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About Digital Art / Hobbyist Derian LopezMale/United States Group :iconleonardo-fans: Leonardo-Fans
 
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Anne Hathaway as Catwoman by derianl
Anne Hathaway as Catwoman
Catwoman (Selina Kyle) is a fictional supervillainess appearing in American comic books published by DC Comics, commonly in association with Batman. Originally a supervillainess and often an antiheroine, the character was created by Bob Kane and Bill Finger, partially inspired by Kane's cousin, Ruth Steel,[2][3] as well as actress Jean Harlow. The original and most widely known Catwoman, Selina Kyle, makes her debut in Batman #1 (Spring 1940), in which she is known as The Cat. Although she is usually depicted as an adversary of Batman, Catwoman is known for having a complex love-hate relationship with him and has been Batman's most enduring love interest.[4]
In her first appearance, she was a whip-carrying burglar with a taste for high-stake thefts.[5] For many years the character thrived, but from September 1954 to November 1966 Catwoman took an extended hiatus due to the newly developing Comics Code Authority in 1954. These issues involved the rules regarding the development and portrayal of female characters that were in violation of the Comics Code, a code which is no longer in use. Since the 1990s, Catwoman has been featured in an eponymous series that cast her as an antiheroine rather than a traditional villain.
A popular figure, Catwoman has been featured in most media adaptations related to Batman. Actresses Julie Newmar, Lee Meriwether, and Eartha Kitt introduced her to a large audience on the 1960s Batman television series and the 1966 Batman motion picture. Michelle Pfeiffer portrayed the character in 1992's Batman Returns. Halle Berry starred in a stand-alone Catwoman film, 2004's Catwoman, which was a critical and commercial flop, and bears little to no resemblance to the Batman character. Anne Hathaway portrayed Selina Kyle in the 2012 film The Dark Knight Rises and, most recently, a young version of Kyle is played by Camren Bicondova on the 2014 television series, Gotham.
Catwoman was ranked 11th on IGN's "Top 100 Comic Book Villains of All Time" list,[6] and 51st on Wizard magazine's "100 Greatest Villains of All Time" list.[7] Conversely, she was ranked 20th on IGN's "Top 100 Comic Book Heroes of All Time" list,[8] as well as 23rd in Comics Buyer's Guide's "100 Sexiest Women in Comics" list.[9]
In the comic books, two other women have dressed as Catwoman, apart from Selina: Holly Robinson[5] and Eiko Hasigawa.
Catwoman's origin—and, to an extent, her character—was revised in 1987 when writer Frank Miller and artist David Mazzucchelli published Batman: Year One, a revision of Batman's origin. She works as a dominatrix in order to survive and wants to break away from her abusive pimp (and former boyfriend). She witnesses his crimes and, because of an event that occurs to her sister, fears for her sister's life and begins to study self-defense and martial arts. Her teacher inspires Selina to become more than what she has been and she realizes that prostitution is no life for her, or for Holly.
Holly Robinson is a young runaway who idolizes Selina, but is much too young to be on the streets as far as Selina is concerned. Selina shares her home with Holly after she takes her in. As the story progresses Selina is led to a bit of burglary, she dons a catsuit costume that her now former pimp gave to her the day that she told him she was out of the business. After costuming herself so as not to be revealed, she gets a taste for burglary and begins to do it in more of a Robin Hood way than an actual thief. This is, however, how she runs into Batman. After a small confrontation, she begins to be inspired to stay in her costume and become the "Catwoman" after seeing Batman in action with others. Selina gets the idea that, if there is a "bat," why can there not be a "cat?"
The 1989 Catwoman limited series, written by Mindy Newell and with art by J.J. Birch, expanded upon Miller's Year One origin. This storyline, known as "Her Sister's Keeper", explores Selina's early life as a dominatrix and the start of her career as Catwoman. The story culminates with Selina's former pimp, Stan, abducting and violently abusing her sister Maggie, who, in contrast to Selina, is a nun. Selina kills Stan to save her sister, and gets away with it. Most of this is revealed in the former series, but is expanded upon in "Her Sister's Keeper."
