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58,130 Deviants Online

:heart: Hello family! :iconyuihugplz: :heart:

Today I wanted to give a little gift to my watchers while I work on my commissions, but unfortunatly I'll be out this evening and tomorrow I'll be at work, so I figured I'd use my points instead T//v//T (The other points surely will be used for a contest, and it's THANKS to YOU guys!! My donation pool reached over 820 points just by you donating- I- This is too much- ////// <333)

Soo I decided to organize a giveaway for 3 free months of PM! >////v////< <333

:star: What can you do with a PM :star:

:star: Browse more content
:star: Change your username
:star: Unlock your with 10 GB of storage

:star: Give your journal more pop with custom skins
:star: Engage and track your visitors with extra widgets and stats

:star: Administrate more than three Groups
:star: Access exclusive weekly giveaways
Beta-test new site features
:star: Make more money on each sale by setting your own print prices
:star: Promote yourself with Portfolio

:star: And more! <3

:star: How to enter :star:

:star: Favourite this journal! That's the only thing required! <3

Winner choosen by! :heart:

The winner is...

:star: N.109, aka JFlare205 :iconjflare205: :star:


Cosplay Friday: The Powerpuff Girls

Fri Apr 17, 2015, 12:09 PM
Img-00 by techgnotic

What Are Little Whoopass Girls Made Of?

It was back in the early 90’s while attending California Institute of the Arts that creator Craig McCracken (CMcC) first dreamed up three crime fighting female superheroes for his student short film. The super powered girls Blossom, Bubbles, and Buttercup were the result of Professor Utonium’s experimental attempt to create the perfect little girls using "sugar, spice, and everything nice", but a can of “Whoopass” accidentally made it’s way into the mixture and the Whoopass Girls were born. Armed with super strength, speed, flight, and a few more tricks the girls used their powers to fight crime and save the world all before bedtime.

Once Cartoon Network picked up the show they decided to change the name to something more appropriate for younger audience and replaced “whoopass’ with “powerpuff’. Here’s the short film that started it all.

The Artistic Lifestyle Of Townsville

Dripping pop art and pop culture, the animation style used in The Powerpuff Girls is highly stylized and shows influences from the 1950s, 60s, 70s and 80s art scene. The minimalistic look of the show is reminiscent of British artist David Hockney’s work conveying “1950s futuristic pizazz” according to movie critic Bob Longino. Longion went on to add that The Powerpuff Girls was "one of the few American creations that is both gleeful pop culture and exquisite high art." The character of Ms. Keane, the girls kindergarten teacher, is named after American artist Margaret Keane whose artwork features children with unusually large eyes. Her art inspired the drawing style of many of the characters in The Powerpuff Girls including the girls themselves.

The retro era influences don’t stop at the artwork — the opening credits pay homage to the 1960’s live-action Batman series animated intro which pans across a handful of Gotham villains and shows Batman and Robin giving them a one-two punch. The storyline in one episode is loosely based on the Beatles career with the majority of the dialogue being taken from their song lyrics and some of the villains appearing in roles that were a nod to the band members. The characters’ dialogue in many episodes references classic rock and pop songs from those earlier eras, there’s even references to Star Wars in a few episodes.

Is It The End For The Powerpuff Girls?

The Powerpuff Girls ran for 78 episodes ending in 2005 and featured the voice talent of Tara Strong, Elizabeth Daily, and Cathy Cavadini in the sweet superhero roles. Its popularity generated an anime version Powerpuff Girls Z which debuted in Japan in 2005 and ran for 52 episodes until 2007. So is that it? Are we never to see the girls battling against the crossdressing devil HIM or setting people like misguided feminist Femme Fatale right? Fear not! Cartoon Network is rebooting The Powerpuff Girls who are making their return to the small screen in 2016 on its 18th anniversary of the show’s debut.

For now you can enjoy this sugar-coated cosplay collection full of girl powered whoopass as deviants bust out their best Blossom, Bubbles, and Buttercup creations. This is a Powerpuff Girls collection even HIM would approve of.

Sugar, Spice, and everything nice. These are the ingredients to make the perfect little girls.”

— Narrator

And, like Ben Franklin always said … Early to bed, early to wake, makes a lady smart, pretty, and great.”

— Blossom

Yeah. Mojo did a very silly thing, he did, blowing a hole in his house. Boy, was he mad. There was steam coming out of his ears, but I knew that deep down inside he was a sad, poor, little monkey.”

