It also undermines the standard "do good for goodness' sake" lesson, since Bob never has to suffer for doing the right thing or accept virtue as its own reward — in Fictionland he always gets repaid.That being said, it's worth noting that the negative consequences tend to fall more directly than the positive; the villain's evil deeds turn out to be the ultimate cause of his downfall, while the hero's virtue rewards him with some much-needed assistance (but still leaves it up to him to save the day).Jodie’s husband Malcolm has since described his wife as “lovely and warm” and always having a smile on her face.Robin is a fictional character in publications from DC Comics.For sake of trope differentiation, examples should be limited to bad karma, heroic or villainous, and when an opponent's "good karma" combines to double wham the antagonist.Since in Real Life, whether a bad thing that happened to someone had been karma or not is inherently controversial and subjective, No Real Life Examples, Please!
This page is a list of the alternative versions of Robin in comic books, including DC Comics, the multiverse, Elseworlds, and other sources.
Robin has long been a fixture in the Batman comic books as Batman's sidekick.
Since 1940, several different youths have appeared as Robin.
Neville Hord, 44, is currently in police custody after being charged with the brutal killing.
Pictures have now emerged of him wide-eyed and covered in fake blood as part of fancy dress for Halloween.