Suicide: Misc



Up to date as of February 02, 2010

Memory Beta, the wiki for licensed Star Trek content.

Suicide is the act of deliberately taking one's own life. Throughout the known galaxy, individuals commit or have committed suicide for a variety of reasons. These reasons ranged from mental distress to cultural considerations to external factors, such as telepathic influence.


Cultural Reasons

In some societies, an individual's culture will dictate that a person commit suicide at a certain point. Examples of cultural reasons for committing suicide include the following:

  • For five hundred years (mid-late 18th century to mid-late 23rd century), the citizens of the planets Eminiar VII and Vendikar had been fighting each other in a war. This war eventually developed to the point where the war was fought entirely with simulated weapons by computers. Citizens would voluntarily enter disintegration stations, and would be vaporized in the process. (TOS episode: "A Taste of Armageddon")
  • Klingon warriors who either had been injured, became ill, or lost honor would have a friend or family member assist them to perform the Hegh'bat, a form of ritual suicide. (TNG episode: "Ethics", DS9 episode: "Sons of Mogh")
  • Capellans perform a ritual called the w'lash'nogot when a person believes that their death will ensure another's survival. (TTN novel: The Red King)
  • In Klingon culture, a suicide that results in the death of an enemy is considered an honorable way to die. (TNG episode: "Reunion") However, suicide for other reasons may not be considered honorable. (DS9 episode: "Sons of Mogh")
  • Members of terrorist organizations at times set off explosives that not only resulted in their own deaths, but also caused death and injuries, as well as property damage. In the 23rd century, there were a number of suicide bombings on Lorina.(TOS novel: Ex Machina)
  • All members of the Kaelon race are required to perform suicide at age of sixty. The Kaelons believed that if they did not do so, they would become a burden to their families and to society at large. (TNG episode: "Half a Life")
  • Some Vulcans have been known to perform ritual suicide if their health deteriorated to the point where they could not function. (VOY episode: "Death Wish")
  • During the Bolian middle ages, a philosophy was developed called the "Double Effect Principle". A form of assisted suicide, the philosophy stated that the relief of suffering was acceptable despite having the effect of causing death. (VOY episode: "Death Wish")
  • Xindi-Reptilians have a suicide gland that they would use when captured. (ENT episode: "Rajiin")
  • All Vortas have a termination implant. They are expected to activate the implant in order to avoid capture, or when ordered to do so by a superior, such as a Founder. While the Vorta have been assured that this implant was painless, Vorta who activated their implants stated that it was not. Likewise, Dominion forces are trained to do this wheteher odds are in favor or not. To express the seriousness of their point being made to enemies. (DS9 episode: "Treachery, Faith, and the Great River" , DS9 episode: "The Jem'Hadar")
  • Section 31 operatives also have a suicide implant, which they will activate when captured and facing interrogation. (DS9 episode: "Extreme Measures")
  • Inhabitants of Gideon view either suicide or death by "natural" casues as a divine blessing and release from their overpopulated planet. (ST reference: The Worlds of the Federation, TOS episode: "The Mark of Gideon")
  • Although Deltans place life and emotional well-being in high regard, suicide is also a necessary last resort. When a Deltan unexpectedly dies, their loved ones are known to be unable to continue living. Such was the case when Zinaida Chitirih-Ra-Payjh telepathically killed herself after her mate, Jedda Adzhin-Dall, died by phaser. (novelization: "Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan")
  • Romulans have practiced suicide since the founding of their empire. When no other scenario can be chosen besides surrender, a Romulan commander (or Centurion) must carry out the final duty. (TOS episode: "Balance of Terror")

Contemplated / Attempted Suicides

Completed Suicides

External links

This article uses material from the "Suicide" article on the Memory-beta wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 08, 2010

From Halopedia, the Halo Wiki

(2 votes)

Suicide is the term given to when a player kills him/herself. This is possible to do in Halo: CE, Halo 2 and Halo 3.



During gameplay, a player has the physical option to commit suicide. While this isn't the objective of the game, and doesn't benefit the player in any way, it is a regular occurrence during the games.



During gameplay, the player can commit suicide in several ways. The player can kill himself/herself by the use of their own weapons. An example being standing near a self thrown grenade, or firing a Rocket Launcher at the player's feet or nearby wall.

