"Pagan Egyptian Luna-cy"
What You Need To Know:
The first three episodes of MOON KNIGHT follow this basic plot outline. They contain lots of action. However, the fourth episode throws some curveballs at viewers. MOON KNIGHT depicts a pagan world of false gods. As God commands in Exodus 20:3, “You shall have no other gods before me.” Ultimately, MOON KNIGHT lacks a compelling moral thread and redemptive spirit because it tells a story centered on false pagan gods. As a result, MOON KNIGHT has a faulty, irrational and abhorrent moral, spiritual, philosophical, ontological, theological, and psychological foundation.
The MOON KNIGHT comics are often said to be Marvel’s version of Batman, but this series comes nowhere close to that comparison.
MOVIEGUIDE® got a chance to review the first four episode of Marvel’s MOON KNIGHT series on Disney+. The first four episodes show a lowly sales clerk at a London museum who shares a body with a mercenary serving an Ancient Egyptian god trying to stop the cult of an Egyptian goddess from waking the goddess to wreak chaos on the Earth. The first three episodes of MOON KNIGHT follow this basic plot outline and contain lots of action, but the fourth episode throws viewers some strange curveballs, and the whole series lacks a compelling moral thread because it tells a story centered on a bunch of false pagan gods with a faulty, irrational moral, spiritual, philosophical, ontological, theological, and psychological foundation.
Steven Grant, a mild-mannered gift-shop employee at a natural history museum in London, is plagued with blackouts and memories of another life. Every morning, he wakes up in a strange location, even though he shackles himself to his bed before going to sleep. Steven discovers he shares a body with mercenary Marc Spector. As Steven/Marc’s enemies converge upon them, they must navigate their complex identities while thrust into a deadly conflict among the powerful gods of Ancient Egypt.
One of the gods, a goddess named Mehmet, has a cult follower who leads a group of fanatics. He wants to wake up the goddess from a sleep punishment so she can mete out deadly punishment to all “sinners” on Earth. Marc has pledged fealty to the Egyptian god Khonshu who’s trying to stop her. Khonshu has given Marc the use of a suit imbued with Khonshu’s divine powers to fight off various bad guys and right alleged wrongs.
The first three episodes of MOON KNIGHT follow this basic plot outline and contain lots of action. However, the fourth episode throws some curveballs at viewers. Also, though the kind of judgment that the goddess and her servants want to mete out sound terrible and unjust, Khonshu is an erratic being with moral flaws of his own. Thus, watching the final two episodes of Season One, not to mention the first four, don’t seem worth it. MOON KNIGHT depicts a pagan world of false gods. As God commands in Exodus 20:3, “You shall have no other gods before me.” Marvel Comics has some good, morally uplifting and even redemptive stories among all its myriads of comic books. However, as Disney plumbs the depths of Marvel’s output, especially considering the current woke leftist tyranny that’s taken control of Marvel, it will run into more and more unacceptable, abhorrent ideas and content like MOON KNIGHT. Ultimately, MOON KNIGHT lacks a compelling moral thread because it tells a story centered on a bunch of false pagan gods with a faulty, irrational and abhorrent moral, spiritual, philosophical, ontological, theological, and psychological foundation.
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