Lord Voldemort: The Legendary Villain in J.K. Rolling books and films, Harry Potter. In the films, you never truly understand where his origin started. Their glimpses in into are passed of why he became a villain. His Darth pass is more revealed in the novel than in the films. He was born a Voldemort wanted to become an all-powerful wizard, so he tore his soul apart in 8 pieces which would lead him to be inhuman. Most villains that I named above where evil because they wanted to be, or outside forces influenced the, However, he became evil because he separated his soul too much causing him to be more violent, emotionless, and null to empathy.
There is no good and evil. There is only power, and those too weak to seek it.
Dan Esberg - Creator of the Formula of Super villains
"A good villain can take the narrative of a movie or television show to the next level. They make the story worth watching and create complex and interwoven storylines in relation to the main character that gives the program purpose. Shaping a villainous character to simply be evil or against the main character doesn’t do much for story development and is a major downfall for a lot of programs. It’s important whenever crafting a villain, that they have the motives and morality that allow them to be the opposition."
Society Embracing a Villain for his Own Society
If you ask anyone in the world, who's their favorite X-men, they all probably say Wolverine. Yeah, he's pretty cool, but the most dynamic character in X-men is Magneto. He's the perfect example of the Hero-Villain everyone loves. He has the power to control magnetic fields. In my opinion, he's superior to all the mutants. The fact that he's a Holocaust survivor proves that he has seen what human nature can be when hatred is against one group of people. His attitude towards the war vs. mutant can be justified.