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Tutta
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Germany
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Member since 19/02/2010

Posted - 15/09/2019 :  09:41:12  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Vampirella




Info:
https://www.syfy.com/syfywire/the-story-of-vampirella

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Know Your Heroes: VAMPIRELLA




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THE ART OF VAMPIRELLA


Cover:




The Art of Vampirella - The Warren Years







The Art of Vampirella is back in a NEW printing! For over 40 years, Vampirella has been the muse for many artists in the comic industry and even beyond. Dynamite Entertainment brings forth a veritable museum of fine art masterpieces collected in a 216 page hardcover volume! This tome contains a retrospective of artists who have contributed the most memorable imagery of Vampirella with such names as [red]Jose Gonzalez, Adam Hughes, Dave Stevens, Jim Silke, Jae Lee, Joe Jusko, Amanda Conner, Mark Texeira, Mike Mignola, Mike Mayhew, Joe Quesada, Bruce Timm, Arthur Suydam, Dan Brereton, Michael Golden, J. Scott Campbell and many more. Featuring a spectacular cover by the Dave Stevens!


Sample:

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[red]Paula Labaredas as Vampirella





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+IN HOC SIGNO VINCES+



Edited by - Tutta on 05/07/2020 10:55:44
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Tutta
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Germany
30512 Posts

Member since 19/02/2010

Posted - 15/09/2019 :  09:43:31  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote
VAMPIRELLA


............


Info:
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Vampirella






+IN HOC SIGNO VINCES+



Edited by - Tutta on 08/06/2020 09:39:37
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Tutta
Advanced Member



Germany
30512 Posts

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Posted - 15/09/2019 :  09:45:54  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Vampirella by Frank Frazetta





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Edited by - Tutta on 20/09/2019 21:37:06
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Tutta
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Germany
30512 Posts

Member since 19/02/2010

Posted - 15/09/2019 :  09:53:18  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote


..........


..........



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Edited by - Tutta on 29/06/2020 07:56:19
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Tutta
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Germany
30512 Posts

Member since 19/02/2010

Posted - 15/09/2019 :  09:54:18  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote

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Edited by - Tutta on 20/09/2019 21:39:00
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Tutta
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30512 Posts

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Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:01:32  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote
The Religious Affiliation of Zora la Vampira



(Romanini)


Creator: Birago Balzano

Info:
http://fr.wikipedia.org/wiki/Birago_Balzano

Zora la Vampira
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Zora_(vampire)


Religion: Vampire
Name: Zora la Vampira
Alter Ego: Zora Pabst
Other Names: Zora the Vampire; Zara la Vampire; Zora E Gli Ibernauti; Lady Vampyre
Classification: Lead character
Publisher(s): Edifumetto; Virginia Produzioni
First Appearance: Zora la Vampira #1 (1972)
Superpower (Has Super Powers/Special Abilities/Technology): Yes
Number of Appearances: 298
Comic Book Appearances: 297
TV, Film Appearances: 1
Occupation: Servant
Worked for: Dracula
Nation: Italy
Gender: female



(Romanini)

Note: Zora la Vampira was possessed by the spirit of Dracula and became his servant. Despite her name, it is not yet entirely clear to us whether
Zora la Vampira was actually a vampire or a vampire servant. Perhaps she started out as a vampire servant (or "thrall") and eventually became a full-fledged
vampire. Either way, she certainly was in the vampire column when it comes to her loyalties, characterization and motivations.

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Zora la vampira tribute




Info:
http://www.comicbookreligion.com/?s=40697

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Zora la Vampira







Info:
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Zora_the_Vampire

Info:
https://www.imdb.com/name/nm0708045/?ref_=tt_cl_t2


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More:
http://forum.stripovi.com/topic.asp?whichpage=-2&TOPIC_ID=44587&REPLY_ID=2282760(P.68)

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Edited by - Tutta on 05/07/2020 10:29:40
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Tutta
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Germany
30512 Posts

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Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:02:40  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote
VAMPIRELLA























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Edited by - Tutta on 27/06/2020 23:44:53
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Tutta
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Germany
30512 Posts

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Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:03:14  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote
José "Pepe" González

Info:
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jos%C3%A9_Gonz%C3%A1lez_%28artist%29





José González - Vampirella






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FEMMES DE REVE




Scenario: González José
Drawing: González José
Legal deposit: 01/1979






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Edited by - Tutta on 27/06/2020 09:44:51
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Tutta
Advanced Member



