He still remains a significant hero and it seems that it would be perfectly natural for everyone to appreciate him and his work.
The series' producers focused on presenting audiences with a refreshed version of Holmes, but going through the stories and the series is likely to provide one with the feeling that it would be impossible for someone to bring on a new version of Holmes. The truth is that this character is always ahead of its time, regardless of the time that it is actually in. Individuals interacting with him have trouble understanding him and it is only safe to say that he is antisocial.
c. Holmes as an undying character
Holmes is an arrogant individual who is primarily interested in demonstrating that he is correct in any case that he can possibly come across. He actually fails to resolve some cases and proves that he is not as perfect as he appears to be as he does so. Even with this, he is constantly obsessed with emphasizing his point-of-view and with influencing others to take on attitudes without actually realizing that he induced particular thoughts into their minds.
Moffat, the series' director, practically wanted to present the world with the same Sherlock. However, he reinforced the character's image by demonstrating that it could still puzzle the masses and that regardless of their experience in dealing with it, most people would still experience trouble realizing Holmes' actual nature. His framed death consequent to fighting Moriarty had a similar effect on viewers with the effect that reading the story would normally have. Most are likely to be confused watching it and are likely to feel that it would be impossible for Holmes to die in spite of all of the evidence that suggests this.
Holmes is basically a character that never seizes to amaze, even if the person coming across it is well-acquainted with Doyle's stories. His devotion always stays with the cause and it would be impossible for him to disappoint someone, considering that he is constantly focused on completing his missions regardless of the risks associated with taking on such attitudes.
Holmes' devotion for...
Taking into account that most of the literature associated to him and most of the media works discussing the character focus on displaying him as an arrogant individual who is solely interested in his personal well-being, it would seem that he is actually an antihero. Although it would be difficult to determine his exact intentions in solving a case, it is only safe to say that he is doing it with the purpose of the excitement he feels as a result.
This is a person who wants to help others because he is obsessed with solving mystery cases, not necessarily because he feels that it would be important for him to assist others. The risks he exposes both himself and other individuals to as he tries to solve particular cases is self-explanatory when considering his irresponsible nature. He expresses little to no interest in the well-being of others and while he is very intelligent it would be absurd to claim that he is a moral individual.
All things considered, Holmes is a person who is willing to lose everything in order to get what he wants. While such an individual should be criticized in the real world, the worlds displayed in Arthur Conan Doyle's stories and in Moffet's series are very different and actually work together in creating the perfect scenes and the perfect outcomes. Holmes is an enjoyable character and most people are likely to sympathize with him, taking into account that he virtually gives a whole new meaning to the term 'arrogant'. His arrogance is practically beautiful and makes it possible for individuals interacting with his character to admire his brilliance in spite of the fact that he has a destructive nature.
Dir. Steven Moffat. Sherlock. Hartswood Films BBC Wales WGBH
Doyle, Arthur Conan, "The Original Illustrated 'Strand' Sherlock Holmes," (Wordsworth Editions, 1989)
Doyle, Arthur Conan, "Sherlock Holmes: Adventure Detective, Book One," (Aquitaine Media Corp, 01.01.2009)
Steiff, Josef, "Sherlock Holmes and Philosophy: The Footprints of a Gigantic Mind," (Open Court Publishing, 18.10.2011)
Females in Victorian Adventure Literature This paper analyzes the tendency among Victorian adventure novel authors to exclude women by exploring three novels: H.G. Wells' The Island of Dr. Moreau, Arthur Conan Doyle's The Lost World, and John Buchanan's Greenmantle. Through close readings of the texts and comparisons to the authors' other works, as well as a survey of the secondary literature, it becomes clear that, while Victorian adventure authors did create
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