Buffy the Vampire Slayer was created sa pamamagitan ng Joss Whedon for the purpose of subverting sexist conventions in the horror genre. Joss describes himself as a feminist, and he promotes feminism through the characters and storylines of Buffy. But while characters may behave in a feminist way, I got to thinking about how feminism itself is depicted in the Buffyverse – it exists as a movement there as it does here, after all. So, here’s a study of how feminism as a movement is portrayed in the Buffyverse.
First of all, I think it’s a good idea to try to get a grip on what Joss’ nakakita are specifically....
pag-ibig is stronger than death even though it can't stop death from happening, but no matter how hard death tries it can't separate people from love. It can't take away our memories either. In the end, life is stronger than death.”
This quote reminds me about "Buffy Anne Summers" in the beginning of her new life in Sunnydale she was a newbie slayer in her Sophomore taon in High School. Until she met the master and learning the prohercy of a slayer. As soon as Buffy came to face to face of the Master, she was drained and killed sa pamamagitan ng the Master, until Xander gave her life back. When she was back...
His grey eyes narrowed as they took in the scene in front of him, Lucius Malfoy, sitting at the counter of Helen’s kusina in Los Angeles, California, set his jaw in a firm line.
Buffy, her blond hair now in pigtails, was wearing a white uniform with a red-and-white-checked tablecloth pattern kwelyo and sleeves and a red apron. Pinned to the front of her uniform was a name tag with the name “Anne” on it.
“Anything else?” she asked as she set the two plates with burgers on them in front of the trucker and his redneck friend.