Germany
30512 Posts

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Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:04:33  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Bianca Beauchamp - Vampirella





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Vampirella Cosplay VS Dracula - Bianca Beauchamp







Vampirella OFFICIAL Trailer



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More: Vampirella
http://forum.stripovi.com/topic.asp?whichpage=-2&TOPIC_ID=44587&REPLY_ID=2319084 (P.74)


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Edited by - Tutta on 27/06/2020 23:35:17
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Tutta
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Germany
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Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:05:53  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote



Home:
https://www.deviantart.com/cvalenzuela/art/Vampirella-68596215

+IN HOC SIGNO VINCES+



Edited by - Tutta on 14/06/2020 19:00:12
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Tutta
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Germany
30512 Posts

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Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:06:30  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote



Home:
http://vampirellaofdrakulon.com/



From the Stars…a Vampiress





Here’s some news that I just learned about this week – a new Vampirella book called From the Stars…a Vampiress: An Unauthorized Guide to Vampirella’s Classic Horror Adventures. The book is written by Steve Roman of StarWarp Concepts.
Steve is a true Vampirella fan, so I know this will be a treat for those who love the character. He also created his own character called Lorelei who is kind of a Vampirella tribute character. I highly recommend checking out the book Lorelei:
Sects in the City. I enjoyed it quite a bit and will be reviewing it here when I get a chance.

If you read my review of of the James Warren biography Empire of Monsters, you may remember that I mentioned there is surprisingly little information in the book about Vampirella. I absolutely loved the book, but I do admit to being a bit
disappointed by the lack of Vampirella. From reading the press release about From the Stars…, I get the impression that this book will contain that in-depth information that I’d hoped for. The book is focused on the Warren years, which were
the characters best years in every way. Roman looks at many of the legendary creators that worked on the comic and examines every Vampirella story from the era. If that wasn’t enough, the book also dives into the ill-fated Hammer Vampirella
movie as well as the much-derided 1996 Vampirella movie. Ron Goulart’s Vampirella novel series also gets a look in this book.

So as you can see, this should be a must for any serious fan of Vampirella. The book is available now, so go check it out at Amazon, Barnes & Noble, StarWarp or your local store. And of course be on the lookout for my review!

The full press release for the book is below:


THE QUEEN OF COMICS’ BAD GIRLS GETS

AN UNAUTHORIZED BIOGRAPHY


From the Stars…a Vampiress Examines the History of Vampirella


In 1969, Neil Armstrong became the first man to walk on the moon; over 300,000 music lovers flooded into a farm outside Woodstock, NY for the ultimate concert; the Beatles recorded their final album. And crashing to Earth aboard a damaged
spacecraft was a refugee from the distant planet Drakulon, whose inhabitants had drunk from rivers of blood―until they ultimately ran dry. A lone survivor of a dead planet who discovered that the sustenance she needed in order to live flowed
not in rivers but in the veins of the humans of this strange new world. A huntress named Vampirella!

Created in 1969 by comics publisher James Warren and writer/editor Forrest J Ackerman, Vampirella is the femme fatale from outer space known for fighting monsters while wearing a one-piece swimsuit and a pair of go-go boots, and who celebrated
her 50th anniversary last year with the launch of a new series by her current rights owner, Dynamite Entertainment. And it’s the fascinating history of this character that’s explored in the nonfiction book FROM THE STARS…
A VAMPIRESS: AN UNAUTHORIZED GUIDE TO VAMPIRELLA’S CLASSIC HORROR ADVENTURES
(ISBN: 978-0-9982361-4-8), now on sale from independent publishing house StarWarp Concepts.

Written by Steven A. Roman, bestselling author of the novels X-Men: The Chaos Engine Trilogy and Final Destination: Dead Man’s Hand, From the Stars…a Vampiress: An Unauthorized Guide to Vampirella’s Classic Horror Adventures is an extensive
look at Vampi’s early days, from the debut of her series in 1969 to the death of Warren Publishing in 1983:

The Vampire Who Fell to Earth: It’s the story of the life of Vampirella at Warren Publishing: her 1969 development by cocreators James Warren and Forrest J Ackerman, with the assistance of artists Frank Frazetta and Trina Robbins; the adventures
she went on via the writing and artistic talents of such visionaries as Archie Goodwin, Bill DuBay, Jose Gonzalez, Enrich, Gonzalo Mayo, and many others; and the cancellation of her series in 1982 when the company collapsed. It also looks at the work
of four Vampi writers who were just as talented but not as well known: Mike Butterworth, who wrote under the pseudonym Flaxman Loew; T. Casey Brennan; Rich Margopoulos; and Gerry Boudreau.

