A Sub-Trope of Anti-Villain. However, the trend seems to be that, the more arbitrary their fall into villainy seems to be, the more psychotic they become, as those screwed by the world become angry at the world, and seek to inflict their new madness on everyone. They run a warehouse where counterfeit toys are made and sold for much more than they are worth. These can run the gamut from the weird but generally happy chaos that inhabits the Cloudcuckoolander's mind to the darkest corners of a person's shattered psyche. Never mind the fact that Baelfire left Rumplestiltskin. Before it was retconned that he had actually been possessed the whole time, Francis Dolarhyde out of the Hannibal Lecter film, This seems to be the case with Major West from, A character in an early episode was mutated by a combination of Kryptonite and hypothermia. Sometimes your villain isn't the Mad Scientist who wants to poison the city, or the Corrupt Corporate Executive who wants to control the world, or the greedy bank robber who's on a crime spree. Wicked Witches refers to the famous archetype of villainess which involves magic and popularized by TV Tropes. Ben 10 and it's shared universe have their own page. Though he is ultimately cured, the experience took its toll; the spores had him enough that, with them gone, he is obsessively addicted to them. Killer Croc (Waylon Jones) is a fictional supervillain appearing in comic books published by DC Comics, commonly as an adversary of the superhero Batman.The character belongs to the collective of adversaries that make up Batman's rogues gallery. As the hero of a family show, poor Kim is never allowed to be anything but good and heroic. We’re going to talk about Hammerhead from the smash hit superhero game from the PS4, more specifically from the DLC, The City That Never Sleeps. After piloting his spaceship safely back to Earth, he is exposed to alien spores, which infect his body and increase his size and strength. Hammerhead is a brutal, powerful Maggia don with a thick iron plate surgically implanted in his head. The end result of being Driven to Villainy is not a good person forced to do evil, but a legitimately evil villain, tragically warped by things they never had any control over. This time it won’t be plagiarized from TV Tropes. Perhaps the best example of this trope is Max Eisenhardt aka. Originally a sideshow wrestler, Jones suffers from a rare genetic condition that eventually gave him a crocodile-like appearance. Merlin Morgana goes from idealist Well-Intentioned Extremist driven to villainy to make things fair and because she takes everything emotionally to less emotional person, who rarely thinks to improve the things in Camelot once she has taken it over, out of stress. Affably Evil: Ominous is very friendly, composed, and polite towards others despite his extremist intentions and cynical outlook, especially towards his minions. Upon waking, Alex does horrible things like, It turns out that Alex isn't the one who released the Blacklight Virus. This is somewhat more evident as this than Electro, as, in this case, Jameson was one of the more heroic supporting characters in the series. The list of Characters for the cartoon series Kim Possible. See also From Nobody to Nightmare. Take your favorite fandoms with you and never miss a beat. Traumatic experiences cause them to be evil. I think that Star Wars is always at its best when it’s character‐ driven. Kim Possible is an American animated action comedy-adventure television series created by Bob Schooley and Mark McCorkle for Disney Channel.The title character is a teenage girl tasked with fighting crime on a regular basis while coping with everyday issues commonly associated with adolescence. Compare Freudian Excuse when older psychological harm is the driving force, and Then Let Me Be Evil when enough people assume someone is a villain that they run with it. Oh, and the demon in question prevents him from sleeping, less it starts eating away at his mind. After Venom, acting as Spiderman, attacks him, he flies into a rage and goes on a rampage to kill Spidey. Contrasting Sequel Antagonist: Unlike most villains whose goals are driven by a lust for power, control, revenge, or destruction, as well as use, embrace, or represent evil and conflict, Ominous is a cynical and nihilistic extremist who hates all evil and conflict and wants to eradicate it beyond the omniverse to make sure nobody suffers or causes any turmoil that he's experienced in the past. Contrast Trapped in Villainy. Gaara comes to mind - upon birth, a demon was sealed inside him, with his mother becoming a sacrifice, so that he could become his ninja village's ultimate weapon. Permissions beyond the scope of this license may be available from thestaff@tvtropes.org. Control Freak, Heir Club for Men, Historical Beauty Update: The … A villain (also known as, "black hat", villainess in its feminine form) is a fictional character, whether based on a historical narrative or one of literary fiction. The first assassin is his beloved uncle, the only one who seems to care for him, who reveals that he's actually secretly hated him all these years for killing his sister (Gaara's mom, the one who was sacrificed to make him what he was), and that his mother had died cursing the village and hoped that Gaara killed them all - his name, given