TV Show Most Disorder Characters
There is so many disorder characters in movie and tv shows, that we can’t put them here. But here is some most interesting. Hope you are going to find this really interesting. Take a look.
House’s character frequently shows his cunning and biting wit, enjoys picking people apart, and often mocks their weaknesses. House accurately deciphers people’s motives and histories from aspects of their personality and appearance. His friend and colleague Dr. James Wilson (Robert Sean Leonard) says that while some doctors have the “Messiah complex”—they need to “save the world”, House has the “Rubik’s complex”—he needs to “solve the puzzle.” House typically waits as long as possible before meeting his patients. When he encounters his patients, House shows an unorthodox bedside manner and uses unconventional treatments. However, he impresses them with rapid and accurate diagnoses after seemingly not paying attention. This skill is demonstrated in a scene where House diagnoses an entire waiting room full of patients in little over one minute on his way out of the hospital clinic. Critics have described the character as “moody”, “bitter”, antagonistic”, “misanthropic”, “cynical” “grumpy”, “maverick” and a “curmudgeon”. The Global Language Monitor chose the word “curmudgeon” as the best way to describe the character.
Dexter considers himself emotionally divorced from the rest of humanity; in his narration, he often refers to “humans” as if he is not one of them. However, in the fourth season episode “Road Kill”, Dexter ultimately concludes that if to feel remorse is human, then he must be human as well.Dexter makes frequent references to an internal feeling of emptiness and says he k***s to feel alive. Dexter claims to have no feelings or conscience and that all of his emotional responses are part of a well-rehearsed act to conceal who — or what — he really is. He has no interest in romance or s*x; he considers his relationship with Rita to be part of his “disguise.”There are holes in Dexter’s emotional armor, however. He acknowledges loyalty to family, particularly his late adoptive father: “If I were capable of love, how I would have loved Harry.” Since Harry’s death, Dexter’s only family is his sister, Deborah, Harry’s biological daughter. At the end of the first novel, Dexter admits that he cannot hurt Deborah or allow Brian to harm her because he is “fond of her.” In the final episode of the TV show’s second season, he finally admits that he needs the people in his life. In the fourth season, Dexter hunts a female police officer whom he discovered m****ed her own husband and young daughter. While he is preparing to k**l her, Dexter finds himself admitting that he does not want to lose his new family. He appears to be nearly overwhelmed by this emotional revelation, before quickly k*****g the woman.
Eden is the daughter of Julia McNamara’s new lover, Olivia. She made her first appearance in 5.03. After a consult seeking to reconstruct her hy*en, she begins to make strong se**al advances towards Julia’s ex-husband Sean. He responds in disgust, calling her a “disturbed sociopath”. He later finds himself having se**al fantasies about her. Sean soon becomes unnerved when he learns his 12-year-old daughter Annie has developed an admiration for her. However, Eden appears to be more interested in manipulating and corrupting Annie than forming a friendship. She manages to convince Annie she is over-weight and advises her to get liposuction. After Sean forbids it, Annie is expelled after Eden teaches her about oral s*x, which Annie then uses on the boy she likes
Meredith Grey is the only child born to Ellis Grey and Thatcher Grey. She spent the early part of her childhood in Seattle, Washington, where her mother was completing her surgical residency at Seattle Grace Hospital. Her parents’ marriage was troubled, and her mother was involved in a years-long affair with her colleague, Dr. Richard Webber. Eventually, their marital problems proved too great and Thatcher left when Meredith was five years old. Soon after, Ellis accepted a fellowship opportunity at Boston General, and relocated to Massachusetts with Meredith and Thatcher lost all contact with his daughter.
Roy Walter (Nicolas Cage) is a troubled con artist residing in Los Angeles, California. Alongside his partner and protégé Frank Mercer (Sam Rockwell), Roy operates a fake lottery, selling overpriced water filtration systems to unsuspecting customers; in the process, Roy has collected over one million dollars and has developed a crush on Kathy (Sheila Kelley), a cashier at a local supermarket. Roy suffers from several mental disorders, including agoraphobia, mysophobia, obsessive-compulsive disorder and a tic disorder—not to mention the fact that he yells, “Pygmies” whenever something surprises or upsets him. After Roy experiences a violent panic attack, Frank suggests he see a psychiatrist, Dr. Harris Klein (Bruce Altman).Klein provides Roy with medication, and in therapy has Roy recall his past relationship with his ex-wife, Heather (Melora Walters), who was pregnant during the time of the divorce. By Roy’s behest, Klein informs Roy that he called Heather and found out that Roy has a fourteen year-old daughter, Angela (Alison Lohman). Roy and Angela meet and Angela quizzes Roy regarding his life and occupation. Her cheerful personality rejuvenates him, and Roy thus agrees to work with Frank on a long-term con: Their target is Chuck Frechette (Bruce McGill), an arrogant businessman whom the duo decides to con with the Jamaican Switch.