From the first season of Cobra Kai, things have been bad. By the end of season 2, the spectators were holding their breath together as Miguel fell over that rail. Season 2 is also where Kreese was brought back to the fold, and with that came his energetic energy and his hidden agenda.
As Johnny Lawrence’s former teacher, Kreese already had a reputation for being a tyrant for violence and a “ruthless” outlook. He likes to make ominous threats and of course has no boundaries.
After the latest installment of Cobra Kai on Netflix, the audience learned a little about Kreese’s background, but is anyone any closer to understanding his ultimate motives and purpose? Here are some questions that need to be answered going into season 4.
Is Kreese the only reason to rule the world by his own karate empire?
When one of the parents in town complained about karate groups at school, some may have denied the statement, but it has come to fruition. Kreese ‘s presence lowers levels of depression among children and no one knows why.
They are children (usually small children). Why the hell has it been designed into riot-fighting machines? Again, they are children who commit criminal acts. Kreese has no credentials about endangering the liberty, safety, or liberty of any other person. What will deliver?
Forward Reddit, one fan elicited it better with this question: “So .. what exactly is Kreeses’ plan? The children turn into Karate Street gang groups. Miss the 3rd time in a row. Think with a smile as Terry Silver cancels next few weeks ’meetings, because now it’s all about revenge? ”
Some viewers have noticed that he has PTSD from the wartime experiences he experienced, but what has changed about him and his villainy from all Karate Kid movies?
The creators of ‘Cobra Kai’ offer a small suggestion about Kreese
Kreese’s reserve was to show where he came from Cobra Kai and its message. He clearly went through some pain and trauma, but does that prove his bad intentions?
The co-creators of the series spoke Weekly entertainment and even recognized it as threatening, with Hayden Schlossberg describing it as a special kind of gray area.
“One of the main themes on repurchasing Cobra Kai is looking at these black-and-white characters and trying to find the gray. Now with Kreese, it’s a shade of gray that’s almost black [laughs], ”Schlossberg told the uprising. “So you really have to understand how one could come up with the Cobra Kai philosophy, and really believe it. ”
He also said that showing Kreese before and during Vietnam gave them a chance to show how he embraced the mind. “What we are discovering is that Cobra Kai is a philosophy born of someone who feels overwhelmed by life. If life shows no mercy, we shouldn’t – that’s what Johnny says in season 1, and it shows what Kreese taught him, ”Schlossberg explained.
It may not make fans more sympathetic to Kreese – e is encouraging children to take out bloody blows after all – but this scene of his story could tell that the cards for Kreese ‘s character don’t have a peaceful ending.