— Bubbles

We’re not keeping that stinky fleabag. Because I’m gonna end up feeding it, and cleaning it, and loving it.”

— Buttercup

No! Not my priceless, very rare, one-of-a-kind porcelain poodle! Anything! Anything but my priceless, very rare, one-of-a-kind porcelain poodle!”

— Mayor

Hey you kids, get out of my moat, it was not meant to be played in. I must remember to destroy those kids after my breakfast has been eaten.”

— Mojo Jojo

Your Thoughts

  1. Who is you favorite Powerpuff Girls character and why?
  2. What would you like to see in future editions of Cosplay Friday?

Tangle and his Yacht (GIF) by CuddleyKittens

Tangle: I can confirmed this happened in real life

Beecher: Yeah, I nearly lost my endoskeleton legs. Y'KNOW, BECAUSE THEY'RE MY ONLY LEGS

Tangle: lel
Landscape study #4 by O-l-i-v-i
In our continuous effort to improve the DeviantArt experience, we're publishing weekly Site Updates to keep members informed and to gather feedback. Below is a list of recent changes to the site, bug fixes, and feedback that was brought up by members in the last Site Update.

Change Log

  • We encountered issues with one of our ISPs that caused some deviants to become randomly logged out and prevented them from logging back in.
  • Under rare conditions, some deviants couldn't create Gallery Folders or Collections. Fixed by outgoingcoyote
  • Longer usernames would be cut off on the new watermark. Fixed by inazar
  • The "Statistics" section of the Help & FAQ wasn't up to date. Fixed by DEVlANT
  • For a while, it wasn't possible to log in to in order to upload files. Fixed by chris
  • Hidden Forum posts would still show on the Activity widget on a deviant's Profile Page. Fixed by inazar
  • On the Activity widget of one's Profile Page, Forum posts would have alignment issues if the post had no line breaks. Fixed by baclap

Your Feedback

Thank you for the feedback on last week's Site Update!
  • In general, deviants felt that the new watermark was an improvement over the old one, although some deviants said they still preferred to not use it. 
  • A few deviants said they felt the watermark was still too large, and a few other deviants said that it could stand to be less opaque.
  • In response to the Discuss topic, several deviants mentioned not using watermarks regularly, because they didn't want the watermark to distract from the artwork itself.
  • Deviants who do use watermarks said they tend to use a standard text or graphic watermark that is consistent from one work to another.
  • Some deviants suggested a tool to upload or create custom watermarks, and others suggested a tool to reposition or resize the already existing watermark.


Status Updates

What do you typically share in Status Updates? Do you post them regularly? Why or why not? Are there certain elements of Status Updates that you'd like to see improved on?

Header artwork: Landscape study #4 by O-l-i-v-i 

Lightbulb Have a suggestion, idea, or feedback? Leave a comment here!
Lightbulb Check out a list of common suggestions!
Lightbulb Want to keep track of known issues? Check out our Status Forum!
:bug: Find a bug? Report it to the Help Desk! (Be as detailed as possible!)

April Showers Raffle || 800 Point Raffle

Journal Entry: Thu Apr 16, 2015, 7:58 AM
Finally able to do the April raffle now that I don't have to worry about a deep bill to pay haha.  It's called April Showers because the winner will be showered in 800 points haha- I'm sorry I couldn't afford more.  It was originally going to be in the thousands, but I still have another anime con to go to... x'DD

:bulletblue: You must favorite this journal.  This will be your "raffle ticket".  
:bulletblue: (Optional) If you comment, you will receive a second "raffle ticket".
:bulletblue: (Optional) If you post a journal featuring this raffle, you will get a third and a fourth ticket.

The winner will be chosen via on April 25th (Saturday) and you will promptly receive your prize of 800 :points:

tWR Interviews: Plot Building

Thu Apr 16, 2015, 5:18 PM

Hello everyone, and welcome to our "tWR Interviews", where we interview experienced writers of our community about the art of writing
If you're reading, please favourite+fav and share the article so we can spread this amazing resource around!

Today we're interviewing ML-Larson, SMAdams and ThornyEnglishRose on plot building. With added wisdom from raspil, LadyLincoln, julietcaesar, neurotype, illuminara and LiliWrites!

If you want to get some more educational reading, here are the other interviews we've released so far:
Our interview focuses on plot building.
When writing a story, do you think of the plot beforehand, do you actually build it prior to writing the actual story or does it build itself as you go? I'm referring both to shorter and longer (even novel-length, if you've ever written any that long) works here, so if your process is different for the two, please explain!

