Champion chart for my own personal use and anyone who is interested/needs it.
I’m pretty sure you can zoom and see them better if they’re too small. If not, I’ll fix.
Based off canon relationships. If I missed one then let me know. They’re organized alphabetically. I purposely did each individual champion because there is SO MANY CHAMPIONS that a regular relationship map is really fucking hard to follow
If something changes please let me know and I can update it.
If you’re kind of slow and don’t realize what each color means:
Blue = Friendly
Red = Enemies
Pink = Romantic
Yellow = Family
(I’m not sorry, Tristana.)
Edit: Since some of you seem confused about the relationships, let me note that I got them from the official league site. Also, I put speculated for many of the romantic relationships because I don’t want people to get butthurt about their OTPs.
“I am Sailor Moon, the champion of justice. In the name of the moon, I will right wrong and triumph over evil… and that means you!”
Catch You Catch Me (Cardcaptor Sakura)| Power of Love (Sailor Moon)| Rock Over Japan (Mawaru Penguindrum)| Fallen Angel (Panty and Stocking)| Steven Universe Theme Demo (Rebecca Sugar)| My Sweetheart (Tokyo Mew Mew)| Morning Grace (Princess Tutu)| キルラキル (Kill la Kill)| Moonlight Densetsu (Sailor Moon)| Platnia (Cardcaptor Sakura)| Boys Come Back To Me (Mawaru Penguindrum)| Yakusoku no Kizuna (Kyoukai no Kanata)| Connect (Puella Magi Madoka Magica)| Delicate ni Sukishite (Creamy Mami)
Remember is to live again, and them they will live all days in our hearts, the three are magnificent warriors who will always make us remember the beautiful moments
that lived together in the Shield, without doubt the best team of all
time ! Forever and ever ;)
The amount of pain and frustration in Kuvira’s voice when she says “You were gone!” really reveals a lot about her apparent disdain and hatred for Korra through the series–because she had believed in the Avatar’s ability to solve the crisis. She knew how strong the Avatar was, but every day more people died, and no Avatar showed up to help. Eventually, she decided that Korra was clearly too weak to save the Earth Kingdom, and so when she finally did return, Kuvira saw no reason to back down.
She probably became convinced that there were no heroes, or that heroes would always let the world down someday–her own parents abandoned her; the woman who had raised her and embodied the best hope of saving the Earth Kingdom was instead leaving it to suffer; and the woman who had saved the world so many times was recovering in isolation half a world away, and showing no signs of improvement. The tyrannical Earth Queen had finally been removed from power, but it was not by some champion of justice, but a crazed anarchist who had also nearly murdered the Avatar and had fought against Kuvira before. And as her illusions of heroes shattered, she probably turned her mind to the heroes of the past she had heard of so often, and wondered if they were truly heroes–and she realized that Avatar Aang and Firelord Zuko had stopped the war, but had still refused to return all of the Earth Kingdom’s territory to the Earth Kingdom.
And thus Kuvira never listened to the complaints of her tyranny or cruelty–because she knew that the heroes who were idolized and revered were just frauds and deceivers. She would do exactly as she saw fit. She would be the savior, and not as some noble hero, but as the person who was doing the Right Thing.
When Sherlock is going through how the women executed the ghostly bride projection, he’s going through how Mofftiss has been queer coding the show. Character mirrors abound in the series, over and over again. It’s one of the basic tenets of our huge repository of meta. By showing a series of bride deceptions, we’re shown that this is done again and again, a mirror being held up to our core characters (Sherlock, John, Moriarty, Mary) through different iterations of other characters, their relationships reflected back at them ad infinitum.
Sherlock then goes on to identify the women’s one mistake: they broke the pane of glass, hence the sound of the glass shattering. The cult of women social justice champions is so obviously a mirror for our TJLC community that my husband even paused the playback on our watch through to comment, “Hm, conspiracy? Where have I heard that before…” and give me a knowing wink. He knew the cult was our mirror before they were unmasked to the audience. So what was our “mistake”? We shattered the glass when we removed it: we broke the fourth wall. We spilled the beans before Mofftiss was ready, and we won’t let it go, because we know we’re right. We cracked the meta code, we saw TJLC and we spread the word, and we won’t stop, even when Mofftiss has had to lie to our faces at conventions and interviews time and again. And though they have to put up a front of us being “wrong” or “hysterical” in the public sphere for the rest of the show to work, they know we are right, and we will win in the end.
If we agree with TL Lewis recent assertion at the White House that prisons are institutions (which they are) consider the importance of this news for the incarcerated residents and implications of disability and access.