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The fans complain to and about the creator(s), hassle them to an unbearable level, constantly asking questions that the creator(s) has already stated they will not be answering, and constantly doing obnoxious things.Because a small handful are ruining it for everyone else, the creator(s) stops whatever fun interaction with the fans they were having.
The name is given as Guennuuar in Caradoc's Vita Gildae, while Gerald of Wales refers to her as , no.And many a rant towards pirates have been made saying that they actually need to make money or else they won't be able to produce further installments. It's been pointed out that very few people who do webcomics (for example) actually make off of them, with most of them doing it as a hobby.When things in real life pop up, such as health issues, it's always the webcomic that has to go first.Maybe the creator got into a feud with the creator of a rival work or a big name critic and the fans responded with harassment towards that party.Maybe the creator actually was screwed by someone else and the fans responded with threats and the posting of the offending party's personal information. In some cases, this tends to induce Artist Disillusionment, ending in a take that from the author to the fanbase within the work, sometimes in the presence of a Straw Fan.Normally, the writers figure out what the relationship between two people should be in a series, then they take the stock derivatives and toss in cues to clue the viewer into how things are between those two people.
When this trope crops up, however, it's usually the result of a writer breaking from the established relationship types and attempting to forge unusual bonds.
She is also found in medieval Welsh prose, in the mid-late 12th-century tale Culhwch and Olwen, as Arthur's wife Gwenhwyfar, sometimes spelled Gwenhwyvar.
In medieval romances, one of the most prominent story arcs is Queen Guinevere's tragic love affair with her husband's chief knight, Lancelot.
Most people, after reading enough fiction, begin to have an idea of how relationships begin to fit together, and can spot a budding romance a mile off.
Sometimes, though, the writers break away from these conceptions and do something entirely unexpected.
, can be translated as "The White Enchantress" or "The White Fay/Ghost", from Proto-Celtic *Windo- "white, fair, holy" *sēbarā "magical being" (cognate with Old Irish síabair "a spectre, phantom, supernatural being [usually in pejorative sense]")., or "Gwenhwy the less".