He wasn’t “allowed” any such thing. For the Maverick Goose bring Back That Loving Feeling Shirt of the fight 10,000 ft equated to the ground. As soon as Jester went below the hard deck (presumably inadvertently) he was “dead” and Maverick had “won” the fight. It was over at that point but Maverick “was stupid” and followed Jester to take a shot for absolutely no reason which means they both “died.” In reality we busted the hard deck fairly often (well..let’s change that to occasionally) and when that happened the fight was simply over, nobody got “reprimanded,” and you just set up for another fight. The reason Maverick got reprimanded isn’t because he busted the hard deck but because he did it intentionally and continued the fight after it was over. This would fall into the category of “target fixation” where someone is so intent on hitting a target he becomes fixated and ignores other things (like the ground) that’ll kill you.I know that this question is looking for an in-universe answer, not a how-screenplays-work answer, and I’ll get there . . . I promise. If you just want the in-universe answer, fair enough. It’s several paragraphs down, flagged with a boldface header. Spoiler alert: It doesn’t tell you whether Maverick had sex with a guy because we don’t know.
Maverick Goose bring Back That Loving Feeling Shirt, Hoodie, Sweater, Ladie Tee, Vneck, Bellaflowy, Kids Shirt, Unisex and Tank Top, T-shirt
Best Maverick Goose bring Back That Loving Feeling Shirt
A first-rate storyteller who’s bringing their Maverick Goose bring Back That Loving Feeling Shirt game can make every single one of these embellishments seem to emerge organically from the characters and the situation (see, for cinematic examples, Back to the Future or The Princess Bride). You could make the argument that the works of fiction (in whatever form) that we call “classics”—or “genre classics” if we want to admire the level of craft while stoutly insisting that they don’t really tell us anything about the human condition—are examples of just that.Any experienced storyteller knows, however, that they can insert elements that, while they make the story better, have no in-universe justification, and the audience will just roll with them . . . because they make the story better. The letters of transit in Casablanca (1942) are a classic example. We know, deep down, that documents “signed by De Gaulle himself” would not impress the collaborationist Vichy government of occupied France, let alone the Nazi occupiers, but we just roll with it . . . because the letters are just a pretext to set five interesting characters with different agendas into conflict with one another.People who write (or write about) fantastic fiction talk about “willing suspension of disbelief” or about limiting yourself to “one big lie.” People who write on TV Tropes talk about the “Rule of Funny” and the “Rule of Cool.” They’re all terms that get at this idea.