True blood characters dating in real life
No True Scotsman (also referred to as the fallacy of "Victory by Definition" in Robert Allen's "The Propaganda Game") is an intentional logical fallacy which involves the act of setting up standards for a particular scenario, then redefining those same standards in order to exclude a particular outcome.
The Trope Namer and prime example of this sort of behavior is a hypothetical scenario (first told by British philosopher Antony Flew in his 1975 book Scotsman would ever do such a thing." In this case, he is going from "someone who lives in Scotland" to "someone that meets my standard of Scottish behavior." A similar way of illustrating the point: This is very common within subcultures.
People may not think we're twins, but I'll bet they'll think we're brothers.
Will: You know, I don't think you'll have to worry about anybody mistaking you for a brother.
Related to Moving the Goalposts, where the definition isn't changed, but the standards for accepting a counter-argument are made increasingly more rigorous. Stop Being Stereotypical and Not So Different are often invoked when these situations occur.
Not related to Violent Glaswegian, Brave Scot, The Scottish Trope, that Shcottish actor, or Fake Scot. The inverse is Hitler Ate Sugar, when someone tries to argue that all True Scotsmen are evil because of one bad apple, though both tropes can be (and often are) used hand-in-hand to stigmatize and exclude certain people/things/etc.
She is then seen with an unknown woman later revealed to be Stacy.
Clint is happy to see Kim again, but later figures out she's been stripping.
In September, it is revealed that Kim is Cutter Wentworth's real sister, and that her real name is Aubrey Wentworth. She finds out that her brother was inspired to scam the Buchanan family after he read about Kim's marriage to Clint in the newspaper.
By extension, you aren't considered a real fan of the genre if you don't know of these works.