Another method, is to crouch down and stick yourself with a Plasma Grenade or a Brute Spike Grenade. If done quickly, you can run or jump in the midst of enemies or players killing them and yourself. Comparable to a Kamikaze Grunt.

A second method would involve less effort. The player could encounter a group of enemies and allow themselves to be killed. This method isn't technically suicide, as the player doesn't kill himself/herself, but does cause it. This, like any other death, causes the player to restart from the last checkpoint. This may also lose a player points if they are on the Halo 3 Meta-game.

An advanced suicide method is possible on a metal floor, where the player can crouch, and shoot Needler rounds at their own foot (However, there is no super detonation). If done correctly, the player can eventually commit a successful suicide, as the needler rounds bounce off the floor into the player's foot.

One last method is to stand next to a stationary energy barrier wielding a non-energy weapon (e.g. Assault Rifle, Shotgun.) Shooting the energy barrier while standing next to it will cause your shots to bounce back at you, harming you and, eventually, killing you.


Either during a system link, or online play on Xbox LIVE, the player can use the same methods as can be used during campaign. However, when a player commits suicide on multiplayer, the announcer will say "Suicide!"

Suicide during multiplayer loses a point for a player. You will also get a respawn penalty.

This article uses material from the "Suicide" article on the Halo wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 01, 2010

From the eWrestling Encyclopedia.

Image of Suicide
Billing information
Ring name(s)
Theme music "Suicide Solution (Instrumental)" by Ozzy Osbourne
Federation(s) Wrestling Society X
Brand(s) FCW
Previous federations
Wrestling information
Role {{{role}}}
Alignment Face
Wrestling style
Finisher(s) Dead On Arrival
Suicide Solution
Accomplishments FCW Championship (first, current)

Suicide is a professional wrestler. He currently wrestles on the FCW brand of Wrestling Society X (WSX) as Suicide.

Wrestling details

  • Primary Finisher
    • DOA – Dead On Arrival (Leg trap sunset flip powerbomb)
  • Secondary Finisher
    • Suicide Solution (Flipping release leg hook belly to back suplex)
  • Signature Moveset
    • Running front dropkick
    • Running snapmare driver into the middle turnbuckle
    • Counter legsweep
    • Running elbow attack to cornered opponent
    • Headbutt
  • Theme Music
FCW Championship
Wrestling Society X<span/> roster
Tag Teams and Stables The Arabian AllianceBlake Heat and Mitch VoltageThe Dark SideD-Generation XThe GangstasThe Hart DynastyInsane Clown PosseMillion Dollar CorporationThe Nasty BoysnWoTeam 3DThe Rock 'n Rave InfectionSpirit SquadSteel ForceUltraviolent Connection
Male wrestlers 6-PacAbyssAntonio BanksBen StormBlade HartBubba Ray DudleyCody WhiteDavid Hart SmithDylan RaveD-Von DudleyEamon KellyThe GiantHollywood HoganHurricane HelmsJack PhoenixJamalJames WhiteMatthew RockMC PunkMC SteelNew JackNathan JonesPitbullPsicosisRandy WilliamsRejectShawn YoungTwister
Female wrestlers MollyEllie
Other talent Amando EstradaDave Collins • Joan Brooks • Mark Feeney • Shorty Brooks • Nick HaddanPete SteelStevie Richards
Male wrestlers 2-PacAbu DhabiAli GBlake HeatChad AdamsCheechCloudyDarth VaderEugeneGrizzly RedwoodThe Iron SheikJohn MorrisonThe JokerLil WayneMike CageMitch VoltageMonty BrownMr PerfectReece RichardsScotty 2 HottyShredderToby MahoneyTroy MastersVampiroWicked
Female wrestlers Abbey Rose
Other talent HornswoggleJack SparrowJohn StabMulletTim SydalTraci Brooks
Male wrestlers APABrian KnobbsChris HaftCrossbonesHarlem HeatJack EvansJason KnoxJerry SagsKofi KingstonMikeyMr TNickyRandy RobinsonRoad DoggThe Road WarriorSantino MarellaShaggy 2 DopeShingoSuicideTriple XViolent JX-Pac
Female wrestlers Awesome KongTaylor Swift
Other talent Joey RamoneKing HarryMr FujiLilian GarciaShane McMahonTazmaniac

This article uses material from the "Suicide" article on the eWrestling wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 07, 2010
(Redirected to Life and death article)

From Lostpedia

The "death" Tarot card seen in "Tricia Tanaka Is Dead".

