Section 3 Response
After reading section three, and getting a feel for the theory of man v. extraordinary man, I have to say there is something to it. Often times through out history, men of importance (political figures or religious) often shed blood of many to reach a goal 'for the better of all', though clearly the death/murder of the people in these situations, isn't less of a death or difficult for their families. An 'ordinary man' who kills many in the name of god is usually refered to as a mad man or a cult leader or something of the sort.
I believe that there are also many inconsistencies with his theory, but it does bring up interesting points. Especially: Who decides who is extraordinary?