Telepaths, vampires, shape shifters, oh my! Supernatural creatures abound in the small town of Bon Temps, Louisiana where telepathic waitress Sookie Stackhouse finds herself tangled up in dangerous vampire business when she falls in love with Bill Compton, a 200-year-old vampire.
Elizabeth Anne "Lizzy" Caplan (born June 30, 1982) is an American actress. She is known for ...
Amy Burley was a waitress at Merlotte's and the girlfriend of Jason Stackhouse.
Amy came to Bon Temps after dropping out of college to tour America, much to her parents dismay. Jason Stackhouse met her at Fangtasia while looking for a place to buy V. While asking around, Amy heard him and quickly took him out of the club before other vampires could hear him. The two spoke and got to know each other and Jason took her back to his home where she taught him how to ingest V and how the effects can make you feel simply amazing. After a V-fueled evening with Jason, the two decided to start a relationship and Amy agreed to stay in Bon Temps. She was given Dawn's job at Merlotte's after spontaneously helping out waiting tables during a particularly poorly staffed evening. Amy was addicted to V as was Jason.
Amy orchestrated the kidnapping of Eddie Gauthier, the vampire from whom Lafayette was getting blood. Eddy started to turn Jason and Amy against each other which lead to Jason trying to free him. This provoked Amy to stake Eddy, rationalizing her actions by saying that he would have killed them. However, Jason had bonded with Eddy and was saddened by his death and this strained his and Amy's relationship.
Jason decided that he and Amy should give up V. Amy agreed as long as that they could get high one last time. While in their final V trip, Drew Marshall entered Jason's house and strangled Amy while Jason was unconscious next to her.
Amy was shown as being very environmentally conscious. She talked at length about how everything was inter-connected and that all living things shared the same energy. This is how she justified killing a vampire, claiming that they were not living creatures and were therefore wasting energy.
Amy Burley Photos
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