And looking at Trump's ad, it does seem drawn from a view of a dark and dystopian place.
STEPHANOPOULOS: It did seem to cost Hillary Clinton the chance to -- to use her words -- go high in these final 10 days. You know, we’re going to have a bitterly divided country no matter who wins on Tuesday. If Hillary Clinton wins, how is she going to be able to begin to heal those divisions?
PODESTA: Look, you know, that’s what she’s out talking about. That’s what she was saying in Florida, that she’s going to be a president for everyone -- people who supported her, people who didn’t support her. She’s closing with a two minute ad that is optimistic, that talks about what she wants to do for the country. In contrast, Donald Trump has a two minute ad that looks like it’s a kind of a rip from a Batman movie. You know, he kind of lives in a dark place and he’s run this campaign on division and bigotry. We’re going to try to finish high, talk about what we can do to make sure every kid has a chance to succeed. That’s what she’s done her whole life; that’s what she’ll do as president.
And, you know, she’s gotten success with that, working with Republicans and Democrats, to do things like the Children’s Health Insurance Program; like making sure that first responders got health care that they needed; that National Guardsmen and women got the healthcare they needed. She knows how to work across the aisle and that’s what she’ll do as president.
The ADL (Anti-Defamation League) didn't think much of its imagery either.
Senator Al Franken mentioned something similar on CNN this morning as well.