Critics have further noted that, since the novel is a first person narrative by Humbert, the novel gives very little information about what Lolita is like as a person, that in effect she has been silenced by not being the book's narrator. Nomi Tamir-Ghez writes "Not only is Lolita's voice silenced, her point of view, the way she sees the situation and feels about it, is rarely mentioned and can be only surmised by the reader ... since it is Humbert who tells the story ... throughout most of the novel, the reader is absorbed in Humbert's feelings".  Similarly Mica Howe and Sarah Appleton Aguiar write that the novel silences and objectifies Lolita.  Christine Clegg notes that this is a recurring theme in criticism of the novel in the 1990s.  Actor Brian Cox , who played Humbert in a 2009 one-man stage monologue based on the novel, stated that the novel is "not about Lolita as a flesh and blood entity. It's Lolita as a memory". He concluded that a stage monologue would be truer to the book than any film could possibly be.  Elizabeth Janeway writing in The New York Times Book Review holds "Humbert is every man who is driven by desire, wanting his Lolita so badly that it never occurs to him to consider her as a human being, or as anything but a dream-figment made flesh". 
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Since Bruce was killed in that alley on that fateful night instead of his parents, his mother, Martha, had gone mad seeing her son die and was driven to become the Joker (yes, the actual Joker), with his father, Thomas, becoming the Batman. This movie could present an opportunity for both Jeffrey Dean Morgan and Lauren Cohan to reprise their Batman V Superman roles as Thomas and Martha Wayne, respectively, something Morgan has previously mentioned that he was up for doing . Stay tuned for more DCEU information as it comes out from SDCC 2017, including a possible release date for Flashpoint .