The Vampirella Episode Guide: The largest section of the book, it examines every story starring Vampirella during the Warren Era: over 100 entries, some with little known behind-the-scenes details. Plus stories behind some of Vampi’s unpublished adventures!

Vampi Goes to Hollywood: In 1975, Hammer Films announced the development of a Vampirella movie starring model/actress Barbara Leigh and the legendary Peter Cushing. The project crashed in spectacular fashion, but the details have always been murky.
Roman attempts to clear up the confusion surrounding it, detailing the production from its launch to its unfortunate ending. And then he takes a critical look at the Vampirella movie that was made in 1996, starring Talisa Soto and rock god Roger Daltrey of the
Who—and probably shouldn’t have been!

The Literary Vampiress: From 1975 to 1976, Warner Books published a series of Vampirella novelizations by science fiction and pulp author Ron Goulart. Roman takes a look at each novel, and explains why they’re worth tracking down…if you can find copies!

The Vampirella Warren Era Checklist: A list of every Warren Vampi story, plus every reprint volume from Harris Comics and Dynamite Entertainment, along with little-known trivia!

From the Stars also features: a foreword by Sean Fernald, the Official Vampirella Historian; a peek at Peter Cushing’s personal copy of the 1976 Vampirella screenplay; a frontispiece by legendary artist Bob Larkin, who painted covers for Warren’s
Vampirella, The Rook, Eerie, and Famous Monsters of Filmland; and rare photos from the collection of Forrest J Ackerman.

From the Stars…a Vampiress: An Unauthorized Guide to Vampirella’s Classic Horror Adventures is available for order from Amazon.com, Barnes & Noble, brick-and-mortar bookstores, and from the StarWarp Concepts website. The PDF e-book edition is available
for download from DriveThru Fiction and from the StarWarp Concepts webstore.

This book is unofficial and unauthorized. It is not authorized, approved, licensed, or endorsed by Dynamite Entertainment or any of its licensees. Vampirella is a trademark of Dynamite Entertainment.




+IN HOC SIGNO VINCES+



Edited by - Tutta on 27/06/2020 23:36:39
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Tutta
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Germany
30512 Posts

Member since 19/02/2010

Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:07:19  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote



Wiki:
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Vampirella




La historia de Vampirella la primera chica mala del comic- Biografias Banana







(Vampirella #8 (Cosplay Cover) 2020)

+IN HOC SIGNO VINCES+



Edited by - Tutta on 05/07/2020 10:51:53
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Tutta
Advanced Member



Germany
30512 Posts

Member since 19/02/2010

Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:08:01  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Vampirella Mixed Media Painting by Fantasy Artist Jeff Miracola








(Vampirella by Elias-Chatzoudis)

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Edited by - Tutta on 05/07/2020 10:38:04
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Tutta
Advanced Member



Germany
30512 Posts

Member since 19/02/2010

Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:08:34  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote




https://kenro199x.tumblr.com/post/617962012045148160/horrorgasmo-wwwinstagramcommariolabatearte

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Edited by - Tutta on 14/06/2020 19:02:38
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Tutta
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Germany
30512 Posts

Member since 19/02/2010

Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:10:17  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote


(Vampirella — Ashlynne Dae)

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Edited by - Tutta on 27/06/2020 09:51:05
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Tutta
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Germany
30512 Posts

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Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:11:11  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote


(Jusko)

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Edited by - Tutta on 08/06/2020 09:26:36
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Tutta
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Germany
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Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:13:10  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote
VAMPIRELLA'S UNDERRATED HISTORY AS A SEX-POSITIVE PANSEXUAL VAMPIRE





Vampirella debuted in 1969 in her own comic, with the cover painted by Frank Frazetta and costume design by Trina Robbins. A vampire from the planet Drakulon,
she has gone through more origin story retcons than just about any of her mainstream superhero counterparts. On Drakulon, rivers run with blood rather than
water, which is what sustains her and her kind. In her first story, she is delighted to discover that men have blood in their veins. This short tale begins
a trail of murder, mayhem, and occasional heroism that would become Vampirella’s trademark over the next many decades into the modern era.

