The Villainess resembles your mother, at least around the eyes - treacherous, limpid and seal-like. Inevitably handsome as a lioness, she commands ranks, smokes cigarettes, wears fur, has sex without apologizing. Sometimes, she looks just like you, but with crow's feet, more tattoos and better lingerie. She conjures dragons or viruses; she can lie easily to police or to you. And you must love her, though she betrays you in a heartbeat - you keep accepting the poisoned comb, the spinning wheel, with open, pale hands
First, we will compare The Villainess with Batman character Poison Ivy. Poison Ivy debut came on June 1966 in number 181 issue of Batman Comics. Her real name is Dr. Pamela Lilian Isley. Her origins are vague but it is always assumed that evil men frequently used and abused her. However, during an experiment, she acquired special powers and became Poison Ivy.
Poison Ivy's powers include an immunity to all known poison and having poison at hand. Her body is capable of releasing poison in her touch and the well-known poison kiss. With this kiss, her character can enchant all men at will. Eventually killing them if they succumbed with the poisonous kiss. On the character's good side, she is said to be a nature lover at heart. Her character was portrayed by the stunning Uma Thurman in the movie Batman and Robin that was released in 1997.
With this, let us compare the Villainess with Poison Ivy. The villainess is said to be treacherous. This characteristic coincides with the Poison Ivy's character. This characteristic is usually not related with women nature unless the woman has a reason for being dangerously unstable. In Poison Ivy's case, she was abused by men and upon acquiring her powers her experience triggered the treacherous, vengeful character within her. Women, in this generation, upon acquiring power, whether it be on any occasion, business, money, or fame has the tendency to be treacherous. Thus, other people, usually men, consider her as the "enemy" or the villainess.
Both women characters portrayed by Jeannine Hall Gailey's Poem and Batman's Poison Ivy are said to be inevitably handsome. In other words, stunningly captivating. It is very much well accepted that beauty is a woman's main means to increase her chance of getting whatever she wants in the society.
For a woman to gain power, she can be sure that the more the society perceives her as beautiful, then the greater is the chance for her to succeed. However, not all women are said to meet the standards of the society for being beautiful. This results with the struggle of women against discrimination in almost any field they get into.
In Jeannine Hall Gailey's poem, the character of the villainess is perceived to be unavoidable in terms of emotion. Every person must love her. Even if they know, in the end, or all of a sudden, she betrays everyone who loves her. In contrast, Poison Ivy's character remains as the one which will always be considered as the antagonist of Batman. One could be attracted with her, but it is unlikely to fall in love with her.
Next, let us compare the villainess with the Charlie's Angels. Both characters use their beauty and body over their enemies. As said earlier, the