LadyLincoln, Most works I have an idea of exactly what I wish to do, in regards to the particular story’s timelines and so forth, though its plot usually builds itself as I go along. I also jot down notes for upcoming scenes as I continue on with my writing journey that come to me while in the process of writing my rough drafts.

julietcaesar, I've always built as I went. I did try the whole "let's plot beforehand" but then stories always end up petering up because I don't feel motivated when I know where I'm going. I think this is linked to my own conception of writing as being a constant exploration of the unknown, and that goes with not knowing where my story idea might go. It's not the greatest process in the world because stories also tend to peter out this way as well, but it's been my natural way of writing for ages and the one that's mostly produced the gems of stories that I have finished and published. This goes for short stories and novels. But I have little patience for the length demanded by novels. Short stories are definitely my thing because at least when you're writing on the fly, you can conclude them quickly within 2000 words or so.

neurotype, If you're looking for ideas on what to do in your own work, you should skip this. My process is terrible.

I don't think of any of those first. The first thing I do is come up with a "what if." What if someone tried to eat themselves? What if a human had to pretend they loved an AI? ...etc. The second thing I do is come up with the why. There is a famine. The human depends on the AI for an essential service. The third thing I do is come up with the ending. That person is royally fucked. The human becomes a really good liar.

Then I fill in the rest of the plot, which happens to go with character and setting development because you can't create one independently of the other. I do all of this with an eye to the themes I want to explore, which are determined by the ending.

This happens in my head.

I've found the process breaks down at around 30,000 words. If I want to write a novel, I have to think beyond that. I still don't write it down, but that's because I'm a jackass with a sufficiently eidetic memory to Ctrl+F anything I need to reference in my own story.

Seriously, don't do this.

LiliWrites, Usually I get an idea that I quickly write down. I tend to wake up with a scene in my head. Two people meeting on a train platform, or a child wandering around a grassy field. Most recently I had an idea for a woman visiting a "Passing House" where they performed legalized euthanasia. She was there to go over the catalog of services offered. I write down what I see in my head and go from there. If a larger plot develops, I'll start the hard work of building the world and the characters. But it almost always starts with just a single scene I can't not write down.

illuminara, The easiest way I can explain this is by comparing my planning process to that of constructing a building. First, an architect designs the building. You have to have a blueprint before you can break ground. It would be absolutely absurd to start putting up walls with no idea of how they fit into a blueprint, no foundation, or no support beams. That's how I view writing a story. There are certain things I have to have planned before I begin writing the prose.

On the other hand, an architect doesn't concern himself with interior design. That's a completely different task for a completely different person to worry about once the building is standing and complete. So I don't obsessed over trying to make the story look or sound pretty as I write. What good does a few fully-furnished rooms do you without a roof over them? Alternately, what good does a finished structure do you if it's not furnished for use?

In a nutshell, I try not to start writing a story until I'm sure I can actually complete it, and I always try to complete a story before I start editing and rewriting it. I'm not perfect and sometimes fail spectacularly, but this is my goal.

ML-Larson, Absolutely. Everything I write gets plotted out beforehand. It's usually a process that takes anywhere from a few hours to a few days, and starts with me writing down any tiny idea I have into a notebook, and building from there. Eventually, the ideas begin to take shape and form the basis for a story. Once I have everything in place, I take what I've made from my notes and write all of the key plot points out onto notecards, in order they'll happen in the story. 

I can write about 8k a day this way, as opposed to spending the majority of my writing time trying to figure out what happens next. It also means less gets cut out in the editing process, since it's all fairly tightly laid out by the time I start writing.

ThornyEnglishRose, I always plan out the plot before writing, no matter how long the piece. I think it's very important to do so. The only difference the length of the piece makes is to the quantity of my notes, and I admit that if it's a very short flash fiction, I don't always bother to transfer the notes in my head to page or screen (though I probably should). Mind you, the subject to change. Often I'll think of new ideas, or an existing idea won't work out, or the characters will lead me somewhere I never anticipated. The thing to do then is revise my plan, draw arrows to move bits, scribble bits out, add new bits etc. and make sure it all works. Never write without a plan!

SMAdams, Writing a story, long or short, can be a complicated process if even the smallest of plans isn't laid down. Granted, some of us just like to write and then leave the planning to the editing stage, but whether we think we do or not, we are always planning -directly or indirectly. 

