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Avatar Korra is the title lead character in Nickelodeon 's animated television series The Legend of Korra a sequel to Avatar: The Last Airbenderin which she is depicted as the current incarnation of Raava's Avatar — the spiritual embodiment of balance and resistance to change — responsible for maintaining peace and harmony in the world.
She is the immediate reincarnation of Avatar Aang title character and main protagonist from the original series. At the start of the series, she meets Bolin and Mako after arriving in Republic City, where she first experiences independence after living a secluded life of training, led by the Order of the White Lotus.
The series' final scene, indicating the beginning of a romantic relationship between Korra and Asami Satowas unprecedented in its LGBT representation in western children's television.
Korra, now seventeen, and having mastered three of the elementsneeds to learn airbending from the only living airbending master, Aang's son, Tenzin.
After saving Bolin and having her first sighting of Amon Korra's romantic struggles lead to difficulty with the pro-bending team, which the group recovers from to successfully win their match and make it to the finals, where they are defeated and Amon strikes with his group of followers, the Equalists.
Korra afterward discovers Hiroshi Sato's ties to the Equalists,   then allowing Asami SatoBolin and Mako to live with her, forming a team with the group that Councilman Tarrlok breaks up by arresting the others and revealing himself as a bloodbender in an encounter with Korra where he subdues her. In Book Two: Spiritstaking place six months after the Anti-bending Revolution, Korra learns from her uncle Unalaq of her seclusion being set by both Tenzin and her father, causing her to break off with Tenzin and have Unalaq become her mentor.
Korra loses consciousness after an attack by her cousins Desna and Eska and a dark spirit swallowing her. Korra escapes but is unable to bring Jinora with her, returning to the physical world  where she makes plans to counter Unalaq,  engaging him in battle where she is not only bested, but has her connections to her past lives disconnected with the destruction of the Light Spirit.
Two weeks later, marking the beginning of Book Three: ChangeKorra leaves Republic City to offer training to new airbenders across the Earth Kingdom after further straining her relations with President Raiko,  recruiting Kai  and freeing airbenders who Earth Queen Hou-Ting had been training underground to join her army.
With it being discovered Aiwei was part of the conspiracy to kidnap her, Korra sets out to find him,  staking out his room and entering the Spirit World after him, where she learns Zaheer and his followers are part of the Red Lotus from the latter. She breaks free and is able to combat Zaheer while battling the poison, though succumbs to it before Suyin bends it out of her, Korra being left in a fragile emotional state and being confined to a wheelchair as well.
In the final season, Book Four: BalanceKorra returns to the Southern Water Tribe to recuperate under Katara's care, regaining her ability to walk but losing her ability to enter the Avatar State.
In Turf Wars part one, Korra and Asami spend time in the Spirit World exploring their romantic feelings for each other. Upon returning to Republic City, Korra attempts to stop tycoon Wongyong Keum's plans to form an amusement park on the land surrounding the Spirit Portal, which has angered the spirits. Korra also tries to reassure and help the people whose homes were destroyed during Kuvira's assault.
Korra tries to convince the spirits to stay out of the battle, but is distracted when Asami is nearly killed in the fighting, allowing the dragon-eel spirit to attack the Triple Threat's new leader, Tokuga.
Three weeks after Tokuga was defeated, Korra confessed to Asami that she is in love with her, to which Asami said she feels the same way. Korra is featured in The Legend of Korra video game, which takes place in between the second and third seasons of the series. Korra appears in The Legend of Korra books Revolution  and Endgametwo novels that together adapt the first season of the series.
There is also a location in the game set in the Air Temple. Bryan Konietzko's interest in martial arts influenced him to draw inspirations from various female MMA fighters for the design of Korra's character, one inspiration being Gina Carano. In addition, she was indirectly inspired by one of Bryan Konietzko's sisters. Korra was also designed to be an inversion of Aangthe title character of the preceding story Avatar: The Last Airbender.
Instead of the young, spiritual Aang, Korra is a more physical character who has trouble grasping the spiritual side of being the Avatar while being able to already bend three elements at the age of four.
In contrast, Aang takes a while to master each of the elements, but connects with the spirit world instantaneously. Konietzko and DiMartino couldn't agree to a name for her until they learned "Cora", the name of a hotel operator's dog. The name was kept, and only changed in spelling. The creators felt the second season was built around Korra becoming more in-tuned with her spiritual side, reinforcing their belief that a giant spirit version of herself would be the "ultimate manifestation".