Catwoman (vol. 2) #69, which provides details about Selina's childhood, neglects Maggie's existence. Maria Kyle is a distant parent who preferred to spend her time with cats, and commits suicide when Selina is very young. Her alcoholic father, Brian, is cold to Selina for resembling her mother (whom he resents for dying), and eventually drinks himself to death. To survive, Selina takes to the streets for a time before getting caught and sent first to an orphanage, then juvenile hall,[18] "where Selina began to see how hard the world could really be."[19] Maggie's fate at this point in the time-line is not alluded to. However, when Ed Brubaker reintroduces her into the comic, he implies that Maggie may have directly entered an orphanage and promptly been adopted.
When she is 13, Selina discovers that the hall's administrator has been embezzling funds, and she confronts her. In an attempt to cover up her crime, the administrator puts Selina in a bag and drops her in a river to drown (like a cat). She escapes and returns to the orphanage, where she steals documents exposing the administrator's corruption. She uses these to blackmail the administrator into erasing "Selina Kyle" from the city's records, then steals the administrator's diamond necklace and escapes the orphanage.[18] Selina eventually finds herself in "Alleytown - a network of cobblestone streets that form a small borough between the East End and Old Gotham."[20] Selina is taken in by Mama Fortuna, the elderly leader of a gang of young thieves, and is taught how to steal. Fortuna treats her students like slaves, keeping their earnings for herself. Selina eventually runs away, accompanied by her friend Sylvia. However, the two have difficulty surviving on their own, and in desperation try to support themselves by working as prostitutes. The two drift apart afterward, with Sylvia coming to resent Selina for not inquiring about what had happened to her at the hands of her abusive first client.
In the Catwoman: Year One story,[21] Selina (now an adult) achieves some success as a thief. Following a disastrous burglary, however, she accepts an offer to "lie low" as a dominatrix in the employ of a pimp named Stan. They plan to trick men into divulging information that might be used in future crimes. According to this storyline, Selina trains under the Armless Master of Gotham City, receiving education in martial arts and culture. During this time, a client gives her a cat o' nine tails, which Selina kept as a trophy.
Batman: Dark Victory, the sequel to The Long Halloween, implies that Catwoman suspects she is the illegitimate daughter of mafia boss Carmine Falcone, although she finds no definitive proof. Selina's connection to the Falcone family is further explored in the miniseries Catwoman: When in Rome. Though the story adds more circumstantial evidence to the theory of Selina's Falcone heritage, establishing that the Falcones' secondborn daughter was put up for adoption in America, it also supplies no definitive proof. During The Long Halloween, Selina (out of costume) develops a relationship with Bruce Wayne, even leading her to save Bruce from Poison Ivy. However, this relationship appears to end on the Fourth of July when Bruce rejects her advances twice; once as Bruce and once as Batman. She leaves him for good and also leaves Gotham for a while in Batman: Dark Victory, after he stands her up on two holidays. When the two meet at an opera many years later, during the events of Hush, Bruce comments that the two no longer have a relationship as Bruce and Selina.
Catwoman also appears in the Batman: Knightfall saga, where she is approached by Bane's henchmen while robbing a house. Bane asks her to work for him, but she refuses, as she is repulsed by the criminal who "broke" Batman. Later in the story, she boards a plane with Bruce Wayne to fly to Santa Prisca. She next appears in the Batman: Knightquest saga, where Azrael is masquerading as Batman. She is one of the few to recognize that Batman is an impostor, later being present when the true Batman returns to the fold as he struggles against his successor, his willingness to save even criminals confirming his true identity for Selina.

In 1993, Catwoman was given her first ongoing comic book series. This series, written by an assortment of writers, but primarily penciled by Jim Balent,[22] generally depicted the character as an international thief (and occasional bounty hunter) with an ambiguous moral code.
Story-lines include her adoption of teenage runaway, and erstwhile sidekick, Arizona; aiding Bane, whom she later betrays to Azrael; and a stint as a reluctant government operative. The series also fleshes out more of her origin, revealing her beginnings as a young thief, her difficult period in juvenile incarceration, and her training with Ted "Wildcat" Grant.[5]
Moving to New York, Selina becomes corporate vice president then CEO of Randolf Industries, a mafia-influenced company, through blackmail. She plans to use this position to run for Mayor of New York City, but her hopes are dashed when the Trickster inadvertently connects her to her criminal alter ego.
