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> > > There doesn't seem to be any significant difference when it comes to power. The only difference is one of philosophy.
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> > So, because the sword is viewed as representing violence those who pick up are seen to prefer that path while those who pick the amulet are viewed as picking the path of righteousness. With the problem of that being if one A. Does not know which one represents one may just pick the sword or if B. One does not think the amulet as any power to help one might pick the sword, but could in truth be a good person and not corrupted by the power since neither object nor is in itself evil or necessarily a path to evil. Am I understanding this correctly?
> I believe in the instances we've seen, the chooser has known that they are known as the Sword of Might and the Amulet of Right, so has to choose which best suits their nature.
> It's akin to Solomon choosing "wisdom" as his gift of God, not a flashy gift, but a profound one. He could have asked for power, but knew that it would not be being true to his nature.
So, while the Sword of Might would indicate one is closer to violence it does not mean they are in essence evil or going down a path of evil. They just might think violence is the best way to resolve the current situation. (Which considering what Captain Britain often has to deal with seems to be the case most of the time.)