By the end of the LOTR trilogy, Faramir, Boromir's younger brother, is viewed in a more heroic and honourable light.
Unlike the majority of the fight scenes in the Lord of the Rings trilogy, which rely on complex choreography and visual spectacle
While Aragorn was able to defeat a number of adversaries who were more ghouls than men previously in The Fellowship of the Ring, Boromir faced a force of Uruk Hai.
While the Battle of Helms Deep frequently overshadows this conflict, the struggle in Rohan's hilly plains is still thrilling to behold for its own reasons.
This scene is distinctive since it essentially takes place inside of a larger battle sequence.
It's rather nice to see the side that the viewer is supporting for getting the upper hand in terms of power for once, given that the heroes are typically outnumbered and/or outmatched in battle in LOTR.
It seems like the Fellowship is passing through a rite of passage with this great fight scene.
Our heroes assemble the troops of Gondor and Rohan for an epic final battle after being all but wiped out by the forces of Sauron.
Each spectacular scene that makes up the exhausting, protracted combat at Helm's Deep is different.
The Lord of the Rings trilogy's flawless climax, Return of the King, garnered virtually a record-breaking number of Oscars in large part due to memorable passages like this.