An interesting review from Mr Veidt & I understand what he means, but the 1960s is to a large extent considered to be the decade when Victorian morality eventually snapped - everything Mina was familiar with (which must have determined her character) was breaking down. I thought that was mirrored as she struggled to remain modern with her language, she was, for the first time, unsure of herself and maybe the scene of abuse in the park was meant as a visual of the excesses of the 1960s abusing the remnants of Victorian morality?
The psychic battle did visually seem a bit cartoonish (who knows what psychic battles look like though?) but could perhaps be seen as tapping the battle for minds in 1960s, stereotypically done through the use of hallucinogenic drugs & related imagery. But then the theme of O.H. possessing different bodies gives the suggestion of how some ideas survive being passed from one generation to another (not literal possession but possession by an idea?). The punk song at the end I suppose could have a few interpretations, one of which could be liberation, in Victorian times they were not much more than property working for the glory of the Empire?
I don't think this is the best of the series, which is a pretty high standard to be measured against, but it's still head and shoulders above what most comic books offer. Whatever Mr Moore does, he offers you the opportunity to think.
"Since 1980 Alan Moore has been subverting and expanding the traditional role of comics." (from the Guardian newspaper)... well, let's be thankful he's done that, eh?