Initially published by Warren, a company known for its horror titles, Vampirella stood out from the start by headlining and becoming the star of her own series.
Warren’s stories were typically anthologies and seldom focused on a single character. Their line of horror comics were printed during the height of the Comics
Code era for comics, but circumvented the inclusion of the Code on their cover by printing in black and white, thus finding a loophole that would allow them to be
determined “adult” books and escaping much of the censorship that bound and sometimes bankrupted other companies. Eventually, Dynamite Entertainment gained
rights to print new Vampirella stories from Harris Comics, who had owned her for a time after Warren ceased to be a company in the early ‘80s. Despite many recent
attempts to revitalize the property, Vampirella has struggled to find a solid fan base.



The trouble with Vampirella


This is for many reasons, one of which being that it’s incredibly difficult to sum up Vampirella’s origin. While many beloved characters have motivations that can
be summed up in an elevator pitch, Vampirella is a bit more complicated than that. Her origin has changed so many times that it’s almost impossible to track, but
essentially she’s a vampire who came to earth because her planet was dying. The deeper one looks beyond that, the messier it gets. There are also many several
Vampirella series from different publishers, with different creators, and they range in quality from great to bad to even worse, depending on which era or which issue
you pick up. Despite a long history, it’s also hard to point out definitive Vampirella stores, which serves another strike against her for new fans.


Another one of the immediate problems with Vampirella is that her costume design and her previous portrayals have been major deterrents for people who would likely
enjoy her as a character. The overplayed sexiness of many Vampirella stories made for bad copy, which is unfortunate because her sexiness is definitely one of her strengths,
though it is just one piece of her personality. Vampirella is an interesting and well-loved character who exists beyond the cheesecake renditions of her, but unfortunately, a lot
of people stop there. It’s too bad, because she is also an enigmatic antihero with a dry wit who has stuck around for decades longer than other equally blatantly hypersexualized
characters, and she deserves a deeper look.



Vampirella's feminist origin


The thing is, Vampirella’s original costume design was never inherently sexist because an article of clothing can’t be inherently sexist. It was designed by a queer
feminist, in fact — Trina Robbins, one of the legendary cartoonists behind Wimmen’s Comix, who has since released several books on queer and feminist comics history.
In essence, there’s nothing wrong with a woman dressing however she wants, and it just so happened Vampirella wanted to wear a rad high-collared swimsuit. Not
only is that entirely her prerogative, the costume was pretty great. We here at SYFY FANGRRLS are suckers for a well-played high collar, and Vampirella’s high collar
is one of the greats. The fact that it’s attached to a swimsuit with an ab window is even better, and the boots? Don’t get us started. Vampirella has a look she fully
committed to, and that is always admirable.





However, Vampirella was written and drawn almost exclusively by men for decades, and taking into account the over-sexualization of all women in comics, the
fact that a lot of men would only read a female comic character if she was wearing next to nothing, and the lack of emphasis on any other part of her character
is what makes us begin to see Vampirella as a sexist caricature. There’s certainly evidence to support the argument — for many years, her myriad thirsts came
to define her character, and she was written as fairly one-dimensional.


A new take on the trope of the horror host


It’s also important to note that Vampirella was a parody character in her original imagining. In the ‘60s, the trope of the sexy, hypnotic vampire woman was already
familiar to the public consciousness, and horror hosts like Vampira had already been appearing in television and movies for years by that time. Warren primarily created
anthology horror magazines like Creepy and Eerie, and Vampirella was initially one of them. Her role in the comic was to bookend horror stories, until eventually, her
popularity increased to a point where she herself began appearing as one of the characters in the stories, then later became the star of the book.

As years went on, the costume also reduced in size significantly. While the original design from Robbins intended a bit more practical coverage while still very fully
embracing the abs and cleavage window, even the first appearance we see of her shows her swimsuit significantly smaller than the Robbins design, and once the ‘90s
came around, Vampirella blended with a crew of other women that showed up wearing basically nothing, such as Lady Death, Chastity, and countless others. A costume
and a character that was initially intended as a tongue-in-cheek reference to the generic format of horror hosts became just one face in a crowd of hyper-sexualized
female characters that were intended to appeal specifically to teen boys. This distanced her significantly from the quite feminist embrace of her sexuality that had once
set her apart. As Trina Robbins said in an interview with Comics Bulletin in which she criticized objectification of female superheroes, “Her costume, through the years,
has gotten briefer and briefer. She has been hypersexualized, but not by me.”