by her, means "The Demon who loves only himself". The Crooked Santas are a group of con men in Santa Claus outfits and a villainous group in the 1996 American Christmas family comedy movieJingle All The Way. Even origins that lament the cruelty of fate, like The Joker's in The Killing Joke, eventually reveal that the origin is still largely due to the character's choices anyway. A Sub-Trope of Anti-Villain. They even allied with the Mogu and. If he appears again as a villain, the cycle will be complete. The power was implied to be corrupting Rumplestiltskin. The Fellowship's trek through the dwarven city of Khazad-dûm might have been the basis for Ruins for Ruins Sake. One of the main plot points of Doctor Who. His father convinces him to become a superhero, but the spores eventually effect his mind, making him more aggressive and filled with rage, eventually causing an extreme personality change. After going over the evidence, Janet comes to the conclusion that all of these criminals, what caused her insane criminal spree in the first place. Cruella Deville from 101 Dalmations (animated) - Is a Laughably Evil Jerkass, and while her villainy is directed at 99 puppies, that's still not sufficiently heinous to go beyond mere ultra-nasty villainy. See also From Nobody to Nightmare. The end result of being Driven to Villainy is not a good person forced to do evil, but a legitimately evil villain, tragically warped by things they never had any control over. Because of this she has fewer entries than Ron, Drakken, and Shego (see also Trope Example Law number 21). He's last seen in an insane asylum, with a cell next to Electro, who echoes his position. Such a character may become a Woobie, Destroyer of Worlds. TV Tropes is the very definition of Website Decay and Stop Having Fun Guys. Oh, and the demon in question prevents him from sleeping, less it starts eating away at his mind. The place: Oedo, a cybernetic megalopolis of the future where the dreams of a brighter tomorrow are drowning in a tide of violence, vice, and villainy. Originally a sideshow wrestler, Jones suffers from a rare genetic condition that eventually gave him a crocodile-like appearance. his wife committed suicide, his son was sent to an orphanage, and his great-grandson later reopened the mine and set a bomb in it to destroy the house built on the site by the owner's descendants, Upon waking, Alex does horrible things like, It turns out that Alex isn't the one who released the Blacklight Virus. little boy and turned him into a monster. He knows he can't kill every Mafioso, but he sets out to get as many as he can. The knowledge that people were inherently different and that favouritism could drive people to do things like that. In order to prevent freezing to death, he had to drain people of their body heat (which, if he waited too long to do it, would result in their deaths) in order to survive, and a case could be made that he wasn't truly villainous, and was forced to kill people in order to survive. It was released worldwide on December 14, 2007, … A Sub-Trope … His entire life consists of, The Zandalari trolls maintained strict neutrality for millennia until the Cataclysm caused their homeland to begin slowly sinking into the ocean. Well, he. Well, fear not! 1 Role 2 Members 2.1 Crooked Santas 2.2 Crooked Elfs 3 Gallery 3.1 Images 3.2 Videos 4 Trivia Mr. Howard Langston encounters them during … The mad scientists, the corrupt executives, the evil witches and wizards, the corrupt politicians, the mortal aspects of pure evil, and, more often than not, the people (or … This isn't Mind Control or possession, it's because they've been warped by events around them, and forced into villainy by forces outside their control. This time it won’t be plagiarized from TV Tropes. Maybe they were Driven to Villainy, having never known real kindness in their life. The Red Panda Adventures is a lighthearted radio drama series in the style of old time radio that follows the 1930s adventures of "Canada's greatest superhero", the Red Panda, and his trusty sidekick, that "fearless fighting female", the Flying Squirrel, as they protect the citizens of Toronto, Ontario from villains ranging from gangsters and supervillains to the supernatural forces of darkness. resurrected by Embryo after being shot in the head by a Misurugi soldier and left for dead. Hero-to-villain Mistreatment-Induced Betrayals can apply if the mistreatment is severe enough. David Eddings considers (Bel)Zedar of his Belgariad to be a tragic hero, although he's really more of an Anti-Villain. Hammerhead is a brutal, powerful Maggia don with a thick iron plate surgically implanted in his head. Can you name the characters of The Tudors by their TV Tropes? It's actually pretty rare to find a villain who is truly blameless in their origin, though it does happen. Sometimes, your villain's just an average guy who's brought into villainy against their own will or control. 