One of the perfect examples that shows the violence in the “Legends of the Dark Knight” is when Batman brutally kills the beast by cutting his extremities off. The author states “Batman kills the dreadful beast and hears a loud beast’s scream about his spare. However, it is too late; Batman cuts his head and arms with a light ray and only beast’s blood left on the Batman’s light ray gun.” (Dixon 17). This description of the brutal killing scene gives a child a very bad example of how the people can treat each other which is absolutely unacceptable in our society. The fact that one person can easily kill another is inappropriate and prohibited by every law.
It’s crazy how society takes more action on Batman and the Joker rather than real-life threats, like terrorism. The government is so scared of what the outcome of its decision will be that it does not act in the most efficient ways. This is why the government isn’t always the best with following through with these executions. The Batman must kill the Joker, or else the rest of society will pay for it. The government is showing society that unlawful acts are acceptable and will be tolerated and that is ridiculously disgusting.
Brutus was very manipulative character. It’s Brutus’s manipulative personality that caused many problems in Rome. If it wasn’t for Brutus, the conspirators would have never murdered Caesar. Brutus was also very gullible. For instance, Cassius threw forged letters through Brutus’s window, pretending to be the townspeople, stating they wanted Caesar dead.
In the novel The Stranger by Albert Camus, the protagonist Meursault is seen as an outcast and someone who does not fit with societies standards. He is someone who is rejected by society because of his philosophy and his way of life. Meursault is a man with a very straight and blunt personality and is not afraid to say what is on his mind. With such a strong and independent mindset, he does not allow anyone to change his view or opinion on the world. His meaning of life is much different than the masses, he is a man with no care in the world and believes that the world has no meaning or purpose.
The rest, of course, is detailed previous in this essay and it can easily be seen as to what consequences he faced due to his inability to deal with his psychological stressors. Joker was a bit different because he went through a more external situation seeing as how he fell into toxic chemicals due to a conflict with the Batman, as it is seen in this quote "The Joker, initially portrayed as a small-time crook. Which was driven insane by accident with toxic chemicals. Which then depicted him with shiny white skin, ruby red lips permanently fixed in demonic grin, and bright green hair" (The Joker, Kathleen Kuiper 2008). This, of course, is more about his surrounding which made him into a psychotic wreck of a person.
Once he finally kills Pluto he mentions that he was overtaken by the “spirit of Perverseness”. The “spirit of perverseness (going by poe’s standards) is essentially what makes people do bad things even when they know that in doing so it will lead to someone being harmed. The narrator seems to know right from wrong yet he still kills pluto because he can’t
His constant stream of lies and deceptions keep everyone around him in the dark as to what is really going on and to the truth. Even in the most innocent of places, where it is so much easier to tell the truth he will still lie. “I’m the most terrific liar you ever saw in your life. It’s awful. If I’m on my way to the store to buy a magazine, even, and somebody asks me where I’m going, I’m liable to say I’m going to the opera.
Julius Caesar is about to become crowned king, so a group of conspirators rise up against him. Shakespeare reveals that when an individual attains great power, both the individual and society are corrupted. Julius Caesar becomes corrupted, and he then corrupts society. Julius Caesar became corrupted by attaining power, through which he obtained by killing everyone else in power. “And do you now strew flowers in his way / That comes in triumph
The next example is ironic and an unknowing internal conflict when Oedipus speaks to Laius’ killer as if he is actually right in front of him and commands him “ to turn his hand against [him]” even though Laius killer is himself (KO 29). Oedipus’ pride will not let Laius’ killer get away with an unjust murder. Oedipus, believing the murderer is a sneaky and unjust man, tries to talk to him even though he is nowhere in sight. Unwittingly, his efforts are useless because Laius’ killer is Oedipus all along. The scene contributes to his downfall because as he searches for Laius’ killer he unravels the spark that will contribute to the flame.
Marcello does not have any sense of his own guilt as a result he shows no remorse for his actions. His unreflective interpretation of the divine rod is his projection of a crazed notion that he feels affected him without any consent of his own. The truth being that Marcello is unable to own any of the treacherous things he is done and avoids any sort of