Moral Philosophy in Moore and Gibbons' "Watchmen" Analytical Essay by the rascal multitude

Moral Philosophy in Moore and Gibbons' "Watchmen"
Examines the moral philosophies of the major characters in Alan Moore and David Gobbons' classic comic masterpiece "Watchmen."
# 65665 | 1,250 words | 8 sources | APA | 2005 | US
Published on May 15, 2006 in English (Analysis) , Drama and Theater (General) , Philosophy (General)


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Description:

This paper discusses the moral/philosophical arguments represented by Rorschach, The Comedian, Dr. Manhattan and Ozymandias in Alan Moore and David Gibbons' "Watchmen." By citing specific examples from the text, this paper illuminates the intertextuality between "Watchmen's" major characters and the works of philosophers such as Sartre, Nietzsche and A.C. MacIntyre.

From the Paper:

"Unlike the Comedian, Rorschach does find meaning through moral absolutism. Moral absolutism is a deontological moral philosophy that holds that moral rules are universal and absolute (McConnell, 1981, p. 287). Rorschach then proceeds to enforce these absolute moral rules in a way that is not necessarily consistent with "common morality.""

Cite this Analytical Essay:

APA Format

Moral Philosophy in Moore and Gibbons' "Watchmen" (2006, May 15) Retrieved November 27, 2020, from https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/moral-philosophy-in-moore-and-gibbons-watchmen-65665/

MLA Format

"Moral Philosophy in Moore and Gibbons' "Watchmen"" 15 May 2006. Web. 27 November. 2020. <https://www.academon.com/analytical-essay/moral-philosophy-in-moore-and-gibbons-watchmen-65665/>

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