3

Clearly, he was just mocking the twins at this point. In essence, he's saying: "I'm not afraid of you. I know that you're not acting by yourself. Stop wasting my time and let me talk to your boss". Full quote: Klaue: Yeah. The enhanced. Strucker's prized pupils. Want a candy? ... Oh, sorry to hear about Strucker. But then, he knew what kind of ...


3

At the very beginning of season 5 (and even in the trailer of this 5 season), we learn that: However, those two angels have very different wings colors even though they share the same skin color. We also know from season 3 that: Given that, I believe it is safe to assume that each angel actually choose the color of their wings and have control over it (so ...


2

I don't think Buzz has forgotten who he thought he was (i.e. his toy backstory). Quite the opposite, he remembers it and it makes his real life look comparatively bleak (more so than for the other toys), which is weighing on him and significantly impacting his character as time goes on. Buzz's issue is that he is a toy with a highly promising backstory. In ...


2

Yes, he definitely did. Besides that flashback you mentioned when his father touches his leg and then closes the door, there's a scene in Season 4 Episode 21 which leaves no doubt: T-Bag is going to rape Sara and she tells him that he's like that, that he was 'damaged' by all those childhood traumas and repeated sexual abuse. That's also why T-Bag thinks he ...


2

Jesse had two motivations by the end of Breaking Bad: He didn't want to bring Walt to justice as much as he wanted to just make him pay for poisoning Brock. Turning witness for the DEA was a means, not an end. He so sorely wanted to leave all this behind. Remember that were it not for the unfinished business with Walt, he was ready and willing to get a new ...


2

Subverting expectations I am unable to understand how he changes at the beginning to end in each of the stories. That is because Jack, contrary to common narrative tropes, does not change. Captain Jack Sparrow specifically defies the expectation that characters must grow between the start and conclusion of their story arc. Jack Sparrow is the narrative ...


1

There's no explaining love... It's quite clear that Kay loves Michael whether he's a criminal or even a murderer. Kay said, “I don’t care, I love you, I don’t care. If you loved me you wouldn’t be afraid to tell me the truth. You wouldn’t be afraid I might tell the police. That’s it, isn’t it? You’re really a gangster then, isn’t that so? But I really don’t ...


1

No particular reason The movie bears little resemblance with Doyle's source material. It also doesn't go into too much detail why Mycroft would be naked. My interpretation is that the scene is there for comedic relief and to show a bit about their personalities. Mycroft is a relaxed homosexual who doesn't care much for societal expectations, and Mary is a ...


1

TL:DR Jack Sparrow is an escapist/trickster character (in a world full of tricksters aka "Pirates") and has a yet-to-be-completed redemption arc. In modern literature, the trickster survives as a character archetype, not necessarily supernatural or divine, sometimes no more than a stock character. Often, the trickster is distinct in a story by his ...


1

Acquiring the power of Superman would make all other training irrelevant. Consider Judo, which uses gravity to facilitate falls. You can't trip someone who can fly, no matter how many belts you have. The best boxer in the world would be just as mowed down by a machine gun as a couch potato would be. Also, Brandon Routh's Superman took a bullet in the eye ...


Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible