King Arthur Movie Review & Film Summary (2004) | Roger Ebert

For centuries, countless tales have been told of the legend of King Arthur

is the true story that inspired the legend.

There is no doubt in my mind that the jews are more than just survivors. There is in deed a force so powerful behind them that it denotes the ruling of the world and anyone opposing it suffers the evil it wields. I suspect but may be wrong (it may be controlled opposition) that there are some very beautiful REAL Jews who know that there re-legion was hijacked by the beast a long time ago if not from the near beginning. A parasite, some say to the True Creator. Just as louse or scabies might be to our human bodies, the “jew” (zionist and jews who know (no) not) to the One Source. The terrarium under the dome, tempting Source to unveil. One day it will come to light of truth. The zionists (-serving no capital) who rule the world are likely NOT Jews. They may have stole a re-legion and re-wrote his-story. They own it all and anyone with the balls to research it know who the evil devil is. Follow the money and you will see. Seek with purity and it will be shown to you. The truth is muddled to almost all. There are layers and layers of deception of this realm. Only ten percent will see the first layer and ten percent of those will see the second layer and ten percent of those will see the third layer….so on and so forth. Some have spent their lives finding out the truth. Nothing is as we are told. NOTHING. This blog, just as facebook, pinterest and the entire whole (hole) of the internet is a web they weave to capture people who know. They are scared of Truth, for Truth will unveil them, (not reveal for that means to RE- VEIL…to return to the veiled…..see the spelling game? No, I did not think so) THEY control it all. This entire realm is illusion. A fight for our consciousness and they, the “devil” seeking to claim you. This is not about money. That is the easy part. They have it all. They want your Spirit.

Arthur Miller's The Crucible: Fact & Fiction, by Margo …

A look at the historical truth behind Arthur Miller's play.

Despite these objections, "King Arthur" is not a bad movie, although it could have been better. It isn't flat-out silly like "Troy," its actors look at home as their characters, and director curtails the use of computer effects in the battle scenes, which involve mostly real people. There is a sense of place here, and although the costumes bespeak a thriving trade in tailoring somewhere beyond the mead, the film's locations look rough, ready and green (it was filmed in Ireland).

The Historicity & Historicisation of Arthur

(Official Handbook of the Marvel Universe Deluxe Edition#9: Morgan le Fay (fb)) - In one of Morgan's first recorded plots against Arthur, she stole his sword Excalibur and its magic scabbard. She had both copied and replaced with exact copies that lacked their enchantments, after which she presented her lover, Sir Accolon, with the real Excalibur and magic scabbard, telling him that if he killed a particular knight the next day, he would become her husband and king of Britain. According to Morgan, this unnamed knight's death would make it possible for her to kill both King Arthur and her own husband, King Uriens. Accolon fought the knight the next day, unaware that the armored warrior was actually Arthur. Armed with Excalibur, Accolon seriously wounded Arthur, who nevertheless fought back with great courage. Yet Arthur might have been doomed had not the sorceress Nimue used her magic to force Accolon to drop Excalibur. Knowing Accolon's sword was Excalibur, Arthur seized it and quickly defeated Accolon, who then revealed Morgan's plot. Horrified to learn that his opponent was Arthur himself, Accolon repented before dying of his injuries. Until now Arthur had fully trusted his half-sister, but now he swore vengeance upon her.
Learning of Accolon's death and the failure of her plot, Morgan herself stole the magic scabbard again and hurled it into a lake.

SparkNotes: The Once and Future King: Character List


Arthur Schopenhauer - Wikipedia

The style and rhythm of the Captain's speeches in the. second scene should be illustrated by reference to the interlude in Hamlet, in which the epic is substituted for the tragic, in order to make the latter be felt as the real-life diction. In Macbeth, the poet's object was to raise the mind at once to the high tragic tone, that the audience might be ready for the precipitate consummation of guilt in the early part of the play. The true reason for the first appearance of the Witches is to strike the key-note of the character of the whole drama, as is proved by their reappearance in the third scene, after such an order of the king's as establishes their supernatural power of informa-tion. I say information,—for so it only is as to Glamis and Cawdor; the 'king hereafter' was still contingent,— still in Macbeth's moral will; although, if he should yield to the temptation, and thus forfeit his free agency, the link of cause and effect more physico would then commence. I need not say, that the general idea is all that can be required from the poet,—not a scholastic logical consistency in all the parts so as to meet metaphysical objectors. But O! how truly Shakspearian is the opening of Macbeth's character given in the unpossessedness of Banquo's mind, wholly present to the present object,— an unsullied, unscarified mirror!—And how strictly true to nature it is, that Banquo, and not Macbeth himself, directs our notice to the effect produced on Macbeth's mind, rendered temptible by previous dalliance of the fancy with ambitious thoughts: