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Encyclopedia > Slayer (Buffy the Vampire Slayer)

A Slayer in the Buffy the Vampire Slayer fictional universe is a young girl bestowed with mystical powers that originate from the heart of a demon. These powers include super-strength, speed, endurance, agility, the ability to heal quickly and stamina to fight demons. Buffy the Vampire Slayer was a U.S. television series loosely based on the original script for the 1992 movie of the same name. ... St. ...

Contents

The Buffyverse is a term coined by fans of Joss Whedons first two television shows to refer to the shared fictional universe in which they are set. ... Buffy the Vampire Slayer was a U.S. television series loosely based on the original script for the 1992 movie of the same name. ... Angel was the highly successful spin-off from the American television series Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ... The cover Fray #1 Fray is an eight-issue comic book miniseries about Meleka Fray, a Slayer in the future, written by Buffy the Vampire Slayer creator Joss Whedon and drawn by Karl Moline (pencils) and Andy Owens (inks). ...


The Chosen One

In every generation, there is a Chosen One. She alone will stand against the vampires, the demons, and the forces of darkness. She is the Slayer.


The Slayer is a girl, usually, but not always a teenager (age ranges have shown Slayers as young as 12, and as old as 19), who is granted various supernatural powers. These include superhuman levels of speed, strength and stamina, enhanced senses, rapid healing, prophetic dreams and the ability to get by on very little sleep.


First created in ancient Africa when sorcerers, called the Shadow Men, used powerful magic to bind a demon into a young girl (The First Slayer), the Slayer is a hunter of monsters, demons, the undead in general and vampires in particular. When a Slayer is killed, the magic immediately transfers her power to the next potential Slayer in line. This is referred to as being "called". St. ... The First Slayer (credited as Primitive) was the first in the line of Slayers in the fictional Buffy the Vampire Slayer television series. ... Monster is a term for any number of legendary creatures that frequently appear in mythology, legend, and horror fiction. ... St. ... Undead is a collective name for all types of supernatural entities who were once alive in the normal sense, died, and then continued to exist in the world of the living, in forms spiritual (as ghosts) or corporeal (as animated corpses). ... This article contains information that has not been verified and thus might not be reliable. ...


Thus, when Buffy is killed by The Master, the power is transferred to Kendra, though when Buffy is resuscitated by Xander, she too retains in full the various Slayer powers. When Kendra is later killed by Drusilla, the power passes to Faith. However, when Buffy dies for the second time, no new Slayer is called, as now Buffy had been merely a Slayer, while Faith was the Slayer. Buffy Anne Summers is the title fictional character in the film Buffy the Vampire Slayer and the television program of the same name. ... Mark Metcalf as The Master The Master is a fictional character in the U.S. television series Buffy the Vampire Slayer, played by Mark Metcalf. ... Sarah Michelle Gellar as Buffy Summers (left) and Bianca Lawson as Kendra Young (right). ... Alexander Xander LaVelle Harris (born 1981 in Sunnydale, California) is a fictional character in the cult television program Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ... Drusilla (born in 1830 in London, England) is a fictional character created by Joss Whedon for the cult television programs, Buffy the Vampire Slayer and Angel. ... Eliza Dushku as Faith Faith is a fictional character from the television series Buffy the Vampire Slayer and Angel, played by Eliza Dushku. ...


It should be noted that some aspects of this straight-forward mechanism are seemingly called into question in season 7 with the introduction of the Potentials. For example, it is mentioned several times by various characters that Buffy, not Faith, would have to die before one of them is called. However, this could all be explained as either outright arrogance or true character ignorance -- an example of a lack of understanding on the part of the characters -- rather than a continuity error. For the use of the word continuity in mathematics, see continuous function. ...


All Slayers through the ages share a psychic link which manifests itself through dreams. A Slayer will frequently dream of herself as a Slayer in another time and place. Some Potentials also have these dreams. Melaka Fray does not seem to share the Slayer dream-link, instead her twin brother has the dreams and visions. The Slayer often will receive warnings and premonitions in her sleep. The cover Fray #1 Fray is an eight-issue comic book miniseries about Meleka Fray, a Slayer in the future, written by Buffy the Vampire Slayer creator Joss Whedon and drawn by Karl Moline (pencils) and Andy Owens (inks). ...


