Roz Walters, Guilt
Roz Walters (Simona Brown)
Guilt is a British/American mystery drama centered around Grace, an American student in London whose pregnant roommate, Molly Ryan, was murdered in their apartment. Though listed as a main cast character, Molly was dead before the season started and is only shown in flashbacks.
Roz Walters was an up-and-coming British DJ living with Grace and Molly who lived a double life as a worker at a high-end sex club. She convinced Kaley, the woman she was dating, to also become a sex worker. In the season finale, it was revealed that Roz and Molly were in a secret relationship when Roz was found crying as she watched a video of herself and Molly. They were telling each other they loved each other and it was revealed they were a couple.
Roz revealed to Grace that she and Molly were together, but that Molly was also involved with Prince Theo and had wishfully thought he was going to leave his fiancée for her. Unable to live with the idea of her girlfriend loving someone else, Roz blackmailed Luc (Grace’s boyfriend) into killing Molly. An angry and upset Grace then attacked Roz, eventually knocking her out and killing her.
In this single episode, following the reveal that Molly and Roz were a couple, as well as seeing them in love and happy, Molly was revealed to be bisexual and then killed by her jealous girlfriend who was also killed off, turning the finale into a triple trope jackpot: two deaths of LGBT women, one of them a psycho lesbian. Guilt was cancelled after one season.
- 10 episodes.
Female love interests:
- Molly Ryan 💀 (Rebekah Wainwright, bisexual, main cast, 6 episodes)
- Kaley (Amber Jean Rowan, bisexual, main cast, 6 episodes)
Relationship story arc with a woman: Yes (with Kaley)
No male love interests
Relationship story arc with a man: No
Male love interest after being identified as a lesbian? No
Filter Relationship Arc:
Storyline during sweeps? No
 A relationship story arc is defined as explicit, developed on screen, and lasting more than 3 episodes. It is listed as questionable or subtext if romance is only implied, mentioned instead of shown on screen, part of a dream sequence, or otherwise not explicit for the viewer.
 Sweeps episodes air in February, May, July and November, the periods when advertising rates are set. A character is marked as "sweeps" when there is a very limited number of episodes that address their sexuality, all air during sweeps period, and the storyline is otherwise ignore/dropped.