DC’s Legends of Tomorrow


A time-traveling gang of villains and heroes have to save the world from mishaps caused by evil-minded speedsters. Having seen the future and having known the present, can they band together and safeguard the past? Can they resist the temptation to change the timeline for their own good? Starring bisexual lead Sara Lance (from Arrow), DC’s Legends of Tomorrow covered different time period and the issue associated with the period with a good balanced of silliness and seriousness.

LGBTQ+ Positivity
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One thought on “DC’s Legends of Tomorrow

  1. LGBT Positivity


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    First of all, I love Sara Lance as a character. I have watched her from Arrow and was very happy to see her being revived and joined this show Legends of Tomorrow. With that said, I like the cast of Season 2 much better than Season 1. With Hawkgirl, Hawkman, and Captain Cold gone, they added in the Vixen, and Steel (Nate) for the Season 2, which are perfect fit for the team.

    LGBT Postivity:
    The show is not shy about portraying Sara Lance’s bisexuality, especially her attraction to women. Throughout the first two seasons, Sara is seen hooking up (or kissing) multiple characters from history, including the queen of France, and Queen Guinevere from Arthur. It is fun to see Sara’s lighthearted side and having a little fun while traveling through time. Sara always had a terrible choice in man, and her kiss with Captain Cold is a solid prove of that. In Season 3, Sara is supposed to have a longer term romantic interest and that the show is ‘going to reestablish her bisexuality’, probably meaning the romantic interest will be a man. Seriously, we know she is bisexual, her hook up with Oliver Queen back when she was in Arrow established that, we do not need to be reminded. Whether Sara is with a man or a woman, I hope that Legends of Tomorrow will continue to treat her relationship delicately and portray her bisexuality with care.

    Season 1 is too heavy on revenge and trying to figure out how the dynamic of the team works. In Season 2, the show seems to have found its voice and found a good balance of silliness and seriousness. For one of the episode, it was set during the Civil War, and it balanced the heavy topic of slavery with the silliness of a zombie outbreak.


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