The average Slayer's lifespan is very short. Buffy once implied, though she may have been engaging in hyperbole, that no Slayer has lived beyond 25. An exception seems to be Nikki Wood (seen in season 5's Fool for Love and season 7's First Date and Lies My Parents Told Me), who was the only Slayer known to have a child (Robin Wood) and appears to be older than 25. (In some of the tie-in books, it is stated that the average time between a Slayer's calling and her death is three years). It is noted that Buffy herself is particularly long-lived, having served seven years as a Slayer (though she has died twice in the process). Faith is also unusually long-lived, having been a slayer for five years, although it is true that she spent most of one year in a coma and three more in prison. The Slayer usually works alone; Buffy is again unusual in this regard, having friends to help her. Spike and others theorise that this strengthens her, helping to keep her grounded. Nikki Wood was a vampire slayer in the Whedonverse. Not much is known about her, other than that she was killed by Spike in New York, 1977, and that she was the mother of Principal Robin Wood. ... Fool for Love is the seventh episode of season 5 of the television show Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ... ? is an episode of the television show Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ... Lies My Parents Told Me is the seventeenth episode of season 7 of the television show Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ... Principal Robin Wood is a recurring character on the TV series Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ... William Pratt (born 1860 in London, England), better known as Spike, is a fictional character created by Joss Whedon for the cult television programs, Buffy the Vampire Slayer and Angel. ...


Known Slayers

(Note: As of the series finale of Buffy, all living "potential Slayers" have become full Slayers.)

Early advertisments for Buffy on the WB featured historical non-canon Slayers, including an unnamed one in Boston (1845), Florence Gilbert in Wyoming (1897), and another unnamed one in Chicago (May 1927). The First Slayer (credited as Primitive) was the first in the line of Slayers in the fictional Buffy the Vampire Slayer television series. ... Winny was a slayer during the early 1700s. ... Naayeeneizghani, in the fictional Buffy the Vampire Slayer, was a Native American slayer from 1889 to 1891. ... Xin Rong was a fictional character from the Buffyverse. ... This article is being considered for deletion in accordance with Wikipedias deletion policy. ... Nikki Wood was a vampire slayer in the Whedonverse. Not much is known about her, other than that she was killed by Spike in New York, 1977, and that she was the mother of Principal Robin Wood. ... Buffy Anne Summers is the title fictional character in the film Buffy the Vampire Slayer and the television program of the same name. ... Sarah Michelle Gellar as Buffy Summers (left) and Bianca Lawson as Kendra Young (right). ... Eliza Dushku as Faith Faith is a fictional character from the television series Buffy the Vampire Slayer and Angel, played by Eliza Dushku. ... The cover Fray #1 Fray is an eight-issue comic book miniseries about Meleka Fray, a Slayer in the future, written by Buffy the Vampire Slayer creator Joss Whedon and drawn by Karl Moline (pencils) and Andy Owens (inks). ...


Many Slayers are seen throughout the Buffy spinoff novels and graphic novels, Tales of the Slayers, including the "Righteous," "Claudine," "Anni Sonnenblume," and "Princess Amirah." It is also hinted at that some famous figures, such as Joan of Arc, led secret lives as Slayers. Joan of Arc, c. ...


It is implied in the comic book series Fray that Fray's Slayer powers are somehow divided between Fray and her brother Harth; Fray has the physical strength of a Slayer, and Harth has more mystical Slayer-associated powers like premonition. The cover Fray #1 Fray is an eight-issue comic book miniseries about Meleka Fray, a Slayer in the future, written by Buffy the Vampire Slayer creator Joss Whedon and drawn by Karl Moline (pencils) and Andy Owens (inks). ...


In the "Fray" TPB sketchbook, Karl Morline also mentions a Slayer, going by the name of Victoria 'Tori' Paris, who was a character Morline was designing prior to getting his job for Dark Horse Comics. He mentions that many elements of Tori's, including her jacket and weapons, were the basis for that of Fray's. She is described as 'strong, fast-healing, and intelligent'.


For a bigger list of canon Slayers: Buffyverse Slayer Timeline // Headline text Buffyverse Slayer Timeline This timeline is based on the known Vampire Slayers in the fictional Buffyverse. ...