"It's sort of understood on Lost that that's what you sign up for. There's going to be constant character turnover, because the stakes on the Island are life-or-death."

Damon Lindelof, (Lost: On Location (Season 2))

Life and death is a commonly recurring issue on Lost, and according to Damon Lindelof, are two major themes on the Island. While naturally character death is a feature to a good narrative and adds to suspense, life has often been shown to juxtapose with death, creating an intricate balance.


Redemption and Death

Main article: Redemption

Many deaths (especially those of main characters) have come soon after the characters overcome their issues on the island. While this could be seen as a way of progressing the story, it has also been seen by others as support for theories, such as that the Island is purgatory.

Dying with eyes open is a common occurrence with many of the characters. Characters who have died with their eyes open are Locke, Matthew Abaddon, Daniel Faraday, Keamy, Minkowski, Boone, Nikki, Naomi, Ana Lucia, Libby, Jae Lee and Charlotte. In some cultures, dying with eyes open is interpreted as dying in a state of unrest or mission in life unfulfilled.


Boone was also an example of one who died soon after his redemption. After being tied up by Locke while excavating the Hatch, Boone experienced a hallucination as the result of a paste being rubbed on his head. In his hallucination, he is forced to confront his major issue: love for his stepsister, Shannon. In his hallucination, he finds her dead, and as he later confesses to Locke, he felt "relieved." This eased his jealousy for Sayid, as well as freeing himself from his love for Shannon. However, soon after his redemption, Boone climbed into a Beechcraft plane, but the plane fell from a cliff with him inside, killing him. ("Hearts and Minds")  ("Deus Ex Machina")  ("Do No Harm")


Sayid believes in Shannon, resulting in Walt appearing to him too.

Shannon's issues on the Island seem to centre on the fact that no-one ever believed in her. In the episode "Abandoned", flashbacks show how Shannon tried to convince her step-mother to give her the money to pursue her opportunity with a dance company, pleading that she "just need to get to New York. I need just something — something to get started. I'll pay you back." However, her step-mother refused to believe her, retorting "this week it's an internship — last year it was what — interior design? You'll never pay me back." Later, Boone offered Shannon all the money she needed, but she questioned his motives behind the loan, asking:

SHANNON: Do you believe I can, or don't you, Boone?

Boone pauses

SHANNON: Okay, you know what, I really want you to just take your money — go work for your mother — I don't want it...

On the Island, Shannon saw Walt repeatedly, despite him being kidnapped by the Others. However, no-one would believe her, and even Sayid doubted the claim. Out in the jungle, Shannon eventually confronted Sayid, showing the true root of her complex:

SHANNON: Why don't you believe me? [Sayid doesn't answer] I need you to believe in me!

SAYID: I do believe in you.

SHANNON: You don't! No one does. They think that I'm some kind of joke. They think I'm worthless.

SAYID: Shannon, you are not worthless.

After Sayid truly believes in Shannon, Walt reappears, and this time Sayid can also see him. With this resolution to Shannon's problems, she proceeds to chase after Walt, and in the confusion of surrounding whispers, is shot by Ana Lucia. ("Abandoned")

Ana Lucia

Before dying, Ana Lucia admits to Michael that she "can't do this anymore."