Selina then returns to Gotham City, which at this time is in the midst of the No Man's Land storyline. As Catwoman, she assists Batman against Lex Luthor in the reconstruction of the city. After being arrested by Commissioner Gordon, she escapes from prison. Later that year, during the "Officer Down" storyline in the Batman titles, Catwoman is initially the chief suspect. Although later cleared, she displays increasingly erratic behavior throughout the story. Soon afterward, she disappears and is believed to have been killed by the assassin Deathstroke the Terminator, ending her series at issue #94.
Catwoman then appears in a series of backup stories in Detective Comics #759-762 (August – November 2001). In the backup storyline "Trail of the Catwoman", by writer Ed Brubaker and artist Darwyn Cooke, private detective Slam Bradley attempts to find out what really happened to Selina Kyle. This storyline leads in to the newest Catwoman series in late 2001 (written by Brubaker initially with Cooke, later joined by artist Cameron Stewart). In this series, Selina Kyle, joined by new supporting cast members Holly and Slam Bradley (a character from the early Golden Age DC Comics), becomes protector of the residents of Gotham's East End, while still carrying out an ambitious career as a cat burglar.
During the Batman: Hush storyline, Batman and Catwoman briefly work together and have a romantic relationship, during which he reveals his true identity to her. At the end, he breaks off their relationship when he suspects it has been manipulated by the Riddler and Hush. This is the second story to establish that she knows Batman's true identity. In an early 1980s storyline, Selina and Bruce develop a relationship. The concluding story features a closing panel in which she refers to Batman as "Bruce". A change in the editorial team at that point, however, brought a swift end to that storyline and, apparently, all that transpired during the story arc.
In the Justice League story arc "Crisis of Conscience", Catwoman fights alongside Batman and the Justice League against the old Secret Society, of which she had once briefly been a member.

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Supergirl (Kara Zor-El) by derianl
Supergirl (Kara Zor-El)
Supergirl is a fictional character, a superhero appearing in comic books published by DC Comics and related media. The character was created by writer Otto Binder and designed by artist Al Plastino. Going by the real name Kara Zor-El, Supergirl is the biological cousin and female counterpart to DC Comic's iconic superhero Superman, created by writer Jerome Siegel and designed by artist Joseph Shuster.
The Supergirl character first appeared in a story published in Action Comics #252 (May 1959) titled "The Supergirl from Krypton." Since the character's comic book debut, Kara Zor-El's Supergirl has been adapted into various media relating to the Superman franchise, including merchandise, television, and feature film. However, during the 1980s and the revolution of the Modern Age of Comics, Superman editors believed the character’s history had become too convoluted, and desired to re-establish Superman as "The Last Son of Krypton." Supergirl was thus killed during the 1985 limited series Crisis on Infinite Earths and retconned out of existence. Since Crisis, several characters unrelated to Superman have used the alias "Supergirl."
Kara Zor-El re-entered mainstream continuity in 2004 when DC Comics Senior Vice President and Executive Editor Dan DiDio, along with editor Eddie Berganza and comic book writer Jeph Loeb, reintroduced the character in the Superman/Batman storyline "The Supergirl from Krypton." The title paid homage to the original character’s 1959 debut. As the current Supergirl, Kara Zor-El stars in her own monthly comic book series. With DC's 2011 relaunch, Kara, like most of the DC Universe, was revamped. She is currently featured in her own series Supergirl, as well as related comics like Superman.
In 2004, Jeph Loeb reintroduced Kara Zor-El into post-Zero Hour continuity during a storyline in the series Superman/Batman.[28] She is the biological cousin of Superman, and although chronologically older than him, the ship in which she traveled to Earth was caught in a large green Kryptonite meteorite which held her in a state of suspended animation for much of the journey. DC Comics relaunched the Supergirl, the first story arc of which was written by Loeb.[29] showcases Supergirl on a journey of self-discovery. Along her journey, she encounters Power Girl (Kara Zor-El's counterpart from another universe), the Teen Titans, the Outsiders, the Justice League of America, and arch-villain Lex Luthor.
