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The 100 (2014 - )


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When nuclear Armageddon destroys civilization on Earth, the only survivors are those on the 12 international space stations in orbit at the time. Three generations later, the 4,000 survivors living on a space ark of linked stations see their resources dwindle and face draconian measures established to ensure humanity's future. Desperately looking for a solution, the ark's leaders send 100 juvenile prisoners back to the planet to test its habitability. Having always lived in space, the exiles find the planet fascinating and terrifying, but with the fate of the human race in their hands, they must forge a path into the unknown.

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A series gets an Average Tomatometer when at least 50 percent of its seasons have a score. The Average Tomatometer is the sum of all season scores divided by the number of seasons with a Tomatometer.

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The 100 (TV series)

2014 American science fiction television series

The 100 (pronounced The Hundred[2]) is an American post-apocalypticscience fictiondrama television series that premiered on March 19, 2014, on The CW and ended on September 30, 2020. The series, developed by Jason Rothenberg, is loosely based on the novel series of the same name by Kass Morgan.[3]

The series follows a group of post-apocalyptic survivors, chiefly a group of criminal adolescents, including Clarke Griffin (Eliza Taylor), Finn Collins (Thomas McDonell), Bellamy Blake (Bob Morley), Octavia Blake (Marie Avgeropoulos), Jasper Jordan (Devon Bostick), Monty Green (Christopher Larkin), Raven Reyes (Lindsey Morgan), and John Murphy (Richard Harmon). They are among the first people from a space habitat, the Ark, to return to Earth after a devastating nuclear apocalypse. Other lead characters include Dr. Abby Griffin (Paige Turco), Clarke's mother; Marcus Kane (Henry Ian Cusick), a council member on the Ark; and Thelonious Jaha (Isaiah Washington), the Chancellor of the Ark and Wells' father.


Ninety-seven years after a devastating nuclear apocalypse wipes out almost all life on Earth, thousands of people now live in a space station orbiting Earth, which they call the Ark. Three generations have been born in space, but when life-support systems on the Ark begin to fail, one hundred juvenile detainees are sent to Earth in a last attempt to determine whether it is habitable, or at least save resources for the remaining residents of the Ark. They discover that some survived the apocalypse: the Grounders, who live in clans locked in a power struggle; the Reapers, another group of grounders who have been turned into cannibals by the Mountain Men; and the Mountain Men, who live in Mount Weather, descended from those who locked themselves away before the apocalypse. Under the leadership of Bellamy and Clarke, the juveniles attempt to survive the harsh surface conditions, battle hostile grounders and establish communication with the Ark.

In the second season, forty-eight of the remaining detainees are captured and taken to Mount Weather by the Mountain Men. The Mountain Men are transfusing blood from imprisoned grounders as an anti-radiation treatment as their bodies have not adapted to deal with the remaining radiation on Earth. Medical tests of the forty-eight show their bone marrow will allow the Mountain Men to survive outside containment, so the Mountain Men begin taking the youths' bone marrow. Meanwhile, the inhabitants of the Ark have crash-landed various stations on Earth and begin an alliance with the grounders to save both their people, naming the main settlement at Alpha Station "Camp Jaha". The season ends with the massacre of the Mountain Men to save the prisoners. During this time, former Chancellor Jaha leads a group in search of a fabled "City of Light." Jaha discovers an artificial intelligence named A.L.I.E. while John Murphy finds an alarming video implying a connection between the AI and the destruction of the world.

In the third season, Alpha Station renamed Arkadia, comes under new management when Pike, a former teacher, and mentor on the Ark, is elected as chancellor and begins a war with the grounders. Pike kills an encampment of grounder warriors while they sleep, which further damages their already fragile relationship with the grounders. Furthermore, the grounder leader Lexa is killed by her mentor during a failed assassination attempt on Clarke. A.L.I.E. – who was commanded to make life better for mankind – is revealed to have responded by solving the problem of human overpopulation by launching the nuclear apocalypse that devastated Earth, and begins to use ingestible computer chips to take control of peoples' minds. A.L.I.E. is ultimately destroyed by Clarke, but not before warning of another impending apocalyptic disaster.

In the fourth season, hundreds of nuclear reactors around the world are melting down due to decades of neglect that will result in the majority of the planet becoming uninhabitable. Clarke and the others search for ways to survive the coming wave of radiation. When it is discovered that the grounders with black blood – known as the Nightbloods – can metabolize radiation, Clarke and the others attempt to recreate the formula, but fail to test it. An old bunker is discovered that can protect 1,200 people for over five years from the new apocalypse; each of the twelve clans selects a hundred people to stay in the bunker. A small group decides to return to space and attempt to survive in the remnants of the Ark. Clarke, who is now a nightblood, remains on the Earth's surface alone.

