I raise this because it seems like an example of the thread point I was going to make. Often it isn't the loud bullies who are the worst - although they are clearly not good. The worst toxic leaders are the ones who quietly hold grudges and seek to destroy subordinates for challenging them, perceived or real slights, or just general dislike. Throwing a chair and shouting give you overt, witnessed behaviours to challenge. Quietly informing you that you are going to get a career-ending report is a he-said-she-said problem that is almost always resolved in the favour of the ranking individual.
As we see the full integration of women into the army, there may be a gradual cultural shift away from the explosive and violent male style of poor leadership.
The quiet nurturing of grudges, spiteful career sabotage, and general undermining of 'enemies' may become far more common.
I was just rereading a couple of old favourites, Bugles and a Tiger and The Road Past Mandalay by John Masters. There was toxic leadership in those days, but throwing chairs around and shouting would have been considered not only ungentlemanly, but crass, petulant and childish.