work at all, but I think letting the moment happen instead of going for the shock value (looking at you “Thirteen”) helped with that.

    A last, personal, note – I can’t believe as a former Catholic I missed all the Catholicism the show has used with this City of Light angle.

    • Melanie says:

      I think Titus was originally meant to disapprove of any/all romantic pairings; whether that’s because of the Catholic priest aesthetic, a sort of “love is weakness in a Commander” or Star Wars-ian “love leads to the Dark Side” aesthetic, or just because he saw Lexa torn apart by losing Costia and wanted to prevent that again.

      The problem, though, is it *reads* as him having an issue with ladies loving ladies, because he plays like so many of those father figures before him . . . and mostly because he shoots her in the gut immediately after she ‘disobeys’ him and has sex. This is partially a problem with them introducing him only now, in the second season of us knowing Lexa, rather than right off the bat.

      And of course, it’s also a problem with the show not directly acknowledging his problems. IE of course there are homophobes and angry parent figures, and we shouldn’t shy away from portraying them, but we shouldn’t portray them in a manner which basically says “yeah he screwed up but only because he really loved Lexa and Polis so much, he merely wanted the best for her and the country, so much so that he sacrifices himself, not out of guilt for what he’s done but for “the better good” which was REALLY all he was trying to do when he shot at Clarke / shot Lexa . . .” um, nope. All the nope.

      To be fair, they expected the Nightbloods to all kill each other, just not in their sleep . . . maybe it has been an unspoken agreement that Ontari has broken after nearly 100 years? Or *were* there guards, and Ontari killed them before murdering the rest of the candidates? This is very interesting! It only we knew more. But, it’s more concerned with the happening than the backdrop. We do at least have another woman power player on the table. Relatedly,
      I think Harper’s role is slowly growing [along with Miller’s], and I am quite happy about it.

      After my suggestion of Lexa’s and Luna’s past together, someone told me they thought the two might actually be sisters – it would explain the nightblood thing, it would explain Lexa’s hesitancy to kill her, and it might even explain the similar naming convention (they could be twins, for example). If this turns out to be the case, I’ll be pretty annoyed; not because it bombs my theory, but because it will come out of NOWHERE. How does the Commander have a sister / twin, who is possibly the only person to escape a Commander selection alive, and is still living, and nobody mentions it? It *would* make sense if she were Lexa’s ex-girlfriend that Lexa would be loathe to talk about it, and naturally if they had kept it quiet (let’s assume the Nightbloods are discouraged from sex or relationships while they’re in training; makes sense) nobody except maybe Titus would have known of the depth of their relationship. But a sister, that’s something which would be whispered about. Yet we’ve heard zero, even when Lincoln mentioned her, of a familial connection. That’d be odd, and quite frankly, pulled out of a hat at random, which does not count as a twist.

      I like your mention of mixing wide and tight shots; I agree it worked really well. I know some people were upset about the graphicness of the scene, but I thought the leadup (from his arrest to the scene of Octavia watching from afar) was really beautiful, and then Pike putting the touch on at the end was some jarring (in a good way, dramatically speaking) juxtaposition. If anything, I’d’ve preferred Finn’s death be a little more graphic, as in, I thought it was a bit unrealistic in its cleanliness. And this kind of goes back to my point about wanting to know how these conversations go in the background; I’m very glad they didn’t show the severed head of a dead child, but I’m curious why that didn’t fly but the gunshot to the head did. Network standards or creative decision or even just a practical one, choosing to spend money one just one thing and that not being an expensive head replica? The production choices are what I really want to know about here.

      • Alex August says:

        There could have been a strict chastity angle with Titus that no Commander should ever engage in a sexual way with another person, which makes a certain amount of sense in wanting the leader to avoid a relationship that could take priority over the job. It could even be a rule set in place by Becca who was hyper focused on her work and sacrificed personal relationships because of that and thus Titus simply gets . Of course since this season has rushed through story arcs like they were part of a Black Friday sale, if Titus is a homophobic asshole, or just a puritan type opposed to sex overall, we will likely never find out.

        Of course they gave him a heroic exit, and that everyone let him walk around with his disproving strut, after he killed Lexa, after she just finished establishing non-diplomatic relations with Clarke, because he’s such a good guy. Obviously we don’t know if he told everyone Murphy of the Skaikru killed the Commander, because blaming Clarke considering the gossip around the capital about her and Lexa wouldn’t work, or no one cared he shot and killed Lexa, but either way the follow through just seemed nonexistent.

        That is fair point about the Nightbloods and that they could have been under guard. I wasn’t worrying so much about one killing the others as I would be about someone killing them all. Although it hasn’t really come up, I do believe there would be a few anarchists running about and they might just kill all the Nightbloods as a way to bring down the system.

        IF, if, they go with the family / friendship status for what was between Luna and Lexa I will be officially done. Technically Luna could be Lexa’s sister, or just a childhood friend, or a second-cousin once removed, or just about anyone really, at this point but it needs to be something else. If for no other reason than Luna being Lexa’s first love makes the most sense.

        It would add some depth to that damn catch phrase of Titus about love being weakness. Obviously what happened to Coastia sucked, but Lexa didn’t have it impact her in a way that would seem like a negative to Titus. She became closed off, colder, distant and overall emotionally fucked up. None of those are bad things according to the Titus handbook to being the Commander.

        However, if Lexa did let Luna run off to hang out with boat people because she wasn’t going to kill her girlfriend – the same girlfriend who could return as a legitimate challenger to the throne at any time – that would be a huge concern. That would not just some assassin, or a clan leader posturing for political gain, but a living, breathing, talking, weakness that could tell of how the Commander couldn’t do her job from the beginning and be eligible to replace her.

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  1. […] Last week I suggested Murphy as flamekeeper, but a *fake* flamekeeper is totally in line with his personality / […]

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