In the fifth season, six years after the meltdown of the nuclear reactors, a prisoner transport ship arrives in the only green spot left on Earth, where Clarke and Madi, a Nightblood grounder who also survived the wave of radiation that swept the planet after the meltdown, have been living. Those who survived in space and in the bunker have returned safely on the ground. A struggle for the Shallow Valley between the prisoners and a new, united clan, known as Wonkru, begins, resulting in a battle ending with the valley being destroyed. The survivors escape to space and go into cryosleep while they wait for the Earth to recover. However, Monty discovers that Earth will apparently never recover and, before dying of old age, sets the prison ship on a course for a new world.

In the sixth season, after 125 years in cryosleep, Clarke, Bellamy, and the others wake up to find out that they are no longer orbiting Earth and have been brought to a new habitable world, Alpha, also known as Sanctum. After landing on this world, they discover a new society, led by ruling families known as the Primes. They also discover new dangers in this new world, and a mysterious rebel group, known as the Children of Gabriel as well as a mysterious Anomaly. Clarke falls victim to the Primes and ends up in a battle with one for control of her body, a fight which she ultimately wins. The season ends with the deaths of most of the Primes, but also with the loss of Abby Griffin and Marcus Kane. Throughout the season, Madi is haunted through the Flame AI by the spirit of the Dark Commander, an evil grounder leader that had ruled when Indra was a child. In order to save Madi, Raven is forced to destroy the Flame, but the Dark Commander escapes.

The seventh season finds the inhabitants of Sanctum trying to find a way to live together in peace following the aftermath of the events of the previous season while battling the resurrected Dark Commander. At the same time, Clarke and others come into conflict with the mysterious Disciples, humans from another world who are convinced that Clarke holds the key to winning the last war that is coming. The season also explores the mysterious Anomaly introduced in the sixth season, now identified as a wormhole linking six planets, one of them being a regenerated Earth, together. After vanishing and being believed dead for some time, Bellamy returns but converts to the Disciple cause, having gone through a life-changing experience while stuck in the cold and treacherous mountains. After returning and converting to the Disciple cause, this leads to his death at Clarke's hands. At the end of the series, the Dark Commander is permanently killed by Indra and humanity achieves Transcendence aside from Clarke who committed murder during the test. They find out the test isn't an actual war, but a way to the afterlife filled with peace. Clarke returns to Earth where her surviving friends and Octavia's new boyfriend Levitt choose to join her for a peaceful new life, although Madi remains Transcended.

Cast and characters[edit]

Main article: List of The 100 characters


  1. ^Taylor also portrays Josephine Lightbourne VIII in season six.
  2. ^Turco also portrays Simone Lightbourne VII in season six and the Judge in season seven.
  3. ^McDonnell was credited as main cast for the first nine episodes of season two.
  4. ^Goree was credited as main cast for the first three episodes of season one.
  5. ^Morley was credited as main cast for the first 13 episodes of the seventh season; however, he appeared in only six of them.
  6. ^Hu was credited as main cast only in the pilot.
  7. ^Washington was credited as main cast for the first two episodes of season five.
  8. ^Cusick was credited as main cast in the first 9 episodes of season 6; however he only appeared in three of them.
  9. ^McGowan was credited as main cast in the first 10 episodes of season four.
  10. ^Bourne also portrayed Russell Lightbourne VII in seasons six and seven in a recurring capacity, while Sheidheda was originally portrayed by Dakota Daulby.


Main article: List of The 100 episodes

The 100 premiered on March 19, 2014.[8] On May 8, 2014, The CW renewed The 100 for a second season, which premiered on October 22, 2014.[9][10] On January 11, 2015, The CW renewed the series for a third season, which premiered on January 21, 2016.[11][12] On March 12, 2016, The 100 was renewed for a fourth season of 13 episodes, which premiered on February 1, 2017.[13][14][15] On March 10, 2017, The CW renewed the series for a fifth season, which premiered on April 24, 2018.[16][17] On May 9, 2018, the series was renewed for a sixth season, which premiered on April 30, 2019.[1][18] On April 24, 2019, The CW renewed the series for a seventh season, that would consist of 16 episodes and premiered on May 20, 2020.[19][20][21][22] In August 2019, it was announced the seventh season would be the final season, finishing the show with a total of 100 episodes across all seven seasons.[23]



