Robin Hood: Greatest emphasis is placed on close-ups. Most of Robin Hood’s close-ups follow the ‘Rule of Thirds’, his face occupying most of the upper-right of the frame with the bow and arrow in the lower-left. The face is in focus, thereby creating noise (blur) in the background to highlight his significance as a legend. In particular, during the final phase of the battle, Robin Hood’s face is blood-stained from combat, his face locked onto Godfrey’s fleeing figure. The camera conveys the intent, the skill, and more importantly, the desire to right the wrongs of cruel, oppressive individuals. As such, it directly reinforces his already legendary status. It creates emotional investment. Instruments - violins dominate the motif with a presto tempo. During the presto phase, the tempo crescendos to elevate Robin Hood’s status. The timbre of the motif is one of haste and speed, implicitly suggesting that Robin is man always on the move, ready to jump right in where aid is required. In any event where the innocent are oppressed from tyrants Robin Hood is always there to set matters straight. The most prevalent example is the battle on the beach. The Robin Hood motif, "Fate has smiled upon us", always underlies Robin's actions during conflict, suggesting that he is always searching for opportunities to remove oppression. Characters who combat oppression are working towards removing villainy. Characters who remove villainy are inherently categorised as the hero.