"Heads I win, tails you lose"
Since receiving life-changing facial scarring as a result of his limousine being blown up at Red Snow, Two-Face no longer listens to reason or rhyme. His motivation is two-fold - his pent-up rage and the luck of the coin.
Unexpected - A slave to luck, Two-Face regularly gambles on a 50/50, meaning he can catch opponents off guard very easily.
Rulebreaker - Two-Face no longer cares for the rules imposed on him by others, meaning he uses situations to his advantage regularly.
Dichotomies - Two-Face can find the opposite in anything. He rarely enjoys teaming up with anyone but this means he excels better in singles matches, with nobody else to think of.
Unexpected - A slave to luck, Two-Face regularly gambles on a 50/50, meaning he can create his own downfall in an instant.
Rulebreaker - Two-Face no longer cares for the rules imposed on him by others, meaning he is prone to illegal manouevres and DQs.
Dichotomies - Two-Face can find the opposite in anything. He rarely enjoys teaming up with anyone and so tag or multi-tag matches don't always go his way.
Two-Face has no known prohibitions.
Two-Face would love to give the world the scars he has to live with, so if fire is around, he might use it to his advantage.
Heads or Tails - Sister Abigail/Swinging Reverse STO
Flip The Coin - Overdrive Neckbreaker/Carlito's "Cool Breaker"
Lady Luck - Joker Driver
Reverse Chokeslam, slamming the opponent face first into the ground.
"Duality" by Set It Off
The opening strains of "Duality" by Set It Off play around the room as Two-Face makes his way to the ring with focus and fire in his eyes. There is no playing to the crowd or fanfare of any kind, and once he reaches the ring he climbs in through the ropes and continues to focus intently on his opponent.
The man formerly known as Alton Whitlock, the prominent politician who missed out on Presidency by just a hairsbreadth, is no longer the man he once was. Whilst leaving the Slaughterhouse, a mysterious hooded man told him not to enter his vehicle. When he refused, the man tossed him a coin.
Seconds after entering the car, it exploded in a huge burst of fire, with Whitlock taking the brunt of the fireball to the right side of his face, leaving half of his face melting. Doctors worked miracles to keep him relatively unharmed, but the damage was already done.
Whitlock's mind, fractured by the trauma of that fireball, had split in two, and Whitlock was no more, only Two-Face - a man fueled by the rage inside of him burning like the fire that scarred him, obsessed with the coin he was given just before the incident. Rather than make his own luck, Two-Face now decides his fate on the flip of that very coin, unwilling to ever make a choice for himself again, less he meet an even worse fate.
Two-Face refers to himself as "we", leading many to think that the Whitlock part of his psyche is still somewhere in there, though nobody knows for sure what is going on in his brain.