Redesigning and redefining Vampirella for new audiences


Vampirella’s subsequent redesigns have been more inclined to distance her from the objectification that many have criticized, but the fact remains that the costume
itself was never really the problem, and it fit Vampirella’s character fairly well. The series over the last few years has struggled with an inability to marry the campy
parts of her background with the horror elements from her early days, and most takes have read as being a bit dated or actively trying to divorce the character from
her previous incarnations. In this way, neither long-time fans nor new ones have been captivated by recent appearances, although they are more often than not high-quality
storytelling. Again, Vampirella appears almost as a cipher, and we seldom see deeper into her character. The push to grant her legitimacy distances her from the things
that, in her best moments, makes her one of comics’ most genuinely fun and entertaining characters. Attempts have been made to appeal to a more feminist audience,
which of course is great, but the changes that were made to fill out her costume could have been focused on filling out her character. From writers of all backgrounds,
the predisposition to focus overly on either sexualizing or desexualizing Vampirella belies an overly nervous concern for her appearance over her persona.

On the plus side, Vampirella recently was finally outed as queer when she partnered up with a new character Vicki Vincente. As of the conclusion of Volume 4, Vicki
was still Vampirella’s girlfriend and a contender for the love of her life after stabbing her through the heart in order to save them both from the longtime villain Pantha.
Their relationship is great and went a long way in humanizing Vampirella, but the story shifted to being mostly from Vicki’s perspective. Often, other characters in the
book are given the focus, because no writer ever seems to get a very long time to get to know Vampirella, and they often seem as genuinely perplexed by her as many
potential fans have been.





Another strange element of Vampirella comics is that her rogues' gallery comprises mostly of other women, and there’s a great deal of hypersexualized “cat fights”
in these stories. Her villains tend to lack depth in the same way that Vampirella herself can seem to, and so it’s hard to pinpoint who exactly her nemesis is. Pantha
serves as a Callisto to her Xena at times, and her mother Lilith is often portrayed as a villain, but that becomes problematic pretty quickly as Lilith is an actual religious
figure that we view as being quite feminist who is generally villainized in these comics. Scattered Biblical references have defined a number of Vampirella tales, and,
while it could be interesting if given more time, the questions they raise about what God and religion could possibly mean to a vampire from outer space tend to
go unanswered.


Importantly, Vampirella’s sexiness is something that could potentially and often has made her a hero to many women who feel objectified and find inspiration in a comic
character that fully embraces that part of herself regardless of what other people think of her. By distancing her from that part of her character, writers aren’t doing
anyone any favors, or making her portrayal “less sexist.” In fact, comics could really use this sex-positive pansexual vampire to make some salient points about what
sexual empowerment looks like through a feminist lens. As with many women in real life who are criticized for being “too sexy” or whose sexuality is used to villainize
them, what people have to say about Vampirella very seldom has anything to do with Vampirella herself. Her character is predetermined as flat, her costume is criticized,
and her feminist origins are dismissed. Although there are years of receipts to back a view of Vampirella as a male gaze fantasy, she hasn’t always been that, and,
most importantly, she doesn’t have to be that going forward. Either way, her revealing costume and her open sexuality are triumphs of her character, not the fails they’re
often made out to be. Vampirella is a queer icon, and the sooner we all allow her to be the truly epic character she is, the better off comics will be.

+IN HOC SIGNO VINCES+



Edited by - Tutta on 28/05/2020 07:57:47
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Tutta
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Germany
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Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:15:01  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote
VAMPIRELLA


(Cover by M.Manara)



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Edited by - Tutta on 09/06/2020 08:53:35
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Tutta
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Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:15:40  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote

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Edited by - Tutta on 05/04/2020 11:38:53
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Tutta
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Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:16:45  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote
Org.Vampirella



(Salma Hayek)



Info:
https://de.wikipedia.org/wiki/Salma_Hayek

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Edited by - Tutta on 08/06/2020 09:11:15
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Tutta
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Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:18:24  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote

Message from the planet Drakulon VAMPIRELLA

....................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................................


Vampirella is a comic book character that still screaming out to be adequately filmed.
While the big time of their comic adventure was a few decades ago, but even today there are
new comics with the Vampire Lady from the planet Drakulon. Attempts to bring them to the
canvas, it was already in the late 70s.