In the end, Konietzko and DiMartino chose to openly depict Korra and Asami's relationship in the series finale because they didn't want to regret not doing so after the series ended. While still having limits on what could be shown, Nickelodeon was supportive of the relationship when approached.
Before drawing the character, Konietzko and DiMartino discussed her athleticism and physicality which factored into the earliest illustrations of Korra. It took the pair and Joaquim Dos Santos 's combined efforts to finalize her character design.
She is briefly seen wearing it again during a flashback in the fourth season. Konietzko thought it was "fun to play with" the familiar Water Tribe outfit. After her defeat of Amon, she underwent an outfit change, gaining an asymmetrical top and sleeves. Korra for the first three seasons is depicted with long hair that is usually kept in a ponytail, though she has it down on several occasions such as when attending festivities, while entering the Avatar State by the Red Lotus and during her battle with Zaheer shortly afterward.
This outfit's boots are based on an existing pair of faux suede flat winter buckle boots.
Korra is voiced by Janet Varney. Varney stated that she loved the character, describing her as being "complicated" while reasoning that this was due to her age and responsibilities and summarized her experience voicing Korra as having been "such a privilege to be a part of".
Varney understood the criticism of her character and felt it was one of the compelling aspects of the series, as Korra was someone that "you're not always looking up to" and mentioned Superman while saying that a character is more interesting to her when they are flawed. Unlike her predecessor Aang, Korra is described by her creators as "very tough, very headstrong, and not scared to get into a fight. For instance, Avatar Roku - a firebender - took longer to learn waterbending and Aang - an airbender - took longer to learn earthbending.
The waterbender Korra, on the other hand, had little difficulty with firebending but had considerable trouble with airbending, a situation noted to be spiritual and not elemental. Her best friend and animal guide is a polar bear-dog named Naga, whose strength helps Korra out of many dangerous situations.
Although wild polar bear dogs were originally feared and hunted by Water Tribes, Korra is the first person to ever tame one. She also develops a strong friendship, and later romance,  with Asami Sato, a wealthy industrialist. Korra has strong relationships with the family of her previous life: Having learned waterbending from Katara and then airbending from Tenzin, Tenzin's children Jinora, Ikki, and Meelo look up to her as an older sister, and Kya and Bumi regard her as a friend.
Korra is generally on good terms with her own parents, but has little contact with her uncle or cousins, whom she considers weird and her father considers dangerous. Korra is unusual amongst her past lives in that she is technically royalty: her father Tonraq was in line to be the chief of the Northern Water Tribe before being banished and relocating to the South. Korra's character develops and matures during episodes 11 through 12 of the first season when she is confronted with detachment from her main three bending skills, leaving her only with airbending, which she had unlocked to save Mako from Amon.
Later, she connects to her spiritual self through Aang. Once the connection to her Avatar predecessors is established, Aang is able to bestow energybending upon Korra as well as her main three bending skills lost earlier.
Although Korra is able to bend all four elements, while being capable of entering the Avatar State, Korra is still in the process of perfecting her airbending skills as well as having a true connection and understanding of her spiritual self to complete her training as a fully realized Avatar.
Combined with the events of seasons 2 and 3 placing her in life and death situations, the former having her no longer able to contact her past lives for advice, Korra begins to suffer post traumatic stress by the events of Book Four: Balance while doubting her abilities as the Avatar to maintain balance after those she faced have each disrupted the order she was struggling to protect in massive ways.
But ultimately, once able to let go of the pain she went through and realizing the significance to her past suffering, Korra returns to her usual self while becoming a more compassionate person from her ordeals. She's tough as nails. Korra has impeccable athleticism and acrobaticsshown being capable of simultaneously lifting Tenzin and his children with relative ease.
She has surprising speed that go along with her agility and reflexes, which make her a skilled combatant in and of themselves. Her physical strength and stamina makes her capable of swimming across large bodies of water for days, or lift and throw significantly larger opponents. She can punch with enough force to break iron pipes or shatter large chunks of ice launched at her. Her dexterity and balance allows her to skillfully dodge a large barrage of projectiles and easily leap across long distances and over high obstacles from a stationary position.
