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(Created page with "I disagree. TMNT is about growing up and aging as a family, and dealing with and accepting life changes as they come. Everyone dies eventually. Besides, Splinter is still 5...")
 
 
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The acronym still fits.
 
The acronym still fits.
   
It's a disservive to force the characters not to age past a point. It's not ''just'' about growing up into adulthood after all—it's the entire package of life. If a story refuses to let the characters age and goes on forever like that, it might as well be cancelled at a dignified point so as not to continue on as a zombie like the 1987 TV series did.
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It's a disservice to force the characters not to age past a point. It's not ''just'' about growing up into adulthood after all—it's the entire package of life. If a story refuses to let the characters age and goes on forever like that, it might as well be cancelled at a dignified point so as not to continue on as a zombie like the 1987 TV series did.

Latest revision as of 22:07, May 15, 2016

I disagree. TMNT is about growing up and aging as a family, and dealing with and accepting life changes as they come. Everyone dies eventually. Besides, Splinter is still 55-58 years old and in extremely good health and physical fitness; if nothing else kills him, this version of him could live to 100.

Also, "TMNT" can stand for:

  • Twentysomething Mutant Ninja Turtles
  • Thirtysomething Mutant Ninja Turtles
  • The Mutant Ninja Turtles

The acronym still fits.

It's a disservice to force the characters not to age past a point. It's not just about growing up into adulthood after all—it's the entire package of life. If a story refuses to let the characters age and goes on forever like that, it might as well be cancelled at a dignified point so as not to continue on as a zombie like the 1987 TV series did.

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