Filming for the series takes place in and around Vancouver, British Columbia. Production on the pilot occurred during the second quarter of 2013. After the show received a series order,[30] filming occurred for the first season between August 2013 and January 2014. Filming for the second season commenced on July 7, 2014, and concluded on January 23, 2015. The third season was filmed between July 15, 2015, and February 2, 2016.[31] Filming for the fourth season commenced on August 2, 2016, and concluded on January 18, 2017.[32][33] Filming for the fifth season commenced on August 14, 2017, and wrapped up on January 27, 2018.[34][35][36]

Post-production work, including ADR recording for the series, was done at the Cherry Beach Sound recording studio.[37]David J. Peterson, who created Dothraki and Valyrian for Game of Thrones, developed the Trigedasleng language for The Grounders. Jason Rothenberg said it was similar to Creole English.[38] The language is called "Trig" on the show.[39] After his constructed language work on Star-Crossed, Peterson was contacted by the producers of The 100 to create a language for the Grounders, an evolution of English.[40] In the setting, 97 years have passed since the apocalypse,[41] which is a very short time for significant language change.[40] Because of this, Peterson posited an accelerated evolution in which the early Grounders used a cant specifically to obfuscate their speech and to differentiate between friend or foe. Trigedasleng derives from that cant and evolved over several short generations of survivors of the apocalypse.[40]

On March 12, 2020, Warner Bros. Television shut down production on all of their shows due to the COVID-19 pandemic, however, writer Kim Shumway confirmed they were able to complete filming for their seventh season.[42][43]


In late February 2013, Bob Morley and Eli Goree were cast as Bellamy Blake and Wells Jaha, respectively,[44] followed a day later by the casting of Henry Ian Cusick as Marcus Kane.[45] Less than a week later, Eliza Taylor and Marie Avgeropoulos were cast in co-starring roles as Clarke Griffin and Octavia Blake, respectively.[46][47] Throughout March, the rest of the cast was filled out, with Paige Turco cast as Abigail Walters (now Abigail Griffin),[48]Isaiah Washington as Chancellor Jaha,[49] Thomas McDonnell as Finn Collins,[50]Kelly Hu as Callie Cartwig, and Christopher Larkin as Monty Green.[51] For the second season, Adina Porter and Raymond J. Barry were cast in recurring roles as Indra and Dante Wallace, respectively, along with Alycia Debnam-Carey as Lexa.[52][53]


In Canada, Season 1 of The 100 was licensed exclusively to Netflix. The series premiered on March 20, 2014, the day after the mid-season premiere of Season 1 on the CW.[54]

In New Zealand, the series premiered on TVNZ's on-demand video streaming service on March 21, 2014.[55]

In the UK and Ireland, The 100 premiered on E4 on July 7, 2014.[56] The first episode was viewed by an average audience of 1.39 million, making it the channel's biggest ever program launch. Season 2 premiered on January 6, 2015, and averaged 1,118,000 viewers.[57] Season 3 premiered on February 17, 2016.[58][59]

In Australia, The 100 was originally scheduled to premiere on Go![60] but instead premiered on Fox8 on September 4, 2014.[61] Season 2 premiered on January 8, 2015.[62]

Home media[edit]

Warner Home Entertainment released the first five seasons' DVDs, and the first season's Blu-ray while the remaining five seasons' Blu-rays were released through Warner Archive Collection who also released a manufacture-on-demand DVD for the sixth and seventh seasons.[63]

Season Episodes DVD Blu-ray Features
Region 1 Region 2 Region 4 Region A Region B
1 13 September 23, 2014[64]September 29, 2014[65]December 3, 2014[66]September 23, 2014[67]December 3, 2014[68]
2 16 October 13, 2015[69]October 12, 2015[70]October 14, 2015[71]October 13, 2015[72]October 14, 2015[71]
  • The 100: Unlocking the Mountain
  • The 100 Pre-Viz Stunts featurette
3 16 July 19, 2016[73]September 26, 2016[74]September 28, 2016[75]July 19, 2016[73]September 28, 2016[75]
  • A Short Lived Victory: Unlocking the Season 3 Finale
  • Arkadia: From Wreckage to Salvation
  • Ice Nation: Brutal and Fierce
  • Wanheda: Clarke's Journey
  • Polis: Capital of the Grounders
  • The 100 Pre-Viz Stunts Season 3
4 13 July 19, 2017[76]July 24, 2017[77]October 4, 2017[78]July 18, 2017[79]October 4, 2017[80]
  • Deleted Scenes, From Outcasts to Leaders, Creating a Post-Apocalyptic World
  • The 100: Jasper's Journey
  • Battle Tested: The 100 Season 4 Stunts, Gag Reel
  • The 100: 2016 Comic-Con Panel
5 13 October 9, 2018[81]October 8, 2018[82]October 10, 2018[83]November 27, 2018[84]October 10, 2018[83]
  • Redemption and Rebirth
  • 2018 WonderCon Panel
  • Gag Reel
6 13 November 12, 2019[63]November 25, 2019[85]November 27, 2019[86]November 12, 2019[87]November 27, 2019[88]
  • The 100 Season 6: Highlights from 2019 WonderCon
7 16 TBA TBA January 6, 2021[89]TBA January 6, 2021[90]