The Legend

Before Buffy's first death, the Vampire Slayer was alone. She was the latest in the long line of mystical Slayers. Legend speaks of large pure demons known as "The Old Ones" who walked the earth. Some of these monstrosities were as tall as skyscrapers and were ferociously powerful. Around the time that mortal animals evolved, the Old Ones left; they found more hospitable dimensions, and left the Earth. Others were driven out by mages and Loranites. The Old Ones did not completely leave this world; so powerful were these beings that they could survive after death--their bodies entombed in the Deeper Well, waiting for the time when they could rise again. Beyond their entombed essences, they left behind other vesitges such as magic, their servitors, and sometimes, their descendants. The last Old One to leave was a creature that fed off the blood of humans. By mixing its blood with that of humans, a new demonic breed was born: vampires. Vampires, though not the strongest of the half-breed breed progeny or other servitors, spread far quicker than possibly any other half-breed or pure-breed demon and lost none of their potency. The head elders of several early villages decided to take action: to create a power to stop the creatures from spreading. They took the power, essence, and might of a demon and channeled it into a young girl, chained to the earth so she would not escape. The girl had no choice. This became her sacred duty and responsibility, for only she had the power to stand against the forces of darkness. She became the first Vampire Slayer. However, being only slightly superior to Vampires and other half-breeds, the Slayer's life was often brutal and short-lived. The Shadowmen, as they were called, (whose descendents went on to become the Watchers) had foreseen this and imbued this power with a hidden clause to guarantee that it would live on. Like the First Slayer, there were hundreds of girls in each generation that had the potential to carry this power within their bodies. When the First Slayer died in battle, the power was transferred to one of the potential girls. Over the course of millennia, in each generation, there was always one girl, in all the world, who had the power, and when she died, another was called, and another, and another, eventually leading to Buffy Summers becoming the Slayer... who, with her friends, changed all of that. // Warhammer 40,000 In the fictional universe of Warhammer 40,000, the Old Ones traveled through space and manipulated minor species on several planets to grow into tools for their battle against the Ctan. ... Look up magic in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ... This article contains information that has not been verified and thus might not be reliable. ... In the television series Buffy the Vampire Slayer, a Watcher is a member of a secret organisation (the Watchers Council) devoted to tracking and combatting malevolent supernatural entities (and particularly vampires), primarily by locating and training individuals with the talents required to fight such beings and win. ...


The Future

During the 21st century, s Slayer and a group of mystical allies faced an apocalyptic army of demons. When the war ended, all demons and magicks were banished from this dimension. This Slayer was the last to be called because all the demons were gone. The line did continue, there were potential slayers, but they were never called, never trained. The Watchers' Council became a group of crazed fanatics believing the demons would return. For centuries these Watchers waited and observed uselessly. This slowly turned them insane.


For 200 years nobody was called to duty as the Slayer as there was no need. However, there was a new threat to the demons and humans arising. A new vampire with ancient knowledge was organizing the vampires of the world and planned to open a portal to a demon dimension. The Ancient Ones and the Watchers' Council found Melaka Fray. The Ancient Ones wanted to prevent Melaka's watcher from meeting up with her so that they could implement a plan to their own ends. So they sent one of their loyal demons, Urkonn to find her, train her as to her calling and to manipulate her to stop the new Vampire leader. The cover Fray #1 Fray is an eight-issue comic book miniseries about Meleka Fray, a Slayer in the future, written by Buffy the Vampire Slayer creator Joss Whedon and drawn by Karl Moline (pencils) and Andy Owens (inks). ...


Powers and abilities

The powers that are bestowed upon the Slayer are mostly physical enhancements. Through careful studying of her feats of strength over the 7 years the show spanned, it has been deduced that Buffy, Faith and other Slayers have great strength.


There are two schools of thought as to the nature of the strength. Some state that the limit for a Slayer's abilities is 10 tons of dead lifting strength, like Spider-Man. The second school of thought limits the ability to 2 tons at most. The difference in opinion is largely a result of the use of different methodologies: the first camp relies on proportional representation and literary analysis, whilst the second camp relies on the scientific method and objective analysis. At this point, no conclusion has been reached. The evidence for each is the same, so below are presented just those proofs, allowing the reader to decide for themselves. Spider-Man swinging around his hometown, New York City. ... Proportional representation (PR) is an election system which ensures a proportionally representative result of a democratic election, x% of votes should be represented by x% in the democratic institutions, parliament or congress. ... Literary theory is the theory (or the philosophy) of the interpretation of literature and literary criticism. ... The characterization element can require extended and extensive study, even centuries. ... Objective analysis is a deliberation made from a less than personal or neutral viewpoint. ...