Hammer bought the rights to the comic character Vampirella, one of the most successful series of Warren publisher.
It's about an alien woman who comes to Earth and finds that our water is undrinkable for them - our blood but tastes good to excellent.
The screenplay was written by Christopher Wicking, John Starr and Lew Davidson, the main role should be played
by Playboy Playmate Barbara Leigh. Peter Cushing was to play the sorcerer Pendragon.
Was taken into account also for the role genes Kelley. For the director had chosen John Hough.
More than four years they had tried to make the film, but in the end there were disputes over the ownership and
hammer just seemed the money going out. Unfortunately, the project did not materialize.






1996, there were finally VAMPIRELLA on celluloid, but reacted favorably.
Due to their obvious advantages you did not worry, a certain - to address spectators layer - probably mostly male.





On the planet Drakulon the vampire community living in a peaceful Utopia until the Vlad illustrated by Roger Daltrey remembers himself to killing
and after the murder of Vampirellas stepfather leaves the planet and travels with his few followers to the earth.
Of course, Vampirella, who lends the former Bond girl Talisa Soto her beautiful face, can let the villain draw from thence not go unpunished.
She even goes to the ground, but due to technical difficulties comes to only 3000 years later.
Vlad has now risen to the strongest vampire and makes war against humanity that he wants to destroy a once and for all.
To meet Him face only Adam van Helsing and his cleansing troops coming against vampirism into the field.





Anticipation must be said that VAMPIRELLA has become not a film that will appeal to followers of the comics.
There are just too many inconsistencies and differences which are set to the connoisseurs of Forest J. Ackerman's creation immediately.
Alone Vampirellas new costume is a sacrilege, since it looks just ridiculous (okay, Vampis comic costume also looks ridiculous,
but it also shows a lot more meat ...
).
The reason for this new costume is to be sought primarily in the main actress who could not complete the original costume,
making it at the shooting quite embarrassing incidents could have been.
To rule out this possibility in the production incurred for the American cable television from the outset,
you just designed a new style.





What cloth is made VAMPIRELLA, also shows the existing filmmaker Jim Wynorski from Quick and B-king Roger Corman Duo,
which is responsible for the realization of this adventure.
As it should be at a Wynorski / Corman production, primarily on emphasis,
as cheaply as possible to make a film done. This comes at the cost of virtually non-existent effects,
but their infrequent use is so amateurish that one is almost glad not to have to see it.




The actors themselves have also realized relatively quickly, in what kind of movie they actually play, which is why you as a viewer will benefit from seeing
how Roger Daltrey unrestrained Talisa Soto exaggerates and takes so seriously its role as if it were Shakespeare.
Well, you could probably advise against this vampire movie, but it is not so easy, because VAMPIRELLA can really convince as trash movie.
Not only has the film is about a lot of involuntary humor, which expressed not least in the clichéd paint and leather clothes of his protagonists,
but also can otherwise come up with a lot of great laughs. Should be mentioned here only the condom suits that protect the vampires from sunlight.
But no less cool is the solar beam gun, which appears in about as futuristic and believable as the iron on board the German spacecraft Orion.





Seen in VAMPIRELLA a jewel of trash film, a bit takes itself too seriously and do just that presents the right amount of nonsense to take the viewer for 80 minutes
in a colorful fun in the truest sense of the word comic world. Only a proper VAMPIRELLA adaptation is still waiting ...


Vampirella Horror Movie Trailer





Vampirella: Adult with plenty of bite





Vampirella - Fastner/Larson




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Edited by - Tutta on 14/06/2020 19:07:15
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Tutta
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Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:18:58  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote


(Lucio Parrillo)

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Edited by - Tutta on 29/05/2020 09:04:02
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Tutta
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Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:19:53  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote
...





Carol De Haro. Juana De Haro Gervilla…

Model and muse of Jose Pepe Gonzalez.

The Original Vampirella Model

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Edited by - Tutta on 05/04/2020 11:33:38
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Tutta
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Germany
30512 Posts

Member since 19/02/2010

Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:20:24  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote
VERONICA ZEMANOVA




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.....

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Info:
http://www.comicvine.com/veronica-zemanova/4005-37414/issues-cover/


Veronika Zemanova The Model



.....




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Edited by - Tutta on 24/06/2020 07:33:58
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Tutta
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Posted - 15/09/2019 :  10:20:59  Show Profile Show Extended Profile  Send Tutta a Private Message  Reply with Quote


(Talisa Soto)


Vampirella - 1996 (FILM)







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Home:
https://www.schlefaz.de/mediathek/vampirella/

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Edited by - Tutta on 30/07/2020 06:08:37
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