Critical response[edit]

On Rotten Tomatoes, the show holds a 93 percent average approval rating across its seven seasons. Its first season has a 76 percent approval rating based on 37 reviews, with an average score of 6.98/10. The site's consensus reads: "Although flooded with stereotypes, the suspenseful atmosphere helps make The 100 a rare high-concept guilty pleasure".[91]

On Metacritic, the first season scores 63 out of 100 points, based on 26 critics, indicating "generally favorable reviews".[92]

The second season was met with more favorable reviews, holding a rating of 100 percent on Rotten Tomatoes based on 11 reviews, with an average score of 8.77/10. The site's consensus reads: "The 100 hones all of the things that make it tick for a dynamic second season complete with fast-paced storylines, vivid visuals, and interesting characters to root for -- or against."[93] In a review of the second-season finale, Kyle Fowle of The A.V. Club said, "Very few shows manage to really push the boundaries of moral compromise in a way that feels legitimately difficult. Breaking Bad did it. The Sopranos did it. Game of Thrones has done it. Those shows never back down from the philosophical murkiness of their worlds, refusing to provide a tidy, happy ending if it doesn't feel right. With 'Blood Must Have Blood, Part Two,' The 100 has done the same, presenting a finale that doesn't shy away from the morally complex stakes it's spent a whole season building up".[94] Maureen Ryan of The Huffington Post, in another positive review, wrote: "I can say with some assurance that I've rarely seen a program demonstrate the kind of consistency and thematic dedication that The 100 has shown in its first two seasons. This is a show about moral choices and the consequences of those choices, and it's been laudably committed to those ideas from Day 1".[95]

The third season received an overall rating of 83 percent based on 12 reviews, with an average rating of 7.29/10. The Critical consensus is, "The 100 goes macro in season 3, skillfully expanding the literal scope of the setting and figurative moral landscape".[96]Maureen Ryan of Variety wrote in an early review of the third season: "When looking at the epic feel and varied array of stories on display in season three, which overtly and covertly recalls "The Lord of the Rings" saga in a number of ways, it's almost hard to recall how limited the scope and the ambitions of "The 100" were two years ago, when a rag-tag band of survivors first crash-landed on Earth. In season three (which the cast and showrunner previewed here), the show is more politically complicated than ever, and the world-building that accompanies the depiction of various factions, alliances and conflicts is generally admirable".[97] In a review of the season 3 finale "Perverse Instantiation: Part Two", Mariya Karimjee of wrote: "Every moment of this finale is pitch-perfect: the choreography of the fight scenes, the plotting and pacing, and the stunning way in which the episode finally reaches it apex. "Perverse Instantiation: Part Two" elevates the season's themes and pulls together its disparate story lines, setting us up nicely for season four".[98] In another review of the season 3 finale and the season overall, Kyle Fowle of The A.V. Club wrote: "Before we even get to tonight's action-packed finale of The 100, it needs to be said that this has been a rocky season. The first half of it was defined by shoddy character motivations and oversized villains. The second half of this season has done some work to bring the show back from the brink, focusing on the City of Light and issues of freewill and difficult moral choices, bringing some much needed depth to the third season. That work pays off with "Perverse Instantiation: Part Two," a thrilling, forward-thinking finale that provides some necessary closure to this season". He gave the finale itself an "A-" rating.[99]

The fourth season is generally considered to be an improvement over the third season, receiving a 93 percent with an average rating of 8.22/10 based on 14 reviews. The critical consensus is, "Season 4 of The 100 rewards longtime viewers with a deeper look at their favorite characters, as well as adding exceptional nuance and depth to their thrilling circumstances".[100] The second portion of the fourth season has received better reception than the first portion, with the episodes Die All, Die Merrily and Praimfaya often cited as the two best episodes of the season. Die All, Die Merrily has a 9.5/10 rating from IGN, a perfect 5/5 rating from Vulture and a perfect A rating from The AV Club.[101][102][103]Praimfaya has a 9.0/10 from IGN and an A rating from The AV Club.[104][105]

