|“||It’s still out there. Twenty arrows in its hide, and we just made it mad. The thing was thirty feet long and bright green. It’s eyes...||”|
–Lee Fletcher describing the Aethiopian drakon, in The Last Olympian
Lee Fletcher was a Greek demigod, son of Apollo, and the former head counselor of Cabin 7. He was killed during the The Last Olympian(event)|Battle of the Labyrinth]]. His successor was Michael Yew, who went missing and was later revealed to have died.
Lee Fletcher was brave enough to lead a couple of his brothers and sisters in pursuit of an Aethopian drakon in order to protect the camp. He then quickly informs Chiron about the monster. Chiron praises him and tells everyone to prepare for the battle for the camp's safety. During the evening's war games, he was paired with Clarisse La Rue and they manage to win the competition.
A few weeks after the competition, Lee helps protect the camp against Kronos's army. During the fight, he was smashed on the head by a giant, resulting in his death. He was later wrapped in a golden shroud without any decoration, along with the other campers who had gone down fighting.
Percy mentioned Lee Fletcher as one of his friends whose death he had made peace with, along with Bianca di Angelo and Zoë Nightshade, when he met the goddess Melinoe.
PersonalitySince his father was Apollo, he was good at archery and music, and he was known to be able to heal people by singing a hymn to his father. He would have normally entertained the rest of the campers in sing-alongs with his siblings.
- ADHD: Like most demigods, he possesses inborn supernatural battle reflexes and senses that he uses to analyze the fighting style of his opponent.
- Dyslexia: His brain was 'hardwired' to Ancient Greek.
- As Apollo's son, he was a naturally talented archer, his skills only rivaled by Artemis's hunters.
- He can heal people by singing a hymn to his father in Ancient Greek.
- Since Apollo was god of music, he was a natural musician.
- His last name was Fletcher, which was part of the arrow-making process; specifically, attaching the feathers to the arrow shaft.