A major problem with analysing the series rises up in its general inconsistency in displayed abilities. For instance, Buffy's greatest feat of strength is the bending of prison bars to assist in a jail break in Season 6's Two to Go. This is several orders of magnitude stronger than anything else she performed through the course of the entire series, so the second camp considers it to be an anomaly (possibly brought on by adrenaline). However the first camp believes it to coincide with the fact that she has calmly bent a steel rifle barrel in her bare hands in an stressful situation, ignoring the fact that a rifle barrel is hollow and a prison bar is solid. Another inconsistency involves doors: psychotic Slayer Dana was able to, through several violent shoves, knock down a metal door in Angel Season 5's Damage. However, Buffy was unable to kick down a bomb shelter door in Season 2's Lie to Me despite multiple attempts. Later in Season 7's End of Days, however, she is shown to casually kick down a metal door. This could either be seen as a natural progression of her strength, an inconsistancy or a flimsily connected/rusted door (as it was less than an inch thick and had no visible hinges). Two to Go is the ? episode of season 6 of the television show Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ... Epinephrine (INN) or adrenaline (BAN) is a hormone and a neurotransmitter. ... Dana is a fictional character on the television show Angel. ... Angel was the highly successful spin-off from the American television series Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ... This episode starts off at a nut house, where a fornicate up with the medications leads to a really strong and particularly violent patient (Dana) who had been admitted after she was tortured by a serial killer as a kid, failing to receive the tranquilisers needed to keep her from... ... End of Days is the 21st episode of seventh and final season of the television series Buffy the Vampire Slayer that sets everything up for the final battle. ...


In short, the first camp seeks the average estimates, whilst the second camp seeks the high end estimates.


Buffy, for instance, has, with great effort, been shown to lift a metal portcullis 6ft off the ground and hold it for 3 seconds, achieving maximum height in 12 seconds. The portcullis is of unknown weight (research shows the weakest portcullis to be at least 2 tons) which many teenagers were unable to budge. She also bent a steel rifle barrel to a 35 degree angle with little apparent effort (through it took her 3 seconds to accomplish). Buffy has been recorded throwing human-sized subjects up to 30ft (Season 4, Where the Wild things Are). Faith, a Slayer with abilities similar to Buffy's, was able to punch through approximately an inch of concrete with her bare hand (without any noticeable damage), to pick up the vampire Angel with one hand and easily throw him over 5ft as well as lift him over her head and slam him into the ceiling several times, and finally to pick up a 200lb barbell with one hand and use it as a weapon. We also saw her break out of handcuffs that she was bound in by a single wrist in Graduation Day, Part One. Where the Wild Things Are is the 18th episode of season 4 of the television show Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ... It has been suggested that Angelus (Buffy the Vampire Slayer) be merged into this article or section. ... Graduation Day, Part One is the 21st episode of season 3 of the television show Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ...


