When roleplaying Suedzuk Vargr, remember that violence is just as much an art, a way of communicating to the world, and a form of worship, as it is a way to destroy others, steal from others, and feast on others. The Suedzuk are built for agility, not strength like the heavily-built (and also highly violent) Urzaeng Vargr, so they rely more on cunning & observation, careful planning, a very high degree of proficiency in the field, and small-unit operations. In action, they aim to be devastating: the target is as much the enemy mind as it is their flesh.
Irilitok Vargr are ignored: as their violent instincts have been greatly attenuated or utterly eliminated by their human masters, they tend to make pathetic soldiers compared to most other sophonts. Still, they are somewhat better at violence than the Bwap: at least the Irilitok can deal with situations that aren’t in the manual. Even if they just run and hide, it’s better than the Bwap tendency to mechanically follow procedure, no matter what…
The Hegemony are a highly communal people, and they prefer to focus on group success, not on the individual. Still, they do have individual heroes whose private cruelty and contempt tends to rise with their public expertise and success. As of the 990′s Imperial, they are at least trying to suppress their natural inclinations, with mixed results so far.
The Imperial war hero can lean to either group or individual success, as it is rooted in a dual Vilani/Solomani matrix. Both the Vilani and the Solomani tend to fight when it is profitable, and cut a deal when it is not. As the Imperium has to hold together a vast number of mutually-contradictory cultures, they also have a tendency to use a shared desire for wealth and convenient fictions to plaster over deep differences.
Videos comparing these methods of fighting:
The violent blond woman here fights like a classic Urzaeng; violent, powerful, and utterly uncaring when it comes to pain.
The ace whose really good and really enthusiastic in these videos can be seen as an idealized Suedzuk Vargr. All Suedzuk want to be him, but only a few ever reach the goal.
This man fights like an Avatar of the Last Man. He has the right attitude, too. These is a flaw in the analogy: no Hegemonic hero would deny their king as Achilles does here.
The Major here behaves like a good Imperial operative, complete with hidden culturally-loathed enhansments (in this case, cybernetics instead of psionics.) She works with a support team, with legitimate governmental authority, and tends to be lightly-equipped compared to local threats. (The locals are generally better supplied and more numerous than an Imperial intervention team, but less well-trained and of a lower tech level. And then, there are surprise situations, such as that depicted here.)