Season: 3, Episodes: 5, Faction: The Others
Luke was a member of the Others. Sawyer mentioned that Luke seems to have some sort of martial arts training when he explained to Kate that he kissed her to find out how they fight.
3×16 – One of Us
Before Hydra Island, Luke lived at the Barracks. One morning Luke said good morning to Juliet as she raced to confront Ben about his tumor. (“One of Us”)
3×02 – The Glass Ballerina
A few months later Luke worked on Hydra Island. Luke was seen assisting Danny at the quarry, where he appeared to be in charge of guarding Kate and Sawyer. He was next seen engaging in conversation, almost flirting with Juliet, when Sawyer suddenly kissed Kate.
Luke and Danny rushed out to separate the two, but he was elbowed in the face by Sawyer, who knocked him down. (“The Glass Ballerina”)
3×21 – Greatest Hits
He was playing chess with Ryan Pryce in the Others’ camp when Ben came back from taking Locke to see Jacob. (“Greatest Hits”)
Luke was one of Pryce’s “ten best men” who took part in the raid on the castaways’ camp. After Luke witnessed five of his fellow Others die, he was almost blown up by Jin. Luke fired his rifle at Jin, missing until Jin shot him through the chest. (“Through the Looking Glass, Part 1”)
Associated DHARMA Stations
Decoded Season 1 Characters
Decoded Season 2 Characters
Decoded Season 3 Characters
Key Episode(s) to Decoding the Character
(Oukh, Uch) Wekh was a prominent deity at Qis, or Cusae, the capital of the 14th nome, or district, of Upper Egypt (modern Meir or el-Qusiya). Little is known of Wekh, who is generally depicted in inanimate form as a scepter, staff or pillar composed of a papyrus stem crowned with two feathers. Sometimes the wekh-scepter is embellished with the menit necklace associated with Hathor or the scourge or flail associated with Min and other apotropaic deities. On one occasion, Wekh is depicted as a lion holding knives in both front paws (Chassinat 1905, 104). The wekh-scepter may have symbolized the support of the sky; it was at any rate closely associated with the Hathor cult at Cusae. In the tomb chapel of Wekh-hotep, a fight between two bulls is depicted at Cusae, which is observed by local dignitaries. Behind either bull stands a herdsman armed with a stick, while off to the side stands a cow. One herdsman calls out: “Separate the bulls, separate them! Up, take away the bull, separate them!” The other herdsmen, in reply, says to his bull: “Let go, let go today! The Wekh is mighty, let go!” (Blackman 1915, 25). The bulls are probably fighting for the honor of being consort to a sacred cow of Hathor; the relationship of the wekh—or of the God Wekh—to the proceedings is unknown, and it is possible that rather than an autonomous deity, Wekh simply embodies one of Hathor’s divine potencies.