Though they usually move at human speeds, Slayers have been noted to move much faster than a human being on many occasions. For instance, Buffy has been shown snatching a crossbow bolt in mid-flight (Season 7, Help) and setting off a bear trap, but not getting caught in it (Season 3, Homecoming). She has also shown great feats of agility, and has been documented to leap great distances. In Buffy vs. Dracula she reached a height of approximately 20ft and a distance of 15ft with the aid of a running start. In the original shooting script for Welcome to the Hellmouth, Joss had Buffy leap up to the roof of the school gymnasium (a height of 30ft), but she has never demonstrated a leap of that distance on screen. Buffy has also been documented to have dodged gunmen by out-maneuvering the shooter's aim. However when Adam fired his built-in, scaled-down mini-gun at her at point-blank range, she was able to out-maneuver it, running ahead of the bullet fire for about 7 feet before leaping over a console for cover. It can now be documented that a Slayer could possibly dodge bullets as Faith was seen to dodge multiple shotgun blasts at close range in the Angel Season 4 episode Release. Dana, the psychotic Slayer was also seen to dodge a tranquiliser dart at point-blank range standing in place, immediately after dealing out a blow to Spike. Other incidents generally occur where Buffy is approximately 50ft away from the shooters in question. A clear example of this can be seen in Season 3's Homecoming when she dodges the M-16 fire from the German terrorists Frederick and Hans Gruenstahler. A Slayer's running speed is also rather extraordinary. Some sources list a running speed approaching 35mph. However, the only clearly documented evidence of this occurs in Season 5's Shadow where Buffy catches up to a Sobekian Snake Monster moving (when calculable) between 28 and 55mph. Buffy is able to catch up with the monster with some minor assistance from Giles' new car. This would suggest that, along with the feats of superhuman agility, the speed of the Slayer comes in bursts. Help is an episode of the television show Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ... Homecoming is the fifth episode of season 3 of the television show Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ... Buffy vs. ... Welcome to the Hellmouth (Welcome for short) is the very first episode of the television series Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ... George Hertzberg as Adam Adam is a fictional character in the U.S. television series Buffy the Vampire Slayer, played by George Hertzberg. ... Angel was the highly successful spin-off from the American television series Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ... This article needs to be cleaned up to conform to a higher standard of quality. ... Homecoming is the fifth episode of season 3 of the television show Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ... Shadow is the eighth episode of season 5 of the television show Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ...


A Slayer's body is substantially more durable and resistant to blunt force trauma than an ordinary human's. They are difficult, though not impossible, to bruise and have only once been seen to suffer a broken bone, namely, Nikki Wood's neck at the hands of Spike. Buffy suffered from a sprained arm in Season 4's The Freshman. In Season 4's Pangs, the Native American Vengeance spirit Hus transforms into a Black Bear and takes a swipe at Buffy, sending her backwards, but leaving no visible injury. We have seen Melaka Fray get a steel girder thrown at her from a demon and recover within minutes, and she was able to survive falling face first from an extreme height (partly thanks to her acrobatic skills in slowing the fall), though she survived a straight fall of over 3 stories, and was only dazed by it. An incident similar to that has been shown twice by both Buffy and Faith. In No Place Like Home Buffy takes a monk in her arms and leaps out a window, landing on the ground and letting her body take the brunt of the fall. Also, Faith grabbed Wesley and fell few stories with him before landing on a car, using her body to take the impact, resulting in the hood of the car being completely smashed in. Both incidents show Buffy and Faith getting up and fleeing the scene immediately without the slightest daze. Also, Buffy has been hit by a truck moving at at least 25mph (though it was beginning to brake when it struck her), got up and ran off. Her skin can be punctured by ordinary weapons such as knives or bullets, but she recovers from even very severe injuries in remarkably short periods of time. Usually, she is completely healed within 24 hours, though more serious injuries have been shown to take at least a few days (Season 5, Fool for Love). Buffy has also shown a resistance to electricity, taking a blast from an Initiative tazer rifle (approximately 12,000 volts according to unscientific dialogue) without any long term effects (though it did knock her back several feet). She also survived contact with a live electrical wire in Season 1's I, Robot... You, Jane -- the normally lethal jolt rendered her unconscious. However, an 18 second jolt from a Cattle Prod in Season 5's Crush knocked her unconscious. Conversely, she has also been knocked out and injured by humans wielding blunt metal objects. In Season 2's Bad Eggs the Bezoar-possessed Cordelia knocks out Buffy with a metal pipe to the head--leaving a large welt which peaks in 5 minutes, then begins to rapidly heal. In the Season 2 episode The Dark Age, Ethan Rayne knocks Buffy out with a mannequin arm to the back of the head. {{Infobox Television episode| Title=The Freshman| Series=Buffy the Vampire Slayer| Season=4| Episode=1| Airdate=October 5th 1999| Production=4ABB01| Writer=Joss Whedon| Director=Joss Whedon| Guests=Kristine Sutherland (Joyce Summers) Marc Blucas (Riley) Dagney Kerr (Kathy)| Prev=Graduation Day, Part Two| Next=Living Conditions The Freshman is the... Pangs is the eighth episode of season 4 of the television show Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ... A Hupa man, 1923 The scope of this indigenous peoples of the Americas article encompasses the definitions of indigenous peoples and the Americas as established in their respective articles. ... The English word spirit comes from the Latin spiritus, meaning breath. ... Binomial name Ursus americanus The American Black Bear (Ursus americanus), also known as simply the black bear or cinnamon bear, is the most common bear in North America. ... No Place Like Home is the fifth episode of season 5 of the television show Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ... Fool for Love is the seventh episode of season 5 of the television show Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ... Electricity is a property of matter that results from the presence of electric charge. ... The Initiative was a fictional secret government organization in the TV series Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ... The volt is the SI derived unit for electric potential and voltage (derived from the ampere and watt). ... is the eighth episode in the first season of Buffy the Vampire Slayer // Plot Synopsis Spoiler warning: Plot and/or ending details about some or all of the Whedonverse productions (Buffy, Angel, Fray, etc. ... Crush is the 14th episode of season 5 of the television show Buffy the Vampire Slayer. ... Plot Summary Spoiler warning: Plot and/or ending details about some or all of the Whedonverse productions (Buffy, Angel, Fray, etc. ... Plot synopsis - Special guest include Ryan green the ginger haired rat. ...


