Sherlock: Written by Stephen Moffet, who currently runs Doctor who and also weorkd on the upcoming Tin Tin movie unless I'm very much mistaken.If you like Sherlock, you might also like Jeckyll. Also by Stephen Moffet.I would also suggest a movie called Dr. Bell and Mr. Doyle. Which is about Arthur Conan Doyle and his teacher, Dr. Bell, who is often cited as being the inspiration for Sherlock Holms including by Doyle himself. (Although, in a letter to Doyle, Bell stated that it's obvious that Doyle bases Holms on himself.) http://xmswyv.com [url=http://esdistqoov.com]esdistqoov[/url] [link=http://axqazpnpzgq.com]axqazpnpzgq[/link]
2.Name: Weto ,Mar 04,2014
See, Stu, this topic is where you get a difference of oipnion between those who have read The Dresden Files, and those who haven't. In the Dresdenverse, messing with someone's head is specifically against the Laws of Magic, and for good reason.I think this very much becomes a paradigm issue. What happens when you do mind control? Both to the mind of the person doing it, and to your mind?In Star Wars, it's basically short term hypnosis with absolutely no side effects. So yeah, in that situation, it can *totally* not be evil. Although, socio-politically, it still gets complicated .
3.Name: Magrate ,Mar 04,2014
Well I have to credit a frnied of mine (Eric, if anyone reading this knows/cares) for bringing up mind control is always evil to me first; but yes, The Dresden Files really drove the point home. And maybe the jedi mind trick isn't always being used for evil purposes, but Elan in your above example still had free will removed which I would call evil.Doing it to animals I suppose would depend on your paradigm if animals have souls or not, if they count as sentient. It's no more evil than riding a horse or using a plow ox. People like PETA members that think keeping working animals is inhumane would call it evil. http://bhxevhnc.com [url=http://mirghuttfy.com]mirghuttfy[/url] [link=http://hlbfypm.com]hlbfypm[/link]
4.Name: Alexandr ,Mar 03,2014
The thing that vigilante (super)hero strioes rarely cover, of course, is the reason for the police having all those restrictions on them in the first place some proportion of the time, when a cop is quite sure he knows who the villain is but just can't prove it, he's simply wrong. (Especially true if you have a situation with a socially-inferior group who can easily be blamed see To Kill a Mockingbird.)This is fine if you're just telling a story about a good guy who beats up bad guys, but when you start to portray him as being able to tackle criminals the (real-world-style) cops can't, it starts to get rather more iffy. (See also the idea of Mission: Impossible as the way the CIA dirty tricks guys would have liked the world to think of them and possibly the way they thought of themselves.)Not relevant to this film, naturally. But this film looks pretty slight, with a reasonably coherent narrative but not something that builds anywhere. Villain does bad stuff, hero beats up villain, order is restored, home for ice-cream and medals. Why did villain do bad stuff? Who is hero? We never know.
5.Name: Riyank ,Mar 03,2014
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