Almost from the moment she arrived on the Island, it was apparent that Ana Lucia was an incredibly troubled young woman. She had suffered a miscarriage, and taken vengeance by murdering the man who had shot her, which caused the loss. After travelling to Australia with Christian Shephard, Ana resolved that she would face what she did and return to America, phoning her mother from the airport and telling her that she would be on Flight 815. ("Collision")  ("Two for the Road")

Of course, Ana never made it to Los Angeles, and on the Island it became evident that her issues had not been overcome. Ana Lucia killed an unnamed Other in addition to Goodwin, and her deteriorating stability in response to the dangers on the Island led to her accidentally shooting and killing Shannon. ("...And Found") Later, Ana planned to kill "Henry Gale", but at the final moment decided not to. She tells Michael, "I couldn't do it. I couldn't even kill him. I looked at him and he — I can't do this anymore." It is at this final moment, where Ana for a second time openly admits to everything she has done and wants to change and be redeemed, that Michael shoots her dead. ("Two for the Road")


Eko's redemption differs from other characters because it wasn't overcoming his flaws which led to him being redeemed, but rather his refusal to apologise for them because they were done with the greater good at heart. In "The 23rd Psalm" flashbacks showcased Eko making great sacrifices for his brother, Yemi, when he killed a man to prevent his brother from having do it, thus starting his life as a warlord. Eko's sacrifices to save his brother were again featured in the flashbacks in "The Cost of Living" in which he faced a punishment after stealing food for his brother, and accepted the punishment. After Yemi's subsequent death, Eko tried to redeem himself for his involvement in his brother's demise by becoming a holy man, although his attempts were in vain. ("The 23rd Psalm")  ("The Cost of Living")

Eko's redemptive efforts continued during his time on the Island but it was only after The Monster, who had been posing as his brother, told him to repent for his sins but Eko refuses, saying that he had not sinned but did what he needed to survive and protect those close to him. The Monster then preceded to kill a now redeemed Mr Eko. ("The Cost of Living")


Having helped the Oceanic Six escape, Michael dies.

Redemption played a big part in Michael's return to the Island. After killing Ana Lucia and Libby, Michael left the Island but became increasingly guilt-ridden. As seen in the episode "Meet Kevin Johnson", he became haunted by Libby and eerily saw her twice during his attempts to kill himself and, later, to infiltrate the Kahana as a spy for Benjamin Linus. When Michael was discovered on the freighter by Sayid and Desmond he revealed that he accepted Ben's offer to return to the Island in order to redeem himself for the murders. ("Meet Kevin Johnson")  ("There's No Place Like Home, Part 1")

SUN: And now you're working for Ben?

MICHAEL: I do not work for Ben. I'm trying to make up for what I did. I'm trying to help you out here.

When a bomb was discovered onboard the Kahana, Michael worked with Desmond and Jin to defuse it. With time running out, Michael told Jin to rejoin his wife and unborn child and agreed to man the bomb alone. In doing so, Michael ensured the escape of the Oceanic Six, Desmond and Frank Lapidus from the Island and in doing so redeemed himself before the Kahana exploded, killing him. ("There's No Place Like Home, Parts 2 & 3")

Ironically, the people most arguably affected by the deaths of Ana Lucia and Libby; Sawyer, Hurley and Jack, never saw Michael on the freighter and remain unaware of the role he played in security the escape of the two latter survivors.


Charlotte, having divulged the truth, dies.

During her time on the Kahana and later on the Island, Charlotte maintained her real reason for joining the science team a secret, even from those she was close to, like Daniel Faraday. Charlotte was raised on the Island but forced to leave prior to the Incident and she then spent her life trying to find the Island to prove that it existed. After her subsequent return to the Island, Charlotte maintained her often cold demeanour until Daniel urged her to leave the Island and return to the boat in the face of the Secondary Protocol. For the first time, Charlotte divulged that she was "still looking for the place she was born" and refused to leave. ("This Place Is Death")  ("There's No Place Like Home, Parts 2 & 3")

After the Island's move Charlotte started to suffer the effects of the time flashes. Before her death, Charlotte started to reveal more and more about herself, such as her ability to speak Korean (which suprised her fellow crewmen Daniel and Miles). Most prominently, however, when her condition worsened severly she emotionally revealed the truth about her history to Daniel. Having learned to not be so secretive and to let those who she was close to in, Charlotte subsequently died. ("This Place Is Death")


Suicide has been a theme on Lost. Many characters have attempted suicide, but the success of these attempts has varied from person-to-person. The cause of suicide is generally depression, but in the case of some, to simply escape, or even because of a mental illness.


