Avatar The Last Airbender is available on netflix! For those who want to know the explanation of the end of Season 3, read on! The end of Season 3 of Avatar concluded the anime with an epic battle rarely seen among children’s series. But it also left some elements of his more intimate and personal story open for interpretation.
Started on Nickelodeon in 2005, Avatar takes place in the world of the Four Nations, where the ability of some to master the elements of water, earth, fire or air is their own martial arts discipline. The Avatar alone is capable of mastering the ability to master all the elements. The series focuses on 12-year-old Avatar Aang’s efforts to master each element in order to end the Fire Nation’s war against the rest of the world.
Avatar aired for 3 seasons and ended on July 19, 2008 with the four-part episode Sozin’s Comet. The four episodes were broadcast one after the other that evening. And concluded the series with the final battle of Aang and his friend against the invasion of the Fire Lord Ozai. Combining the four episodes into one proved to be the right decision for the series. The end of Season 3 of Avatar having a truly cinematic scope and feel.
The role of the lion turtle
As the final battle against the Fire Nation approaches. Aang faces a crisis of conscience at the thought of killing the Fire Lord Ozai because of his pacifist upbringing as a monk from the Southern Air Temple. After Aang leaves his friends with his flying lemur Momo. He meets a giant talking lion turtle, who tells Aang in conflict that the true heart can endure the poison of hate without being hurt. Since time immemorial, darkness has thrived in the void. But it always yields to the purifying light. The lion turtle then grants Aang the power to control energy. And although Aang is about to kill Ozai in their final confrontation in the Avatar State. He manages to fight the urge to do so and instead uses his energy mastery to deprive Ozai of his firebending ability.
The lion turtle’s major role at the end of Season 3 of Avatar is to give Aang a means by which his own pacifism can meet the uncontrollable hell that Ozai represents on an equal footing. Aang’s peaceful upbringing will not allow him to take a life. Conquest and domination consume the heart and mind of Ozai. Aang and Ozai represent the opposites of light and darkness. Aang’s ability to control energy enables him to counter the darkness of Ozai on an internal level. Zuko himself had to relearn the true meaning of firebending earlier in season 3. And as Ozai clearly had the same misunderstanding on a much deeper level. This is what enables Aang to extinguish Ozai’s ability to master fire. In doing so, Aang fulfils his role as Avatar to restore harmony and balance in the world.
Why did azula go crazy when she became a fire lord?
Among the many converging character arcs at the end of Season 3 of Avatar. Sozin’s comet also put his finger on Azula’s rapid and spectacular rise and fall. Ozai proclaims himself King of the Phoenix before entering the final battle and crowns Azula. As the new Lord of Fire, in his absence. Despite this promotion, which gives her the very power she needs throughout the series. She also turns out to be Azula’s undoing when she suffers a total mental breakdown before finally being captured by Katara.
Despite the great final battle, it was truly Azula who was defeated. Whereas the pursuit of Aang by Zuko at the beginning of the anime was only a way for him to regain his place in the Fire Nation. His sister was much more deeply indoctrinated in Ozai’s philosophy of conquest and domination. However, this ended up being her downfall as soon as she became Fire Lord.
For she had now reached the highest level of power that she had pursued all her life. But she still craved the thrill of being able to exert her power over the rest of the world in the heat of battle. In the end, with no war immediately ahead of her to wage. Azula’s stability was completely erased when she became the Lord of Fire, leaving her most vulnerable in the Agni Kai climax and ending with her defeat.
What Avatar suite?
After season 3 of Avatar and the end of the series, the story of the last airbender continued in the form of a graphic novel. Notably in The Lost Adventures, a collection of various short stories previously published individually in places such as Nickelodeon magazine and DVD boxes.
2012 marked the revival of the Avatar television franchise with The Legend of Korra, which is set more than seventy years after its predecessor and focuses on the next Avatar, Korra. Aang himself appeared intermittently in the anime. Either in the form of flashbacks or as a spirit. While the adult versions of Toph, Katara, Sokka and Zuko also appeared either as flashbacks or in the present tense. In addition, old Toph also proved to be an important, if grumpy, mentor for Korra in the fourth book in the series.
Avatar remains a much-appreciated franchise, both in its main series and in its various animated and literary suites. But one of the most important factors in its continued popularity is the way it hit the centre of attention with its ending. In a final four-part episode that is more like a film in its own right. It has increased the scale and stakes of the series more than ever. Offering an action-packed series finale that also brought each character’s story to a fully satisfying conclusion. The restart on Netflix gives fans of the series the chance to see Team Avatar again after a long absence from our screens. But the epic and emotional farewell that the end of Season 3 of Avatar offered viewers is exactly why they missed so much to begin with.