America's brand of self-made libertine consumerism has made it feasible for people to imagine the romance of individualistic courage. It is no wonder that comic books are so popular in the USA. However, this aura of self-image boldness also is conducive to the romanticization of risk. It seems that terrorism-inspection Hollywood (USA) movies such as "The Devil's Own" (1997) could, in fact, be made only in America. Terrorism is an industry of risk, sometimes forwarded by substantial political grievances and iniquity, and sometimes fueled by malice. Terrorism tales from autonomy struggles throughout history have provided images of wonder and romance and regret. Such tales reinforce the notion that there is a psyche relationship between terrorism and opportunism. Consider the romance involved, for example, with the terrorist soldiers of the Irish Republican Army (IRA) and the terrorist soldiers of the Algerian Revolution. Both groups used explosives against peaceful civilian hubs. Both groups have been depicted as risk-taking "dark horses." Because Islam does not get as much attention in the world media as Christianity-based religions, the pro-Catholic IRA movement has received more romantic attachments than the Algerian Revolution, even though both are similar in terms of radical republicanism. The American comic book stylized franchise "G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero" (Hasbro) presents paramilitary fantasy adventure tales about crusaders tackling militant terrorists. These terrorist characters such as Storm Shadow and Baroness seem purely evil, but they do exhibit humanity empathy traits that make them open to romanticization. In fact, these villains are romanticized in several ways in these stories. Borrowing a terrorist avatar from "G.I. Joe: A Real American Hero" (Hasbro) to deify and ornament a historic IRA or Algerian rogue agent reflects the rather sane idolization of civilization proverb fantasy avatars such as Chef Smurf (a delightful impish gnome who prepares enchanting pastries that create optimism). Terrorists then comprise an odd human form of fantasy labor contouring.