In 1977, Sawyer's mother was swindled by Anthony Cooper. Enraged, his father came home and shot Sawyer's mother and then himself. ("Outlaws")

In the Swan, Kelvin told Desmond about Radzinsky, Kelvin's former partner who was responsible for many things in the hatch. Kelvin eventually revealed that Radzinsky had committed suicide, pointing out a bloodstain on the ceiling. ("Live Together, Die Alone")

Jae's body on Jin's car. ("The Glass Ballerina")

Ordered by Mr. Paik to kill Jae Lee (whom Paik had seen having an affair with Sun), Jin went to Jae's hotel room and beat him profusely but, instead of killing him, offered Jae a chance to leave the country and never come back. As Jin returned to his car, Jae leapt from his window and fell onto the car, clutching a strand of pearls he had offered to Sun. ("The Glass Ballerina")

Another suicide occurred off the island, as Hurley and Ken Halperin were discussing Hurley's finances. Through the window behind Ken, Hurley saw an unknown man falling to his death. ("Numbers")

Essam holds Sayid at gunpoint before killing himself ("The Greater Good")

Upon travelling to Australia in search of the source of the Numbers, Hurley met Martha Toomey, the wife of Sam Toomey, who had first heard the numbers. When asking about Sam's location, Martha stated that, in order to escape the numbers, Sam had killed himself several years prior to Hurley's visit. ("Numbers")

Sayid worked undercover with the CIA to expose a terrorist sect in Australia. He was reunited with his college friend Essam, and stated that he would orchestrate a suicide bombing with Essam, in order to locate the explosives. However, just before the bombing was about to occur, Sayid revealed to Essam his true mission. Essam, angered by the betrayal, held Sayid and gunpoint before turning the gun on himself. ("The Greater Good")

After the Crash

While in the hatch, a depressed Desmond contemplated suicide while drinking heavily and starting to read Our Mutual Friend; but then he heard Locke, angered by Boone's death, pounding on the hatch door above, restoring his faith and making him lose the thoughts of suicide, knowing he was not alone. ("Live Together, Die Alone")

Dave tries to get Hurley to jump off a cliff. ("Dave")

Hurley, almost a month later, soon became haunted by his imaginary friend, Dave. During his final meeting with Dave, Dave tried to convince him that the island wasn't real, and that it was all a figment of his imagination. Dave stated that if Hurley threw himself off a cliff, he would survive and wake up in Santa Rosa. However, Hurley was stopped by Libby, with whom he shared a kiss. ("Dave")

After leaving the island, Michael decided to reveal the fact that he had killed Libby and Ana Lucia to his son Walt. Walt then, however, wanted nothing to do with Michael, and opted to live with Michael's mother instead of Michael. Michael fell into a deep depression, and attempted suicide by ramming his car into a storage unit. While badly injured, Michael survived and quickly healed. After getting out of the hospital, Michael sold Jin's watch in order to purchase a revolver from the pawn shop.
"Not Yet." ("Meet Kevin Johnson")
Going into a nearby alley, he attempted to shoot himself, but the gun jammed several times. Tom then appeared, and stated that the Island would not let Michael die because he still had work to do. Upon returning home, Michael was still unable to shoot himself, and finally visited Tom to see what work was needed from him. ("Meet Kevin Johnson")

Later, on the Kahana, Michael prepared to blow up a suitcase bomb given to him by the Others, which would kill him and everyone else on board. However, when he went to detonate the deadly device, a small flag stating "Not yet," popped up, giving Michael yet another failed suicide attempt. ("Meet Kevin Johnson")

Meanwhile, Ben had shot Locke and left him in a pit for dead. Locke, finding a revolver on the corpse of a nearby Dharma worker, held the revolver to his head and attempted to pull the trigger. However, before he could carry on with the suicide, he was stopped by Walt, who told him he had "work to do." ("Through the Looking Glass")

At the Looking Glass, Mikhail Bakunin, though thought dead by Charlie and Desmond, escaped into the moon pool with a grenade. While Charlie made contact with Penny Widmore, Mikhail tapped on the glass, showing Charlie the grenade in his hand while pulling the pin. The grenade exploded, with Mikhail effectively killing himself and drowning Charlie at the same time. ("Through the Looking Glass")