1 Overview 1.1 About 1.2 Origin of The Term 1.3 Characteristics 1.3.1 Variations Arguably the most famous of all female villains, Wicked Witches are a common trope in the fantasy, fairy tale, and horror genres. because of the genetic defect that Samara passed on to her. I think that what makes The Mandalorian work, from my perspective, is that it is largely character‐ driven. namely, Orochimaru and Madara; Itachi is either an anti-hero or a third major villain, depending on your POV and to what degree Madara is telling the truth; Danzou might qualify as yet another villain guilty of this, except that he didn't really care about Sasuke and saw him as collateral damage at best for his plans, It's implied that what actually broke him was, at the age of six, realizing that his mother favored one of the children more than the other when she willingly handed one over to Bonaparta. Driven to Villainy, First Mother Wins, Raised Catholic: Mary Tudor: 78.5%: Mama Bear, Phenotype Stereotype, Unwanted Spouse: Katherine of Aragon: He was manipulated into becoming the Dark One by the previous one, who was tired of doing the job himself. — Prophey Khar'zul leading a Zandalari invasion, World of Warcraft "There are people in this world who are driven to evil because of what their life has forced them to endure." Even origins that lament the cruelty of fate, like The Joker's in The Killing Joke, eventually reveal that the origin is still largely due to the character's choices. Time for another proposal. Driven to Villainy: The decline of the Old Ways has forced Mab to abandon her compassion in the desperate struggle to preserve herself and her people. To alter an old saying: "Some people are born into insanity, others have insanity thrust upon them." I think that’s what made episodes four and five work so well to a lesser extent… The rest of the universe. Hammerhead yearned for the "good old days." However the guy was made such a self-centered, vindictive psychopathic, Another episode had a girl who had to regularly, For real tragedy, see Davis Bloome in Season 8. screwed by Armsmaster and realizing that the system was broken. Jac was actual a pretty decent king before the shinigami killed Maria and Carlos. This often occurs due to a character who is Driven to Villainy, but then wants to get out. TVTropes is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Unported License. The end result of being Driven To Villainy is not a good person forced to do evil, but a legitimately evil villain, tragically warped by things they never had any control over. Any tropes involving madness or insanity. You know that sequence in Henry: Portrait of a Serial Killer where Henry and Otis break into a house and videotape themselves torturing and murdering the residents? lynched the man she loved because he'd kissed her, and they were different races. Driven to Villainy, First Mother Wins, Raised Catholic: Church Police, Full-Circle Revolution, Burn the Witch! Killer Croc (Waylon Jones) is a fictional supervillain appearing in comic books published by DC Comics, commonly as an adversary of the superhero Batman.The character belongs to the collective of adversaries that make up Batman's rogues gallery. The Generic Doomsday Villain is an overpowering antagonist without a believable goal, motive or plan. I shall briefly discuss all of TV Tropes' major crimes over the years, and how it shot itself downhill into the depths of Internet fail. A broken shell of a human being, the only thing left is insanity. Except those dealing with Hollywood Psych. The first assassin is his beloved uncle, the only one who seems to care for him, who reveals that he's actually secretly hated him all these years for killing his sister (Gaara's mom, the one who was sacrificed to make him what he was), and that his mother had died cursing the village and hoped that Gaara killed them all - his name, given by her, means "The Demon who loves only himself". Though he is ultimately cured, the experience took its toll; the spores had him enough that, with them gone, he is obsessively addicted to them. 0:02:20.9 Michael Cannon: I’ll jump in Landry. There are many varied reasons for someone to attempt to drive another person to madness. His son would have been forcefully recruited to fight a losing war against ogres on his fourteenth birthday (the reason kids were fighting is because so many people were killed that they were running low on troops). August Underground is a 2001 horror film, and the first release of Toe Tag Pictures (Sella Turcica, Maskhead, The Redsin Tower, Murder Collection V.1, etc.) Happy Kingdom is a generally peaceful place inhabited by anthropomorphic Japanese food, and the titular Yam Roll is a well-meaning but reckless, cowboy-boot and -hat-wearing cab driver. This is understandable in some cases. I have admittedly been on a bit of a sci-fi kick lately, so that might skew some of my suggestions. Sure, they may have been a bit of a jerk, or couldn't care … little boy and turned him into a monster. Indeed, a villain who is fed up with abuse by others or out for revenge is still making the active choice to be villainous, and if it is still clear that the villain made the choice to be evil themselves rather than have it made for them, then they're not exactly broken, just enraged to the point of vengeance. . ** [[spoiler:[[BigBad Tobi]] aka [[FallenHero Obito Uchiha]] is an even more literal example. All The Tropes Wiki is a FANDOM Anime Community. He butchers whole families to fulfill some sick fantasy. until he atones for his crimes and professes his guilt to the authorities. It established many archetypes and tropes that are seen RPGs like "rangers", warrior dwarves, the Balrog and Mithril. With Doyce saying