The fifth season currently has a 100 percent with an average of 8.31/10, based on 13 reviews. The critical consensus is, "Five years in, The 100 manages to top itself once again with a audacious, addicting season."[106] This is the highest rating any season of the show has received to date. All episodes of the season received highly positive reviews, but the third episode Sleeping Giants has received particular high acclaim. In a 4.5/5 review from Den of Geek, the episode is described as being a "good ol' fashioned episode of The 100", praising its balance of action, humour, and rich relationships.[107] The episode also gained a 4.5/5 rating from TVOverMind, praising the "pulse-pounding action" and approach to problem solving.[108]

Brian Lowry of The Boston Globe said: "Our attraction to Apocalypse TV runs deep, as our culture plays out different futuristic possibilities. That's still no reason to clone material, nor is it a reason to deliver characters who are little more than stereotypes".[109] Allison Keene of The Hollywood Reporter wrote a negative review, stating: "The sci-fi drama presents The CW's ultimate vision for humanity: an Earth populated only by attractive teenagers, whose parents are left out in space".[110] Kelly West of Cinema Blend gave it a more positive review while noting: "CW's Thrilling New Sci-fi Drama Is A Keeper. CW's The 100 seeks to explore that concept and more with a series that's about equal parts young adult drama, sci-fi adventure and thriller. It takes a little while for the series to warm up, but when The 100 begins to hit its stride, a unique and compelling drama begins to emerge".[111]IGN's editor Eric Goldman also gave the show a more positive review, writing: "Overcoming most of its early growing pains pretty quickly, The 100 was a very strong show by the end of its first season. But Season 2 elevated the series into the upper echelon, as the show become one of the coolest and most daring series on TV these days".[112] Maureen Ryan of Variety named the show one of the best of 2015.[113]

In 2016, the year Rolling Stone ranked the show #36 on its list of the "40 Best Science Fiction TV Shows of All Time",[114] the episode "Thirteen" attracted criticism when Lexa, one of the series' LGBT characters, was killed off. Critics and fans considered the death a continuation of a persistent trope in television in which LGBT characters are killed off far more often than others – implicitly portraying them as disposable, as existing only to serve the stories of straight characters, or to attract viewers. A widespread debate among writers and fans about the trope ensued, with Lexa's death cited as a prime example of the trope, and why it should end.[115][116][117] Showrunner Jason Rothenberg eventually wrote in response that "I (...) write and produce television for the real world where negative and hurtful tropes exist. And I am very sorry for not recognizing this as fully as I should have".[118]


An estimated 2.7 million American viewers watched the series premiere, which received an 18–49 rating of 0.9, making it the most-watched show in its time slot on The CW since 2010, with the series Life Unexpected.[139]

The 100 : U.S. viewers per episode (millions)
SeasonEpisode number
Audience measurement performed by Nielsen Media Research[140]


Prequel series[edit]

In October 2019, Rothenberg began developing a prequel series to The 100 for The CW. A backdoor pilot episode was ordered; "Anaconda" aired July 8, 2020, as an episode of the seventh and final season of The 100. The prequel series is set to show the events 97 years before the original series, beginning with the nuclear apocalypse that wiped out almost all life on Earth.[159][160]

In February 2020, it was reported that Iola Evans, Adain Bradley, and Leo Howard were cast as Callie, Reese, and August, respectively.[161]

In January 2021, Deadline reported that The 100 prequel was still being considered.[162] In May 2021, according to Mark Pedowitz of The CW, the spinoff was still under consideration by the network.[163]


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List of The 100 episodes

Wikipedia list article

The 100 is an American post-apocalyptic science fiction drama television series developed by Jason Rothenberg, which premiered on March 19, 2014, on The CW.[1][2][3][4] It is loosely based on a 2013 book of the same name, the first in a book series by Kass Morgan.[5] The series follows a group of teens as they become the first people from a space habitat to return to Earth after a devastating nuclear apocalypse. During the course of the series, 100 episodes of The 100 aired over seven seasons, between March 19, 2014, and September 30, 2020.

Series overview[edit]


Season 1 (2014)[edit]

Season 2 (2014–15)[edit]

Season 3 (2016)[edit]

Season 4 (2017)[edit]

Season 5 (2018)[edit]

Season 6 (2019)[edit]

Season 7 (2020)[edit]

Main article: The 100 (season 7)


Season 1[edit]

The 100 Book vs Tv Show - A Review 😔😭


100 genres the


The 100 Characters Tier List


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