During the company wide crossover series Infinite Crisis (2005),[30] a sequel to Crisis on Infinite Earths, Supergirl is transported to the 31st century, where she is revered as a member of the Superman family and joins the Legion of Super-Heroes. DC Comics renamed the monthly series Legion of Super-Heroes to Supergirl and the Legion of Super-Heroes. Beginning with issue #16.[31] In the limited series 52, which chronicles the events that took place during the missing year after the end of Infinite Crisis, Donna Troy recalls the original Kara Zor-El and her sacrifice to save the universe. Supergirl returns to the 21st century during the course of 52. After briefly filling in for a temporarily depowered Superman as guardian of Metropolis,
In 2007, Supergirl appeared in the miniseries Amazons Attack! That same year, she joined the Teen Titans[33] for five issues.[34]
Conversations with other heroes who maintain secret identities lead Kara to the conclusion that she needs to make a deeper connection with human beings. She accepts Lana Lang's proposal to present her to the Daily Planet staff as "Linda Lang", Lana's teenaged niece.[35]
In the 2008 -2009 "New Krypton" story arc, in which Superman discovers and frees the real Kandor and a large number of its citizens, Supergirl is reunited with her father, Zor-El and mother, Allura, though Zor-Rel is killed by the villain Reactron.[36] When a planet is formed that the Kryptonians call New Krypton, Kara is torn between her life on Earth, and her obligation to her mother,[37] eventually joining the New Krypton Science Guild.[38]
Supergirl subsequently appears in the 2009 miniseries Justice League: Cry for Justice, and the 2009–2010 storyline "Blackest Night". The New Krypton storyline would later be resolved in the "World of New Krypton", "Superman: Last Stand of New Krypton", "War of the Supermen" storylines, resulting in the destruction of New Krypton and seeing Supergirl mourn her people.
Supergirl subsequently appears in the 2010 "Brightest Day" storyline, the follow up to "Blackest Night". In September 2011, DC Comics began The New 52, in which it cancelled all of its monthly superhero titles and relaunched 52 new ones, wiping out most of its past continuity in the process. One of the new titles was a Supergirl series that featured a new origin for Kara. In this continuity, Kara's ship lands in Smallville, Kansas but hurtles through the Earth and emerges in Siberia. Kara has no memory of the destruction of Krypton, and believes it is only three days since her spacecraft was launched. She learns the truth about Krypton's destruction from Superman, and later journeys through a wormhole to Argo City, which she finds in orbit around a blue sun. She finds the city in ruins, with no explanation of how it met that fate, and is attacked by a female Worldkiller named Reign before the city plummets into the sun. When Reign and her fellow Worldkiller plan to enslave the Earth, Supergirl returns there to defeat them, and thus adopts Earth as her new home.[40]
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Teen Wolf--Stiles and Malia Kissing by derianl
Teen Wolf--Stiles and Malia Kissing
Teen Wolf is an American television series developed by Jeff Davis for MTV. It is loosely based on the 1985 film of the same name, and stars Tyler Posey as a teenager named Scott, who is bitten by a werewolf and must cope with how it affects his life and the lives of those closest to him.
Teen Wolf premiered on June 5, 2011, following the 2011 MTV Movie Awards.[1] The second season premiered on June 3, 2012 after 2012 MTV Movie Awards. On July 12, 2012, Teen Wolf was renewed for a third season, which includes 24 episodes and the production location was moved to Los Angeles, California.[2] The third season premiered on June 3, 2013 at 10 pm,[3] giving the series a new high on ratings.[4] A fourth season premiered on June 23, 2014.[5]
On July 24, 2014, MTV renewed Teen Wolf for a fifth season of 20 episodes, which will be split into two parts, and is set to premiere June 29, 2015.[6][7] Dylan Sprayberry will also be upgraded from a recurring cast member to a series regular for the upcoming fifth season. Also, Tyler Hoechlin will be downgraded to a recurring character for the 5th season due to wanting to pursue more movies.[8] The series has received a generally positive response from critics.

