The twins and Mothra also show us the way forward. When there is division and fighting, unanimity is achieved when there is a common enemy. Rivalry and violence occurs when two parties cannot share the same object of desire. Desires are shared, mediated, borrow and imitated, making culture possible. Desire unites us. One teaches the other what to desire. That can be good. But that shared desire can also push them apart when one believes the other is blocking the way to their shared object of desire. Fighting ensues and each becomes the mirror image of the other, returning blow for blow and tit for tat. Others take sides being drawn into the fight by the same power of desire. Then something mysterious happens as they fight, they find a surrogate victim or scapegoat to blame, demonize, fight and expel. Usually that victim is innocent or relative innocent. The two parties unite against a common enemy, whose demise brings about peace.2 Mothra along with her mother, sibling, priestesses, and her people have all been victims and scapegoats. She knows that Ghidorah is the greater threat to their world. The time for fighting among themselves is over. They must unite and fight the new threat.