Exactly a week ago from today, fans of Nickelodeon's The Legend of Korra tuned their TV sets - for the last time - to see Korra's elemental-bending friends have an epic battle with Book Three's (that's Season 3, for the uninitiated) main villains (who each individually can bend one element, including their leader Zaheer who suddenly gained airbending abilities and his apparent girlfriend, a "combustion bender") as they were almost successful in kidnapping Korra herself. If it sounds exciting, that's because it was, and demonstrates why this series and its predecessor, Avatar: The Last Airbender was so popular with people of all ages. In some ways, it's an appropriate ending for the series. Yes, the series will continue, but only online. No, despite whatever way Nickelodeon tries to spin this, this isn't ultimately good for the fans, or fans of multi-media entertainment period. This is hardly the first time Nickelodeon's done something this egregious either, as a quick glance at their recent history shows. In fact, it really does start to beg the question if there's something fundamentally flawed with Nickelodeon's current management.
Not In Detroit - Straight Outta, uh, Not Detroit · No, I don't thank you for the fish at all
Oppositelock · No, I don't thank you for the fish at all
So not counting All Girls Garage, Garage Squad or Sue from Fast 'n Loud
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