Stiles Stilinski is Scott's best friend, he and Scott consider each other brothers, as well as a member of his Pack. "Stiles" is not his first name; only creator Jeff Davis knows his real name and that it was his maternal grandfather's name. Stiles is very sarcastic, but has a very quick mind, being intelligent and clever if somewhat impractical. His intelligence is shown very early on when he figures out that Scott is becoming a werewolf and helps him adapt to his new life. Stiles is Scott's sidekick and confident, helping the young werewolf deal with the supernatural events that plague the town. The show alludes to him having attention deficit hyperactivity disorder through references to his Adderall use, which lends to his fidgeting gestures and frequent flailing.[3] Stiles often provides comic relief to the otherwise dramatic events surrounding him and Scott. Stiles' eagerness and caring nature have constantly put him in danger, nevertheless he continues to help, support and protect his supernatural friends.
Stiles shares a close and affectionate relationship with his father, Sheriff Stilinski, partially due to the death of his mother, Claudia. Stiles is shown to be very emotional and insecure over his mother's death; he was with her when she died. Stiles was 8 years old at the time, and suffered panic attacks afterward. He blamed himself for her death and fears that his father blames him. Stiles, throughout Seasons 1 and 2, has an intense, unrequited love for Lydia Martin, having harbored a crush on her since the 3rd grade. He has a simultaneously adversarial and allied relationship with Derek Hale. Stiles attempts to stand up to Derek, but the werewolf tends to scares him into submission. They help each other out and save each other's lives multiple times, and by Season 3, they are reluctant allies. In Season 3, Stiles is shown to be working alongside Lydia to figure out who is the culprit behind the Human Sacrifices in Beacon Hills and they have a closer, but more equal, platonic dynamic that suggests Stiles' love for her has become less intense. He also wishes to keep his father out of the supernatural world out of fear he could get him killed, not wanting to lose both his parents. When the Darach kidnaps his father for the Guardian sacrifice, Stiles eventually sacrifices himself temporarily along with Scott and Allison to save their parents with Lydia as his Tether to take his father's place as a Guardian. He is finally reunited with his father at the end of the mid-season finale "Lunar Ellipse", with the new burden of having a "darkness" forever shrouding his heart. With his father finally brought into the supernatural business, the two are now closer.
As a result of the Druid sacrifice, in "Anchors", Stiles suffers from hallucinations, sleep paralysis and partial dyslexia, as well as the fact the sacrifice left a door to his mind open. Later, after using his natural intelligence to rescue Lydia from a steel jaw trap and helping to reunite the werecoyote Malia Tate with her father, Stiles' symptoms are cured. However, Stiles is later revealed to be possessed by the Nogitsune. In "Riddled", Stiles comes face to face with the Dark Kitsune in his visions asking the riddle, "Everyone has it, but no one can lose it", which Stiles, terrified, eventually solves as a "shadow". Stiles comes to the realization he's possessed when the Void Kitsune assumes his very face. Possessing Stiles, the Nogitsune causes a slew of attacks that leave innocents injured and dead. The Nogitsune's hold over Stiles is temporarily broken when Deaton poisons Stiles with letharia vulpina. In "Echo House", Stiles, to prevent the Nogitsune from harming anyone else, has himself institutionalized at Eichen House. He's shown around by his roommate Oliver. He sees that Malia is also interned there. With her help, Stiles searches for the connection between the Nogitsune and Eichen House. Stiles explains his situation to Malia where they bond over their horrific dilemmas and come to care for each other. Eventually they kiss and sleep together. Oliver who is being controlled by the Nogitsune, attacks them both. Stiles gives up his fight with the Nogitsune, letting him back in so that he will spare Malia's life. In "De-Void", Scott enters Stiles's mind and using an Alpha's roar, Stiles is finally separated from the Nogitsune, but the Void kitsune has taken on his shape. Stiles is shown to be in constant internal pain and freezing, while the Nogitsune grows stronger. After Allison's death, Stiles, while growing consistently weaker in "The Divine Move", he goes along with Scott, Lydia and Kira to the school to make a final stand against the Nogitsune. The Kitsune traps them in an alternate dimension at the school and are surrounded by the Oni. Stiles realizes that the winter reality is only an illusion. He has the foursome endure the Oni's attacks until they escape the illusion the Nogitsune has trapped them in, pulling off a divine move that turns 'the game' around. Scott then Bites the Nogitsune, defeating the Dark Kitsune, winning the game, allowing Stiles to become whole, fully recovering.