Regina jumps off the Kahana. ("Ji Yeon")

Sometime later, upon arriving at the freighter, Desmond and Sayid saw Regina wrap herself in chains and throw herself off the side of the ship. Gault soon appeared and said that Regina's suicide was likely the result of "cabin fever" that was going around people on the ship. This was further confirmed by Ray, noticing a large blood stain at the wall in one of the ship's cabins, presumably of another suicide.("Ji Yeon")

After the escape of the Oceanic 6 from the island, John Locke, using the alias of Jeremy Bentham, followed them, and approached each of them, telling them of the repercussions of their leaving, and warning them that they needed to return to the island. However, after visiting them all, he was found dead in his apartment, and the death was ruled as a suicide. ("There's No Place Like Home, Parts 2 & 3")

The truth, however, was that Ben had convinced Locke not to kill himself, but then strangled him with the same rope after hearing Locke tell him about Eloise Hawking. ("The Life and Death of Jeremy Bentham")

After reading about Locke's death, Jack fell into a deeper depression, eventually pulling over while driving on a bridge and preparing to jump off. However, before he could do so, a car accident occurred behind him, a result of a driver being distracted by Jack standing on the side of the bridge. Jack abandoned his suicidal mission and saved the passenger and her son instead. ("Through the Looking Glass")

List of "life moments"

Off the Island

Sarah after being healed. ("Man of Science, Man of Faith")
Aaron was born on the Island. ("Do No Harm")

On the Island

Alternate timeline

List of "death moments"

An unknown number of DHARMA Initiative members who died in the Purge. ("The Man Behind the Curtain")
Jae Lee's suicide. ("The Glass Ballerina")
Ana Lucia kills Jason for revenge. ("Collision")
Goodwin killed by Ana Lucia. ("The Other 48 Days")
Shannon is shot and killed by Ana Lucia
Eko is killed by the Monster. ("The Cost of Living")
Anthony Cooper is killed by Sawyer. ("The Brig")
Doc Ray's body washes up on the beach, after he had been killed by Keamy. ("The Shape of Things to Come")
Multiple people die in the freighter explosion. ("There's No Place Like Home, Parts 2 & 3")
Locke is revealed to be in the coffin. ("There's No Place Like Home, Parts 2 & 3")

Pre-crash deaths

Post-crash deaths

"This place is death!"

Charlotte, ("This Place Is Death")

Time-jumps and 1970s from the main characters' point-of-view

Post-island deaths

Appearances after death

Several characters have reappeared after death, although the form of that appearance is currently an unsolved mystery.

Death on the Island

  • Horace Goodspeed is discovered by Locke while chopping down a tree and they have a conversation about Locke's destiny.
  • Charlie Pace appears to Hurley at Santa Rosa Mental Institute. Charlie is also seen by another patient and slaps Hurley in the face during their conversation.
  • Libby Smith appears to Michael Dawson in his hospital room dressed as a nurse and again on the Kahana.
  • Ana Lucia Cortez appears to Hurley in Los Angeles. She is driving a police car and pulls him, then delivers a message to him.
  • Alex appears to Ben in the Temple, pins him to a column and demands that he follow Locke's leadership.

Dead body known to arrive on Island

  • Christian Shephard's coffin was on Oceanic 815. He appears soon after the crash to Jack. He also later appears to Jack in Los Angeles. He appears on the island to daughter Claire, holding his grandson Aaron, and convinces Claire to come with him and leave Aaron behind. He has subsequently appeared to Locke, Sun and Frank.
  • John Locke's coffin was on Ajira 316. He appears on the beach with the other survivors, talking to Ilana, his form having been taken by Jacob's enemy.
  • Yemi's body was placed on the smuggler's plane that crashed on the island. He appears to Eko.

Death off-Island

  • Emily Linus died giving birth to Ben, but later appears to him in the jungle and speaks to him.

It is unclear if Boone's appearance to Locke in the sweat lodge is truly an appearance, or occurred while Locke was having an induced hallucination.


Note 1: It is implied by Damon Lindelof during the August 2nd, 2007 podcast and in the World of the Others special that Isabel is also killed during this attack.

