I want snakes like this, any color is fine with me
Females in the X-universe aren’t glamazons; they’re “real” heroes from various backgrounds. Initially, Stan Lee created Jean Grey, who’s been resurrected more times than any character, which means she also died more than everyone else. From the day of her inception, Grey has been fighting and sacrificing; her existence is seemingly immortal due to her powers allowing her to merge with the sentient cosmic force of life and death. That’s Phoenix for ya, but there are also Rogue, Shadowcat, and Scarlet Witch… Way too many others to count out. In any case, humans may not be heroes in skin-tight costumes and have voluminous hair, but, like Mystique, we often live in denial and make mistakes. This is what makes the X-Men so relatable, intriguing, and X-traordinary.
X-Men, by Ryan Valle.
Yu Yu Hakusho cameos in Dengeki Nurse 2
My take on Goku
Binti Jua is a western lowland gorilla female in the Brookfield Zoo, in Brookfield, Illinois. Binti is most well known for an incident which occurred on August 16, 1996, when she was eight years old.
A three-year old boy climbed the wall around her zoo enclosure and fell 18 feet onto concrete below, rendering him unconscious with a broken hand and a vicious gash on the side of his face.
Binti walked to the boy’s side while helpless spectators screamed, certain the gorilla would harm the child. Another larger female gorilla approached, and Binti growled.
Binti picked up the child, cradling him with her right arm as she did her own infant, gave him a few pats on the back, and carried him 18 meters (59 ft) to an access entrance, so that zoo personnel could retrieve him. Her 17-month-old baby, Koola, clutched her back throughout the incident. The boy spent four days in the hospital and recovered fully.
this should’ve been the movie poster