She is shown to be quite flexible, able to bend and twist effectively enough to attack from various angles or squeeze through tight spaces. The series' creators consulted a professional martial artist in the design of the show's fighting system.
She was a fast-learner and considerable prodigy, seemingly driven. Eventually, she sought out training from Aang's original teachers—Katara, Zuko, Beifong—but had great difficulty under the mentorship of Aangs son, Tenzin. Her predecessor lived with personal grief over the genocide of his people, and his personal failure as The Avatar in his inability to prevent the century long world war that destroyed millions of lives.
He had vowed "never-again" would he allow himself to be unprepared in his subsequent live sand Korra unconsciously channels this oath in her insatiable quest to master every known martial arts that exists in her world, including:. As the Avatar, Korra is capable of bending all four elements air, water, earth and fire.
Even as a young child, she was already a child prodigyable to bend them with ease since and displayed a level of proficiency that would have rivaled her predecessor, Avatar Aang.
At the start of the series, Korra is proficient in water, earth and fire, but struggles with airbending due to the difficulties of embracing her spiritual side.
She utilizes all elements equally, but favors each one for different strategies: airbending mostly for crowd control and non-lethal purposes, such as gliding and evasive manoeuvres; waterbending for both defensive and offensive manoeuvres; earthbending for strong attacks; firebending for raw "all-in" aggression.
She learned metalbending, being the first metalbending Avatar. She also tends to use firebending when she is angered or acts with hostility towards an opponent, as she demonstrated when threatening the Red Lotus when expressing outrage with Zaheer for apparently murdering her father. After learning energybending following her defeat of Amon, she becomes capable of restoring bending to those who had lost their abilities thanks to his actions.
Korra became the second known Avatar to possess the capability. Her duties as Avatar and her personal feelings towards people did come into play with the restoring power, as she did not grant bending abilities back to individuals with backgrounds in crime.
She is able to use energybending to connect with her inner spirit and gain cosmic energy from the universe.
As the Avatar, Korra is as a bridge between " Material World " and the " Spirit World ", the plane of existence where the universe's disembodied spirits dwell. As her training under Tenzin progressed, she had slowly reconnected with her spirituality, seeing visions and accessing various memories from her past lives.
Korra is able to purify "dark spirits" by balancing the energy within them. Following the events of the Harmonic Convergence in AG, Korra lost her connection to her past lives by being temporarily separated from Raava, who was destroyed. Due to some residual traces of mercury in her body after her battle with Zaheer, Korra lost the ability to contact Raava and was unable to enter the Avatar State for three years. Her most powerful ability is the Avatar Statewhich allows her to access bending techniques she would not have learned during her own lifetime but throughout that of her predecessors.
In addition, she also receives a massive boost in raw power, enabling her to easily overcome any opponent that tries to fight her head on. The form is activated by Korra being in a predicament that she will either not be able to combat with her current skills or when her life is in mortal danger.
While speaking in the Avatar State, Korra's voice becomes in-sync with that of Raava's as a testament to their connection. Her weaknesses in the state is that she vulnerable, and if killed, then this would cause the Avatar to cease being reincarnated.
Korra has been widely praised as a realistic, well-developed and sophisticated character by critics and viewers alike. Her position as a female protagonist, unusual for American animation, caused Nickelodeon to originally suspend production on the series.
Production resumed though when during test screeningsKorra performed well, with young boys saying they didn't care that Korra was a girl.
They just said she was awesome. Common Sense Media praised Korra as a good role model, citing her dedication to her goals and open-mindedness towards new ideas. Noel Kirkpatrick felt the character had become unlikeable during the second season, though applauded the show for putting her at the center of its narrative as we saw the character "without a moderating influence, like Tenzin ". Korra's experience with post traumatic stress disorder during Book Four has been highly praised    as a realistic  approach to the subject.
Max Nicholson of IGN wrote that it was "heartbreaking" to see Korra following her battle with Zaheer "in such a vulnerable, weakened state.
Club describing it as "an exceptional performance that fully captures the Avatar's pain, fear, and sadness. Following the conclusion of the series, Zach Blumenfeld of Paste ranked Korra as the second-best character from the Avatar universe, concluding that Korra was more interesting, relatable and inspiring than her predecessor, Avatar Aang.