For myself, it honestly depends on the length of the work in how much I plan, and how far ahead. I generally put together bullet points, crossroads of my thoughts and ideas for the story, and from that I formulate where they will meet. Things I want to make sure I include and sort of let the story form around those bullet points.

If I am writing longer pieces, I generally like to have more planned out as the story can feel overwhelming if my ideas are not written out and organised. That way, nothing will get lost in the chaotic fury that is my mind and fingers. And fine tuning any piece comes with editing, no matter the length.

How did you learn to create a distinction between attractive plot ideas and necessary plot ideas?

raspil, We all have to eat dinner before we get dessert. There are scenes/narrative/dialogue that we HAVE TO grind through in first drafts in order to move the story along. For me it starts just after the B-story. It can feel like a chore to 
get through some scenes but that is unavoidable.
I make sure I have a vibrant enough idea that I can get through those scenes with as little pain as possible. It's always going to be more fun to write the scenes where there's a ton of action and witty sarcasm and sex and stuff than it is the scenes where they're sitting in jail or alone at their mother's house waiting for the hammer to fall that sets the next fight scene in motion.

ML-Larson, I'm not really sure there's a difference, where plot is concerned. If action is advancing in an engaging and entertaining way, it's necessary. I suppose it's like the inclusion of filler in a story. If the story is just all Point A to Point B, it can feel a little tedious. Detours and meanders from the main plot, especially in longer works, are absolutely necessary, since often times they let you get to know the characters more.

ThornyEnglishRose, I think I'm still learning! The distinction usually becomes apparent only when I start to write. Sometimes an attractive idea doesn't work at all and needs to scrapped. If an attractive plot point is conducive to maximum enjoyment, even if the plot would work well enough without it, then I'd say that makes it necessary. It's a case of getting all my ideas down, then sorting the wheat from the chaff, whether at the planning, writing or editing stage.

SMAdams, Honestly, just through writing things out. As you progress through your story, especially the longer ones, you will find what is necessary and what is just excess that may not move the plot too much in one direction or another. Sometimes, the plots ideas may not always be planned ahead, at least to a point. There may be times, when I am writing a longer piece, I cannot tell the difference until I reach that point in the story where I am going to insert a specific plot idea. Though, most of the time you will know when you are writing it out.

Do you build your plot first, or its characters?

ML-Larson, It depends on the individual project, but if it's something brand new that isn't part of a series, they tend to come at the same time. The plot determines the characters as much as the characters determine the plot. By the time I've finished plotting and outlining something, I usually have a pretty firm grasp on the characters as well.

For the series, the plot tends to come first, since I already know most of the characters and what makes them tick. From there, it's a matter of picking the right characters for each story.

ThornyEnglishRose, Characters. Whatever the initial idea, it always comes with at least one character for it to happen to. I could never plan a plot if I didn't know the people (or animals, or robots, or plants etc.) involved; I need characters that I care about above all else.

SMAdams, It depends on the length of the piece. For shorter works, the building of characters isn't as necessary for me. With the plot in shorter works, I definitely like to have a game plan, though often for me, the game plan is the first few sentences. Those sentences are what will bring in the reader, and to get them hooked is the first job and I find the story will fill in around those sentences. They are my plot builders.

When writing longer works, I often plan out the characters first, because it will be their story that I am telling, and to have an idea of who my initial characters are, and who will drive the story as a whole, is a very important aspect to have laid out. From there, and the character's stories, a plot will be formulated. Bringing the character's stories together and building the world around them. Two different types of work, and two different approaches to writing them.

If you build your plot prior to writing the story, do you have a specific method for it?

ML-Larson, Oh, I suppose I answered this above. (in the question about attractive vs. necessary plot ideas)

ThornyEnglishRose, I find that if I write down my initial ideas, even it's only one or two, that stimulates my brain and the rest follows. I never really thought of it as a specific method, but I suppose what I do is this: scribble down everything I can think of, then put it into some semblance of order, then fill in the gaps - or, if I can't think of the right thing just then, write a question for myself (why does she decide to open the box? or something - not a real example!). Despite being so adamant that writers must have a plan, okay, I admit I sometimes leave a few gaps and hope I'll find the answers as I write (that works!). And, as I said before, my plans are always subject to change.