In Season 4, Stiles is shown to hold himself in deep horror over the Nogitsune's possession of him, remembering everything he did while "feeling powerful". He is in a romantic relationship with Malia, with he helping her adjust to a regular human life. He relates his horrors to her during one of her full moon episodes where he says he knows what it's like to have hurt your loved ones and this helps Malia perfect control. Upon learning of the Dead Pool, Stiles sets up a murder board in his room to learn who's behind the money. Stiles is reluctant to tell Malia about her true parentage to Peter because of the sociopathic werewolf's past actions, however she soon discovers the truth herself, straining their relationship. In 'Perishable', Stiles and Lydia following clues leading to Eichen House, are almost murdered by Brunski and discover Meredith has been 'the Benefactor' all along. In 'Monstrous', Stiles and Malia make up and together, they locate and shut down the computer servers that house the Dead Pool, terminating all the Benefactor's contracts. At the end of Season 4, Stiles helps Liam perfect control on a full moon, and starts a new investigation to find Malia's biological mother.
"Teen Wolf: The Hunt", a Teen Wolf inspired social network game, states that Stiles was born on April 8.[4] He likes drumming, snowboarding, and the New York Mets. He is a fan of the bands The Ramones, The Offspring, Mumford and Sons, All Time Low and Slow Kids At Play (Dylan O'Brien's band in real life, in which he plays drums).
Malia Tate is a werecoyote, a member of Scott's Pack, the legal daughter of Henry Tate and his late wife Evelyn, and the love interest of Stiles starting in Season 3B. She also has an unnamed deceased younger adoptive sister. In "Letharia Vulpina", it's revealed Peter is Malia's biological father, but Talia had wiped his mind of the memory of his child. Malia's biological mother is only known so far as the Desert Wolf.
At age 9, Malia was presumed dead for eight years from a car accident that claimed the lives of her mother and her younger sister. She was actually alive fully transformed as a coyote. On the night of the car crash Malia had shapeshifted on a full moon. Her transformation had caused the car accident, and killed her mom and sister in the process earning her blue eyes by taking innocent lives. In the Season 3B premiere "Anchors", Sheriff Stilinski reopens the case under a suspicion a supernatural may have been involved, and Scott and Stiles discover Malia in the woods. In the episode "More Bad Than Good", Scott uses his Alpha roar to have Malia return to human form. Sheriff Stilinski and Stiles bring her home and she is reunited with her father. After eight years as a coyote in the wild, Malia is very in touch with her animal side, is rather brash, and tends to speak her mind. She initially struggles academically and shows little regard for social etiquette.
In "Echo House", Malia is interned at Eichen House sanatorium. There, she sees Stiles who has voluntarily committed himself. When he walks up to Malia, she punches him. Malia tells Stiles she is unhappy being human, because she now lives back with her father and can't tell him that she killed her mom and sister, and Scott's Alpha roar has caused her to remain human. Stiles, who needs access to the basement for information regarding the Nogitsune's connection to Eichen House, specifically the kanji "self" on the wall, makes a deal with her: she helps him get into the basement, then Scott will teach her how to change back. Stiles lets her in on his situation and they eventually bond over their shared horrors, Stiles coming to care for Malia. Eventually Malia kisses Stiles, to his consent and they wind up sleeping together. Behind the wall, they find the Nogitsune's original host's body, a sheathed katana, and a photo. Afterwards, they are attacked by Oliver, Stiles' roommate, who is being controlled by the Nogitsune. Stiles lets the Nogitsune back in, in exchange for the Kitsune sparing Malia. Malia later prepares to leave Eichen House, intending to rescue Stiles. She eventually brings the sheathed sword and the photo to Scott. At the end of Season 3, Malia has started to learn to live as a human, enrolling at Beacon Hills High School and joining Scott's Pack.
