Lucifer: why season 6 doesn’t have a happy ending |  Netflix series |  nnda nnlt |  FAME

September 14, 2021 by archyde

The sixth and final season of “Lucifer”Premiered on Netflix on September 10 on Netflix and gave a bittersweet closure to the love story of Morningstar (Tom Elis) and Chloe (Lauren German). Despite some criticism, showrunners Ildy Modrovich and Joe Henderson defend their ending.

MORE INFORMATION: Why won’t “Lucifer” have season 7 on Netflix?

In the last installment of the series, the daughter of Lucifer and Chloe from the future, Rory, who sought revenge on her father for his abandonment appeared. The one who until then was the successor of God refused to believe that he could leave his family behind, so he set about looking for other explanations.

When Le Mec, Dan’s killer, escapes from prison, he kidnaps Rory to remove the feathers from his wings and use them to murder Lucifer. However, after hearing that her father’s greatest fear is not seeing her grow up, Aurora manages to free herself and save her father.

But Rory didn’t go back to his timeline. Why? When Aurora tried to assassinate Le Mec her father convinced her to control her anger and not let it dominate her. This moment added to the fact that everyone they know has managed to go from hell to heaven, help him to understand that this is his true purpose and to carry it out he must leave his family.

Then, Aurora understands that it is necessary to suffer the abandonment of her father and return to the past in search of revenge, so she makes them promise their parents that they will not change anything. When Rory returns to his timeline, he holds the hand of his elderly mother, who says goodbye to her with the promise of finding herself on the “other side.” Finally, Chloe and Lucifer come together to spend eternity together.

Lucifer: why season 6 doesn’t have a happy ending |  Netflix series |  nnda nnlt |  FAME

Chloe was preparing to become Lucifer’s advisor, but the appearance of her daughter Rory changed everything (Photo: Netflix)


In a new interview with TV Guide, co-showrunners Ildy Modrovich and Joe Henderson clarified why they avoided a happy ending. For them the bond of Chloe and Lucifer it transcended a more traditional conclusion like a wedding. Furthermore, they felt that a bittersweet goodbye was more appropriate than an overwhelmingly happy goodbye.

“Much of the show is about choice and free will versus fate,” Modrovich said. “At the end of the series, Lucifer really realizes that they are linked. We choose our path and that becomes our destination. I guess the same can be said for our participation in the show. Strange things happened along the way [pero] I feel like every kind of setback the show has had, it’s been a really great thing in the end. And it has taken the program in a direction that perhaps it would not have gone. “

Modrovich added: “The difference between [Deckerstar] and another couple is that we had immortality to play with. So we knew that they would be together forever, no matter what. And we like to reside in the bittersweet and gray areas. A resounding happy ending just felt bad, but also somewhat tragic. So the end was our sweet spot in making them sacrifice something, but they finally ended up together. “

Additionally, Henderson explained the need for an adult Rory: “For me, it was because we wanted Lucifer to face himself. And what better way for the eternal adolescent to face that and have this rebellious young man represent him in a very different way? You know, the rebellious young woman who’s mad at her father. We really wanted to lean on the parallel of Lucifer becoming like his father and having to deal with a different version of himself having to understand what his father was like, but also seeing himself from a completely different perspective. “

Lucifer and Chloe ended up together, but not in the way fans expected (Photo: Netflix)

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Natasha Kumar

By Natasha Kumar

Natasha Kumar has been a reporter on the news desk since 2018. Before that she wrote about young adolescence and family dynamics for Styles and was the legal affairs correspondent for the Metro desk. Before joining The Times Hub, Natasha Kumar worked as a staff writer at the Village Voice and a freelancer for Newsday, The Wall Street Journal, GQ and Mirabella. To get in touch, contact me through my