that he wanted to take a break from running Masks for a little while, I figured it was a good time to readdress some of our previous game suggestions, as well as add to the list. As an adult, I think someone should blow the sick fuck out of his socks. Compare Freudian Excuse. Finally, his own father (who arranged the whole thing in the first place), finding him growing unstable, sends assassins to kill him. Tropes Media Browse Indexes Forums Videos Ask The Tropers Trope Finder You Know That Show... Trope Launch Pad Tools Cut List New Edits Edit Reasons Launches Images List Crowner Activity Un-typed Pages Recent Page Type Changes Time for another proposal. Saix - The same person on TV Tropes attempted to add him due to all his Kick the Dog actions, but he is clearly shown to be a Tragic Monster who genuinely yearns to have a heart so that he can feel and be complete, which gave him an Alas, Poor Villain death. This trope only applies if the villain in question is recognizable from the original work, but was a more sympathetic or tragic figure, had some form of standards or was less menacing, had sympathetic moments, was strictly neutral, or wasn't evil at all. Gaara comes to mind - upon birth, a demon was sealed inside him, with his mother becoming a sacrifice, so that he could become his ninja village's ultimate weapon. Indeed, a villain who is fed up with abuse by others or out for revenge is still making the active choice to be villainous, and if it is still clear that the villain made the choice to be evil themselves rather than have it made for them, then they're not exactly broken, just enraged to the point of vengeance. After piloting his spaceship safely back to Earth, he is exposed to alien spores, which infect his body and increase his size and strength. His clone Black Noir dressed up as him and framed him for his crimes to drive Homelander crazy so he could fulfill his purpose: to kill Homelander. her friends went insane and killed each other, https://allthetropes.fandom.com/wiki/Driven_to_Villainy?oldid=58940. "As many people have noted throughout the years though, Disney has been rather...lax when it comes to adapting books and fairy tales into movies. It's not Adaptational Villainy if an entirely new character is created to be the villain. The knowledge that people were inherently different and that favouritism could drive people to do things like that. Or maybe their death was a Heel–Face Door-Slam and they could have eventually turned good. (Well, maybe losing her temper now and then--as well quite a few bad decisions she's made.) Still, it can be a bit galling when one knows that the fire-breathing, demonic witch on the screen was a kindly old lady in the source material. The end result of being Driven To Villainy is not a good person forced to do evil, but a legitimately evil villain, tragically warped by things they never had any control over. The villain of an adaptation or retelling of a story is a familiar character who wasn't as bad in the source material. In the end, he ends up faking his death and going to work for the government. Contrast Just Following Orders, since that is used as an excuse after the fact, and in most cases they didn't have much of a problem with following orders at the time. This is somewhat more evident as this than Electro, as, in this case, Jameson was one of the more heroic supporting characters in the series. http://tvtropes.org/pmwiki/pmwiki.php/Main/DrivenToVillainy. Sometimes, your villain isn't the Mad Scientist who wants to poison the city, or the Corrupt Corporate Executive who wants to control the world, or the greedy bank robber who's on a crime spree. Alvin and the Chipmunks is a 2007 American live action/computer animated musical comedy film directed by Tim Hill.Based on the characters of the same name created by Ross Bagdasarian Sr., the film stars Justin Long, Matthew Gray Gubler and Jesse McCartney, with Jason Lee, David Cross, Cameron Richardson, and Jane Lynch in supporting roles.. An even better example is John Jameson from the same. The place: Oedo, a cybernetic megalopolis of the future where the dreams of a brighter tomorrow are drowning in a tide of violence, vice, and villainy. Such a character may become a Woobie, Destroyer of Worlds. Naturally, he finally snaps, and spends the next few years killing everyone he runs across as a way of proving that he exists. Sasuke is an even more literal example, as from a certain point of view his entire life has been orchestrated by at least two major villains for the purpose of making him evil, for their own ends, Spider-Man is loaded with these: The Lizard is another example, as long as you don't count that time where they implied that Conners was in control the whole time (neither the. Earn Your Happy Ending Enemy Mine : When Vortigern allies with Mab, Merlin figures that the enemy of the friend of his enemy is his friend, and thus allies himself with Uther, admitting up-front to Uther that this is his reason for joining him. It inspired D&D and many of the RPGs that came after it. lynched the man she loved because he'd kissed her, and they were different races. Keiichi, Shmion, Rena, and, to an extent, Kael's boss Illidan a debatable example. The more mundane version of this trope would be Society Is to Blame. This isn't Mind Control or possession, this is