A Slayer does possess heightened senses but they are not as pronounced as her other special skills. The notable one is a "sixth sense" of sorts, which allows her, with experience, to know the position of an attacker and fight them blindfolded or in the dark. This is not a constant ability, however. This skill must be honed through practice and the Slayer usually must focus to achieve the full benefit. Furthermore, Slayers also receive prescient dreams as well as dreams of Slayers past. The later occurs throughout their life, even before they are called.


A Slayer naturally has general fighting skills. Her Watcher trains her to hone these talents, and to teach her specific fighting skills, such as various martial arts. The training helps her to battle the occasional demon whose physical strength outclasses her own. For most situations, however, her strength suffices.


Finally, a Slayer has the limited ability to detect the presence of vampires. Again, as with the other heightened senses, this power must be honed and the slayer must focus to achieve the full effect. Because of this, Buffy (and other Slayers) have been ambushed by Vampires on several occasions. It should be noted that Buffy is unusually deficient in this sense, at least in the first season; for example, she knew Angel for a considerable time before realising that he was a vampire.


Potential Slayers

(Main article: Potential and new Slayers) Potential slayers are fictional characters created by Joss Whedon for the cult television programs, Buffy the Vampire Slayer and Angel. ...


Potential Slayers or Slayers-in-training are adolescent girls who have the potential to be the next Slayer. By the end of the series, this concept was anachronistic, as Willow's spell in "Chosen" gave the power of the Slayer to all girls who had the potential for it. Potential slayers are fictional characters created by Joss Whedon for the cult television programs, Buffy the Vampire Slayer and Angel. ...


Non Canon Slayers

  • India Cohen (June 23, 1993 -1996)
  • Unknown Egyptian Slayer (?-1530 BC)
  • Nubian Slayer (1530 BC -?)
  • Thessily of Thessilonikki
  • Diana
  • Magyar Peasant Slayer
  • Garnhuld
  • Adja
  • Kishi Minomoto
  • Dark of the Moon
  • Elaine de Shaunde
  • Esperanza de la Vega
  • Cassia Marsilka
  • Maria Regina
  • Virginia Dare aka White Doe
  • Shagrat al-Durr
  • Ildikó Gellért
  • Robin Whitby
  • Carissa Avenhaus
  • Sarah Dinsdale
  • Erin Randall
  • Marie-Christine Du Lac
  • Marie Siegne

The Buffyverse is a term coined by fans of Joss Whedons first two television shows to refer to the shared fictional universe in which they are set. ... // Introduction Main article: Canon (fiction) Canon of a fictional universe comprises those stories, considered to be genuine (or official), and those events, characters, settings, etc. ... India Cohen, was born in North Caronlina in 1978. ... Virginia Dare (18 August 1587 – 27 June 1597, legal death) was the first child to be born in America of English parents on Roanoke Island in the Colony of Roanoke, now in North Carolina. ...

Alternate Universe Slayers

  • Buffy Summers (The Wish)
  • August Cohanna ('The Lost Slayer' Universe) Non Canon
  • Anna Kuei ('The Lost Slayer' Universe) Non Canon

The Wish is an episode of the television series Buffy the Vampire Slayer that shows us a different version of Sunnydale. ...

See also


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