As I understand it, both of these films have important female characters.
Moreover, they are punished by women for their inappropriate attitude towards women. Furthermore, another illustration of female empowerment is the case of O-Rene Sushi Lucy Lieu who becomes the leader of Tokyo gangs.
However, while women wielding blades may not be the ideal in a violence-free world, it appears that violence in movies is here to stay. She is incredibly resourceful, managing at one point to kill two men while her legs are in a state of paralysis, and in possession of a gutsy determination which enables her to travel the world in search of the people on her death list.
In many cases, these positions of power make them vulnerable to brutalization.
Despite being vicious and often frightening in her capacity for violence, Daisy remains petite, weak, and unable to defend herself. I believe that, in a society in which one in eight Hollywood movies contain a rape scene, it is all too easy to feel powerless and victimised. Later on, there is a scene in which we see her wake up from her coma and subsequently bawl her eyes out.
Their sexuality is hidden in a way, it is not overemphasized and does no create an opportunity for a male spectator o get sexual pleasure from looking at them.
Another momentin which maternity unifies women hostile to each other is the fight between Beatrice and Veering Green Vicar A. Beatrix Kiddo is a woman that, having tasted life under the thumb of a patriarchal boss as a paid assassin, now wants to be a mother and a wife; she has had complete freedom to make that decision, and it is the fact that this freedom — to have a kid and be married — has been stripped of her, by the oppressive patriarch she tried to escape, that motivates her to kill.
UK which has generated a great deal of heated debate among feminists. In order to find out the true reason for her betrayal he shoots her with a dart filled with truth serum. The stereotypical image of a woman in an action film is reducing them to the position of sexual objects rather than subjects with their subjective way of thinking.