- Candace: Fine!
- Stacy: Fine!
- Candace: FINE!
- Stacy: FINE!
- Candace: FIINNEE!!
- Doofenshmirtz: Fine(ally)
Day 24: What is your most memorable Rory death scene?
“According to legend, wherever the Pandorica was taken, throughout its long history, the Centurion would be there, guarding it. He appears as an iconic image in the artwork of many cultures, and there are several documented accounts of his appearances and his warnings to the many who attempted to open the box before its time. His last recorded appearance was during the London Blitz in 1941. The warehouse where the Pandorica was stored was destroyed by incendiary bombs, but the box itself was found the next morning, a safe distance from the blaze. There are eyewitness accounts from the night of the fire of a figure in Roman dress, carrying the box from the flames. Since then, there have been no sightings of the Lone Centurion, and many have speculated that if he ever existed, he perished in the fires of that night, performing one last act of devotion to the box he had pledged to protect for nearly 2,000 years.”
Easily the most memorable “Rory death scene” (if this counts as a scene) is when we’re made to believe that he died protecting the Pandorica. The fact that he vowed to protect Amy within it is the sweetest thing I’ve ever heard, and believing he died doing it is just asking for the flood of tears. Rory Williams: perfect human being.
This is Mark Wallinger‘s “Time and Relative Dimensions in Space 2001″, a life-sized mirrored model of the TARDIS from “Doctor Who,” which at certain angles seems to blend into its environment. It was exhibited at The Hayward Gallery in February 2009.
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