There are many villains in the Foundation to consider, especially Lee Pace, as different versions of Brother Day, one of the ruling clones of the leader of the Cleon Empire. There’s also his big brother in Terrence Mann’s Brother Dusk, not to mention his army, which is entirely controlled. During the Foundation’s first season, the sense of revolt they indulge in indirectly creates a monster in the form of the Kubbra Sait Pharma Keane, who can easily be considered the most ruthless villain in the world.
Pharaoh’s journey is undoubtedly tragic and compassionate, but her extremist and ruthless approach makes viewers shake. A great hunter and high-ranking officer of Anacreon, driven by revenge, enter Terminus and kills many people – including children – to equip a hunting ship.
Pharma knows she wants know-how to find and guide Invictus, a long-lost warship. Pharaoh plans to use his ability to jump into space and immerse himself in the heart of Trantor. At first glance, you want to inspire them because this is where the Empire and Clone Warriors live, especially when you think about what they did at home.
The Empire bombed their planet and Thespis years ago for a combined terrorist attack on their space bridge, but Farah does not care about retaliation. Salvor, a guardian of Terminus, warns him that the Empire’s left will kill the rest of Thespis. Still, since Pharma lost his family during the war, this suicide mission is the only thing he has left. This is her new goal, but she stands out as a psychopath leading it.
The way she breaks Terminus’ shields for the first time, she is captured, a la Joker in The Dark Knight, to take control of the tower and bring her army inside, with a gun in her eye, proving that she is straight so cerebral. . as it is natural. And in the crumbs later, as Pharma tries to take control of Invictus from Salvor by holding them hostage, Pharma is revealed as a general whom the galaxy cannot get for free unless other planets pay for her sins. It’s a real downside; he shoots people close and forces his followers to do the same, making them a cult.
Unfortunately, Pharma does not care about side damage as she hates Salvor’s house and the Terminus Foundation. He believes that Harry Sheldon’s early predictions about the fall of the Empire in later centuries got terrorists who later saw the attacks on Thespis and Anacreon, so he wants to beat two birds with one stone. The Foundation may represent the future of many. Still, this promise of a better future was stolen by Pharaoh when his loved ones died.
So both sides – the Empire and the people who oppress it – are the enemy, which is why Pharma wants Invictus out of revenge without empathy or compassion. Fortunately, Salvor stops there when they return to Terminus, disappointed that they have not succeeded in allying, but that is for the best. This is because even Pharaoh’s troops realize that she is insane and not the liberator or witness they thought she was because she would slaughter the whole world for the slightest chance of revenge.