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(Created page with "1. I never said Martha died, and yes, I full well know that Lars was called Laramie in an episode. Martha was also called by her first name, along with her husband, at some po...")
 
 
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1. I never said Martha died, and yes, I full well know that Lars was called Laramie in an episode. Martha was also called by her first name, along with her husband, at some point. Martha of Bethany wasn't the one who died either, but she was related to him.
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1. I never said Martha died, and yes, I full well know that Lars was called Laramie in an episode. Martha was also called by her first name, along with her husband, at some point. Martha of Bethany wasn't the one who died either, but she was related to Lazarus, the one that did.
   
 
2. It does seem a bit of a big deal when equivalent information (Lars' first name and the Barriga family name) are given more "credence" despite having no Crew proof of their own either. 
 
2. It does seem a bit of a big deal when equivalent information (Lars' first name and the Barriga family name) are given more "credence" despite having no Crew proof of their own either. 

Latest revision as of 21:55, April 6, 2018

1. I never said Martha died, and yes, I full well know that Lars was called Laramie in an episode. Martha was also called by her first name, along with her husband, at some point. Martha of Bethany wasn't the one who died either, but she was related to Lazarus, the one that did.

2. It does seem a bit of a big deal when equivalent information (Lars' first name and the Barriga family name) are given more "credence" despite having no Crew proof of their own either. 

3. If Laramie meaning "tears of death" is considered good enough to be worth keeping on Lars' page, a name given to Lars by the Crew when creating his character, but has no citation to an interview with or a tweet by the Crew, why is that considered more credible and considered to have more "proof" if, again, there is no official proof? I keep asking this question because I'm honestly confused, but nobody seems to be giving an actual answer.

4. I Tweeted Raven Molissee, the writer for The New Lars, about Martha and Dante's names. I don't expect to get a reply, but it's better than nothing.

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