SMAdams, Since I do build my plot first in some cases, it can be a bit of a complex process for me at times. The use of a pencil and an eraser is quite prevalent. It generally starts with a bunch of random ideas; no particular thought process noted. After that, I usually bring in characters and assign various plot points with the characters before trying to draw lines and bring everything together. My mind, on its best days, is quite scrambled. So, this process probably isn't the most logical for everyone, and my process often varies for the type of writing, genre, or length. But the above method has worked well for me over the years. 

 Do you have a favourite "plot subject" that you write often about or that appears often in your stories?

ML-Larson, I'm not sure. Someone recently pointed out that there were a lot of adventures and journeys that happen in Lay of Runes, but those are elements that are common to that particular genre. There's also lots of death and war in this series, as well as sarcastic people who like to cause trouble. But I don't think any of that really carries over to anything else. Except maybe the sarcastic people.

ThornyEnglishRose, It's a broad subject, which is good for my writing, but yes I do. I'm mostly known for writing children's stories (I think), and I do enjoy writing about people in their formative years. The world is made by adults, for adults, and children can struggle to find power and support to get through their problems. They do however generally have more sense than adults, and I find it fascinating to explore how they find allies and their own strength in this world that so often, and so unjustly, looks down on them.

SMAdams, Psychology in some form or another, be it directly oriented with a disorder or thought processes. Or it might be indirectly, with subtle hints and what I am trying to point out, to make people think. Though, my longer works tend to be more fantasy based, without much of a leaning towards one "Plot Subject" or another. I have found that psychology has definitely permeated that area of my writing as well, in the building of my characters. It is a learning process to point out a plot subject, as some can be indirect as well, or even unintentional from the beginning.

Some questions for our readers!

  • Did any of the answers catch you off guard?
  • Did any of the answers particularly connect with you?
  • Are there any questions that you would have answered differently?

A big, big THANK YOU to all who participated in this interview, your contribution was amazing. HeartIf you reader have any questions, tag the deviant you want to ask them to! They knew they were signing up for it. Totally. :shifty:

>>All hail ginkgografix for this beautiful skin.

Mini Raffle : 2 DAYS LH Adopt giveaway

Journal Entry: Fri Apr 17, 2015, 8:18 PM

opening for this acc lol;; since my latest before adopt were not sold iguess i make it giveaways to people then;;
im talking bout this LineHeart btw**

[RAFFLE] LineHeart Adopt #14( female) by Ryuuta-kun

GOH LOOK AT WHAT :iconrynessi: DID

Erin-adopts by Rynessi


♥ Rules ♥

+ Fav this Journal. ** ur number are in fav ist u know what i mean
+ Share it in a journal or a poll / no reallyneed but i apreciate it if u do haha

♥ Winner ♥

+ I'll choose the winner randomly with a number generator.
+ I will give this person the design in HD without watermark .
+ Not for commercial use. You can trade this adopt but not resell it.
+ The raffle was a 2 days raffle lel , i dont midn if less people enter whe

i choose people in the generator tomorrw; at 6 pm


Fri Apr 17, 2015, 12:29 PM
Currently I have 2,600 watchers... omg thank you so much *__*
Therefore I will start my next giveaway :3
You can win 4x 1,000 points!

~fave this journal~
~write a journal about this~
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____death line: 1th June.2015____

good luck! :3

Daily Lit Recognition for April 17th, 2015

We are proud to feature today's Daily Literature Recognition!

You can show your support by :+favlove:ing this News Article.

Please comment and :+fav: the features and congratulate the artists!


Featured by: moonkata84

where the road endsthere is no path, only rich grass
and gray trunks
crowned in emerald.
there are stones stacked
at the gaping gate, rough
multicolored bars
and cold iron curling
in welcome.
other rocks rest in neat rows,
some like slabs smoothed
into the quiet earth,
some stretching up
like granite fingers fumbling
for the sky.
the scent of Spring
breaks through the breeze,
and the air is alive
with dancing pollen.
slanted light
slips through the leaves,
stippling the ground
with shadowed lace.
there is a sweet silence
beneath the birdsong,
for a road
we've yet to take.

where the road ends by Pailei

A beautifully descriptive poem.

Featured by: AyeAye12

end                                        take off your shimmer
                              humming leaves catch in swept hair
                                      we journey home asleep

end by ameliemj

A beautiful, short, uplifting haiku.


