‘His death is the only possible logical outcome… Because there slatternly, figuratively, historically- nowhere else for the story to take him. ‘ (Dyer 1997:210) There is no difference between whites, living or dead; all whites bring death and, by implication, all whites are dead (in terms of human feeling)’ (Dyer 1997:211) White Male as Volts An ‘Everyman Tale’ where D-Fens is portrayed as an ‘average citizen’. Clover 1993:8) Things that can affect and offend anyone,’ such as the traffic jam, annoying bumper stickers and general rudeness of all towards all. (Clover 1993:8) ‘Guy who theoretically owns the world, but In practice, In this account, not only has no turf but has been closed out of the turf of others’ (Clover 1993:9) This is not a bad guy. ‘ ‘But he’s had it. ‘ Joel Schumacher describing Defense OFF The purposes of this scene the director tries to differentiate C)-fens from the white supremacist. Joel Schumacher shows audiences that D-Fens may be white but he’s not a racist, homophobes and fascist. In this scene whiteness is also taken into an extreme through with homosexuality.
There are two gay white men in the store , suddenly the store owner uses abusive terms to the two gay men to try and impress D-Fens while audiences know D-Fens does not acknowledge and is indifferent. Murray Pratt (1995) observes, at this point of the film loses its grip momentarily, Shifting focus to a blurred shot of Nazi’s mouth repeating “Give it to me, give it to me” Pratt (1995:100). This scene is trying to deliver a liberal message to audiences but as we see