a truly insane villain, but here, it's because they've been warped by events around them, and forced into villainy by forces outside their control. He committed many terrible crimes and screwed people over, but the reason he became the Dark One in the first place was to save his son. If he appears again as a villain, the cycle will be complete. Sometimes, your villain's just an average guy who's brought into villainy against their own will or control. To alter an old saying: "Some people are born into insanity, others have insanity thrust upon them." After Venom, acting as Spiderman, attacks him, he flies into a rage and goes on a rampage to kill Spidey. A villain (also known as, "black hat", villainess in its feminine form) is a fictional character, whether based on a historical narrative or one of literary fiction. See results from the The Tudors Characters by TV Tropes Quiz on Sporcle, the best trivia site on the internet! These may often overlap with Forced into Evil and/or become a Regretful Traitor. Alvin and the Chipmunks is a 2007 American live action/computer animated musical comedy film directed by Tim Hill.Based on the characters of the same name created by Ross Bagdasarian Sr., the film stars Justin Long, Matthew Gray Gubler and Jesse McCartney, with Jason Lee, David Cross, Cameron Richardson, and Jane Lynch in supporting roles.. A broken shell of a human being, the only thing left is insanity. But said demon also makes everyone in the village terrified of him, and he grows up reviled as a monster. Mack Bolan, The Executioner, from the series of novels by the same name. A. Keiichi, Shmion, Rena, and, to an extent. It's implied that what actually broke him was, at the age of six, realizing that his mother favored one of the children more than the other when she willingly handed one over to Bonaparta. Whatever the case, the villain doesn't seem to deserve to rot in a fire pit for ever and ever. Yam Roll is a series of 3-minute and 11-minute animated shorts chronicling, as the long title suggests, The Very Good Adventures of Yam Roll in Happy Kingdom. This touching and personal dramedy from the writer-director Mike Mills (“Beginners”) deftly conveys the period without relying on caricature, and resists resorting to cheap villainy or soapboxing. While their villainous actions have no excuse, their cause for becoming villains was entirely (or mostly) out of their hands. Sure, they may have been annoying at times, or couldn't care less about the good guys, but they weren't evil. Will Graham: As a child, my heart bleeds for him. A Sub-Trope of Anti-Villain. Light Yagami in Death Note, who kills people for his Knight Templar dreams of a better world and godhood. what caused her insane criminal spree in the first place. — The Joker, The Killing Joke A sister trope to Go Mad from the Revelation, Driven to Madness represents a deliberate attack upon a character's sanity and mental stability. However, the trend seems to be that, the more arbitrary their fall into villainy seems to be, the more psychotic they become, as those screwed by the world become angry at the world, and seek to inflict their new madness on everyone. Realizing that the other troll civilizations were on the verge of extinction as well, they rallied the tribes in an attempt to build a new troll empire. But said demon also makes everyone in the village terrified of him, and he grows up reviled as a monster. A, Rumplestiltskin was one of the main villains of the series. Before it was retconned that he had actually been possessed the whole time, Though arguably, at first, he's perfectly sympathetic, until he crosses the, Francis Dolarhyde out of the Hannibal Lecter film, Another episode had a girl who had to regularly, For real tragedy, see Davis Bloome in Season 8. Driven to … Someone took a little boy and turned him into a monster. her friends went insane and killed each other, Que a beautiful cackling swan-dive off the slippery slope. A page for describing Laconic: Driven to Villainy. Naturally, he finally snaps, and spends the next few years killing everyone he runs across as a way of proving that he exists. An even better example is John Jameson from the same. It's rare to find a villain who is truly blameless in their origin, though it does happen. — The Order of the Stick author Rich Burlew, specifically talking about Redcloak "If it means getting Mina's revenge, I'll do it. I'm so displeased with the way TV Tropes does things as a wiki now, which is why I had to do this entry. While most villains from Cartoon Network and Adult Swim are mostly Jerkasses at their worst, there are some who take their villainy to the next level. Finally, his own father (who arranged the whole thing in the first place), finding him growing unstable, sends assassins to kill him. Well, he. But as an adult... as an adult, he's irredeemable. While their villainous actions have no excuse, their cause for becoming villains was entirely (or mostly) out of their hands. His father convinces him to become a superhero, but the spores eventually effect his mind, making him more aggressive and filled with rage, eventually causing an extreme personality change . The villain of an adaptation or retelling of a story is a familiar character who wasn't as bad in the source material. 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