Suggested by: SilverInkblot
Featured by: Bluebellwriter7 

I am not Salvador DaliIf I was Salvador Dalí I would have swallowed paint when I was a baby so my insides could match my subconscious. I would have colored my kidneys lilac and the birdcage of my ribs white gold and the length of my large intestines all the endless blues of the sea.
If I was Picasso I would have packaged up my innards like Moving Day, vacuum-sealed to preserve freshness. I would have squared away my trachea in cubes, hung my lungs from the rafters on clothes hangers and draped a billowing white sheet over my heart. I would have slid my nose three inches to the left and flattened all three of my dimensions to meet your expectations.
If I was da Vinci I would have carved open my diaphragm to show you where you fit inside. If I was van Gogh I would have given you my own ear like a bouquet, so that you could carry with you what delights in the crystal chandelier of your laughter. If I was Warhol, I would have packed myself into soup cans and delivered the entirety of my being to your vision, me

I am not Salvador Dali by Sora-Seraph

These brief forays into the art world are delightfully written, despite the pain at their source.

Featured by doodlerTM

Human EnoughIt does get easier, in one of two ways:
You close into yourself, for a while, letting the strings and ribbons they tied around your heart fall off. Then you can breathe again and all those places feel new again. The past isn't changed but the way you absorb those places, those sights and smells, isn't going through a filter made of that other person anymore.
Or you close into yourself, for a while, hiding backstage, with the dust and used costumes, until you find a mask that looks close enough to you that it just might fool everyone. So you put it on and you walk out on stage. And everyone applauds and throws roses. You bow, you've done it. You've tricked them all. You accept the good for you's and the atta boy's, letting them all believe you're stronger than you really are. The strings and ribbons around your heart get tangled and harden into chains. But you'll be fine, you've still got your mask; you can fool everyone. Despite the heaviness in your chest...
And eventual

Human Enoughby Eqonosp

A fantastic reflection on humanity and self-imprisonment.

Foreign Language

Featured by: Malintra-Shadowmoon

IlioupersisWogen branden
denn Schiff taucht auf.
Schiffe landen
im Schicksalslauf.
Rater tagen
weil Kämpfe toben.
Manche wagen
und Götter loben.
Leid zu Rache
zu Pest zu Tod.
Schlaf und Wache
zum Morgenrot.
Wogen wallen.
Ob Liebe hält?
Mauern fallen
und Troja fällt.

Ilioupersis by MaeveRune

The translation of the title means "Destruction of Troy" and is inspired by Homer's Iliad. 
Interesting traditional poem concerning language, meter and sound. A constant change between iamb and trochee. 

For more information, including how to suggest a Deviation

to be featured, please visit us at DailyLitRecognition.

Thanks so much for supporting the lit community and this project!

~ The DailyLitRecognition Team ~

Prepared by: doodlerTM

Skin by SimplySilent

Twelve Month Premiumship Raffle!

Journal Entry: Sat Apr 18, 2015, 5:56 AM


Another Raffle!
La Verona and Aku by Verona7881

1st Winner: Twelve Month Premiumship
2nd Winner: Three Month Premiumship
3rd Winner: One Month Premiumship


Fav this Journal!
Please, make a journal advertising and link it back to this Journal!
Comment when you did all above and you get a number!
Day after deadline I use to get the winners!
Good luck!

Deadline: June 1, 2015


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048. :iconasheza:
049. :iconkey-designs:
050. :iconthestarlightprincess:
051. :iconhinami-kikoi:
052. :iconbad-d:
053. :icontentrotreat9654:
054. :iconscribbles2201:
055. :iconmiki-yoi-shuzuki:
056. :iconarceefan16:
057. :icontailsdollfangirl:
058. :iconelviraproductions:
059. :iconrandythewolfbear:
060. :iconwhatnames2:
061. :iconxxcrystalxheartxx:
062. :iconmegumita0w0:
063. :iconrp-helpless-girl:
064. :iconkitiies:
065. :iconsparkshot11:
066. :iconshinragod:
067. :iconbigfootrules:
068. :icondatartaddict:
069. :iconnemo-tv-champion:
070. :icontriggerstudios:
071. :iconninjafelines:
072. :iconnightii-chan:
073. :iconpunkmiketaylor:
074. :iconthibo1102:
075. :iconteenmutantninjabros:
076. :icondeadgirl127:
077. :iconimanglethewhitefox:
078. :iconpolicewannabe:
079. :iconpandaachuu:
080. :iconmorroderthefreakyguy:
081. :icontuffagentshepherd:
082. :iconlonewolf45622:
083. :iconvierared:

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