The Riddler: neo-realism
Posted in the Education Forum
#1 Jun 13, 2013
The great socio-philosophical treatise "The Prince" (Machiavelli) presented the notion that when considering the profitability of governance methods, one must consider the intellectual value of weighing seemingly cruel of inhumane methods against the seemingly beneficial (and practical) net results of such controversial methods.
We can imagine that such a suggestion of Realism logic reflects social debate regarding Affirmative Action policies (i.e., should economically challenged minorities be afforded charities?).
In the modern age of neon consumerism, an imaginarium avatar (self-idealization symbol) such as the confounding Riddler (a subversive comic book villain who challenges insecurities with mental riddles designed to trap economic humilities) perhaps represents governance intrigue.
If, for example, the Riddler subversively stated, "My synthetic bank rivals any legal bank because anyone would value its black market interest rates," today's society could respond, "Such a bank certainly serves as an intellectual symbol of Robin Hood advertising."
These paradoxical considerations ironically reflect the psyche marketability of self-definition opulence Hollywood (USA) movies such as "Celebrity" (1998).
Are they printing movie posters on hemp/recycled paper yet?
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