This shakes Peter’s confidence; he expresses his fear that the team will lose to Globo-Gym and berates Steve for his childish pirate persona, causing Steve to leave the team.White offers Peter 0,000 for the deed to Average Joe’s, which Peter accepts.
Martha's suggesting the Master is the Doctor's sibling.
The idea was toyed with back in the 1970's as an unproduced story called "The Final Game", but a freak accident claimed the life of his first actor and the plot line where the Master was meant to die after confessing his identity as the Doctor's brother was scuttled.
This definition entered the populace when during a Q&A session at an Australian university, a young Aussie girl noted his tendency to do horrible things to on-screen couples, and to much laughter, said "We call it getting 'Jossed'".
Other sources also use this term as "shocking plot twist." This trope deals only with the "classic" definition. , where the fan theory is proven to be true by a twist that was planned all along, and Ascended Fanon, where the author decides to promote some fanon elements to canon status.
Steve returns to the group after Peter apologizes to him.
He has appeared to have quit being a pirate until Peter rouses him back to his old self.
After a fierce game, Peter and White face off in a sudden-death match to determine the winner.
Inspired by a vision of Patches, Peter blindfolds himself and is able to dodge White’s throw and strike him, winning the championship and the prize money.
In extreme cases, critics and fans may invoke Death of the Author to preserve their interpretation of events.
Note that in some circles, the term "Jossed" refers to a gutwrenching main character death, which Whedon is also famous for.
When he defaults on the gym’s mortgage, it is purchased by his rival White Goodman (Ben Stiller), a fitness guru and owner of the successful Globo-Gym across the street.