Samson's righteous rage against the adultery of his wife and the complicity of his father in-law. Correlations to the story of the rape of Dinah in the days of Jacob, comparing Samson's revenge on the Philistines to Simeon and Levi's revenge on Shekhem. The relationship of the Philistines with the people of Judah, their request for the extradition of Samson, and Judah's acquiescence to their request. Samson's usual fight against Philistine special forces, wiping out professional soldiers with nothing more than a bone. Samson is a judge for many years, but the nature of his judgeship is not recorded. The episode in Gaza, Samson's liaison with a hooker and his statement of stealing their gates, to show they had absolutely no protection from him. Delilah, the Bible's Mata Harri, the woman spy who broke Samson's resolve and betrayed him to her handlers. Samson's betrayal of God, his remorse, his repentance and his revenge. Yet, in all this, he was not able to undo what he had done. With all that transpired, he could only move forward and embrace his fate.