In 1883, the Ilbert Bill , which would have granted judges of Indian descent in Bengal the right to judge offenders irrespective of their ethnic origins including those of British descent, was opposed by the British. The opposition was based on stereotyping Indian judges as someone who could not be trusted in dealing with cases involving English women, colloquially called memsahib .  The British press in India even spread wild rumours about how Indian judges would abuse their power to fill their harems with white English females, which helped raise considerable support against the bill. 
Neil Gaiman is a master of complex allegory, as shown by his Sandman comics. These books are designed to be an elaborate allegory for all human stories — “a story about stories,” as Gaiman puts it. At various points in the series, we see allegorical representations of various religions, historical figures, philosophical ideas, and even pop-culture icons. In the first book, a magician attempts to gain immortality by capturing Death in a magical cage – but he accidentally captures Death’s brother, Dream. Dream comes from a mystical realm in which legends and myths are real, and after his capture he struggles to get back to that realm before it falls into chaos. This is a complex allegory for the relationship between death, dreaming, and human mythology.
In social psychology, prejudice has also been labelled ingroup favouritism, social antagonism, and ethnocentrism (Augoustinos and Reynolds, 2001). These and other terms emphasize different aspects of prejudice. While stereotypes can include both negative and positive characteristics, prejudice can be described as beliefs that attribute negative characteristics, and they usually carry a more emotional component. This involves negative feelings such as dislike, fear, condescension, anger or even hatred, which can lead to favouring members of one’s own group, or discrimination against outgroups. When applied to certain social categories, prejudice can be labelled more specifically, . prejudice based on gender is called sexism, and racial prejudice is called racism (Stangor, 2000). The notion that blond women are stupid is an example for sexist prejudice.