Main cast kill count

This lists the known direct kills committed by the main Survivors actually shown in an episode, whether on or off the Island. It does not include kills that are merely referenced in dialogue (for example, Sayid telling Charlie about how he was a member of a firing squad in Iraq). (1x16) It also does not include some accidental killings, such as Hurley and Sawyer burying Nikki and Paulo alive while they thought they were dead. (3x14)

Main Character Off the Island On the Island Total kill count
No known kills 5
Ana Lucia
No known kills 4
No known kills 2
No known kills 2
No known kills 2
No known kills 1
No known kills 1
No known kills 1
No known kills 1
Nikki and Paulo
No known kills 1


  • One of the original 14 main characters has been killed off each season:
Season One: Boone
Season Two: Shannon
Season Three: Charlie
Season Four: Michael
Season Five: Locke
Season Six: Sayid, but was brought back to life.

See also

This article uses material from the "Life and death" article on the Lostpedia wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.

Marvel Database

Up to date as of February 09, 2010

From Marvel Database

This is the Suicide disambiguation page.

A = Appearances · I = Images · G = Gallery · F = Fan Art · Q = Quotes

Disambig Template Help

This article uses material from the "Suicide" article on the Marvel Database wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 07, 2010
(Redirected to Self-injury article)

From the RuneScape Wiki, the wiki for all things RuneScape

Players will sometimes deplete their Hitpoints for the purpose of either intentionally dying or increasing the effect of Dharok's special. The most obvious way of depleting one's health is fighting monsters, however many players use safer, controlled, faster and more effective methods of depleting health, most of which can be done anywhere on Runescape.

These methods include:

  • Going into a Dark cave without a lit Light source, then doing nothing.
  • Continually picking Nettles without protective gloves
  • Simply turning off Auto retaliate and attacking a high-level NPC (most convenient method and accessible to all players)


Sometimes players commit "suicide" as a way to regain lowered stats or get rid of disease, such as those that might occur during Zogre Flesh Eaters. One effective way of doing so for members with at least 57 Woodcutting is to use the free teleport to Lumbridge, put everything in the bank except an axe, cut a Waka and ride it to the Wilderness, and go north-west to attack a Green dragon, which should provide a quick death. Alternatively, dying in a safe minigame or in the dungeon of one's Player-Owned House has the same effect.

This article uses material from the "Self-injury" article on the Runescape wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 04, 2010

From Wookieepedia, the Star Wars wiki.

Suicide teeth.

Suicide was the deliberate termination of one's life by one's own hand. Sentient beings committed suicide for a number of reasons. It could be brought about by the mental status of a person or by extraneous circumstances, such as cultural demands or military directives.

Suicide teeth or poisonous pills were used by some military personnel to commit suicide and prevent capture by the enemy.





Notes and references

  1. Star Wars: Knights of the Old Republic
  2. Star Wars: The Clone Wars – "The Mandalore Plot"
  3. Inferno

External links

This article uses material from the "Suicide" article on the Starwars wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 05, 2010

From Yu-Gi-Oh!

Suicide is when a monster purposely attacks another with an equal or greater ATK; also called "ramming".

This is often called a KO (knock out), Kamikaze or a Double KO if both monsters get destroyed. This can be used tactically to activate effects that only work when a monster is sent to the Graveyard by battle, such as those of "Mystic Tomato", Giant Rat or "Pyramid Turtle". The loss to your Life Points is often worth the field advantage you gain through those effects.

Facts about SuicideRDF feed

This article uses material from the "Suicide" article on the Yugioh wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.


Up to date as of February 06, 2010

From Yu-Gi-Oh Card Maker Wiki

English: Suicide
Attribute: Trap Cards Image:Trap.png
Property: Normal Image:Normal.png
Card Lore: Destroy 1 monster on your side of the field and inflict damage to your opponent equal to the ATK of the monster, then increase your Life Points by an amount equal to the damage your opponent took from this card's effect.
Sets with this Card: Super Granted Destruction - SGD-002
Card Limit: Unlimited
Other Card Information: Gallery - Rulings
Tips - Errata - Trivia
Lores - Artworks - Names
Facts about SuicideRDF feed

This article uses material from the "Suicide" article on the YCM wiki at Wikia and is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike License.

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