In Season 4, Malia is continuing her romance with Stiles, with the Pack attempting to help her reintegrate back into society. Malia has a survival-of-the-fittest mentality, as shown when she was willing to leave Lydia behind when the group was held captive by the Calaveras. Nevertheless Malia proves to be loyal to her core and rather attached to Stiles stating she'd never leave him, and regularly sneaks into his house at night. Malia is struggling in learning control during the full moon. In "The Benefactor", Stiles stays with her on the full moon; he surmises she lacks control because of her guilt in what she did to her mother and sister. He relates to her because of the Nogitsune's possession of him. Malia masters control at this. The Pack keeps Malia in the dark that Peter Hale is her biological father, to protect her from the sociopathic werewolf. But in "Weaponized" Malia discovers the truth when she sees she is listed on the Dead Pool as "Malia Hale". Malia is severely hurt and feels betrayed by Stiles keeping the information from her, straining her relationship with him. Malia meets with Peter, learning from him her real mother is known as 'the Desert Wolf'. Malia doesn't see herself different from Peter, he being a killer while she killed her adoptive mother and sister. In "Monstrous" after being almost killed and learning of Stiles' own near-death experience, Malia, with a push from Melissa, ultimately makes up with him, and at the Martin lakehouse they locate the computer servers that house the Dead Pool, and shut them down. On the mission to rescue Scott and Kira, Peter tries to coax Malia into unleashing her animal side in the fight against Kate and the Berserkers, but Malia sees Peter for what he truly is upon learning he was intending to kill Scott. Malia is happy to learn Stiles is looking into her biological mother.
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  • Mood: Joy
  • Listening to: Gym Class Heroes
  • Reading: Nick and Norah's Infinite Playlist
  • Watching: King of Queens
  • Playing: Sonic The Hedgehog
  • Eating: Food
  • Drinking: Water
To everyone who has requested that I paint something for you, please be patient because I'm in school at the moment. So, I don't have a lot of time to paint these days. I will get to all the requests I have been asked to do all I ask is that you all just bare with me, and please be patient. 

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derianl
Derian Lopez
Artist | Hobbyist | Digital Art
United States
Arguably, no artist grows up: If he sheds the perceptions of childhood, he ceases having fun and doing what he or she loves. Never grow up :)

okay, I really don't know what to write about, but I guess I'll start with the obvious. First off I'm pretty laid back and I'm funny. I'm a really nice guy once you get to know me and I'm a huge book worm. so, I'm really smart and according to most of my friends I'm unforgetable once you meet me. But, sometimes I can be a little annoying because I like to make people laugh and sometimes I try too hard to be funny which is when I get annoying. The sad part is I know this but I still do it and I have no idea why. oh, I'm taking summer classes at Georgia Perimeter College but it wouldn't be so bad if there were people there in the afternoon. I mean, the place is dead so I' spending my time in the computer lab on the computer...of course. Or in the library reading a book it's getting so bad that people are starting to think I live there. I know their kidding but still that is bad. I'm done venting for now so later.
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SWFan1977 Featured By Owner May 16, 2015
Thanks for the fave!
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:iconderianl:
derianl Featured By Owner May 17, 2015  Hobbyist Digital Artist
you're welcome
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SWFan1977 Featured By Owner May 17, 2015
:)
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:iconderianl:
derianl Featured By Owner May 21, 2015  Hobbyist Digital Artist
how are you?
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(1 Reply)
:iconxynode:
xynode Featured By Owner May 7, 2015  Professional Digital Artist
thank you for the fav! awesome gallery by the way, cool style:)
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:iconderianl:
derianl Featured By Owner May 8, 2015  Hobbyist Digital Artist
Thanks, took me awhile to find it
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:iconxynode:
xynode Featured By Owner May 8, 2015  Professional Digital Artist
well im glad you found it eventually, thank you kindly:)
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:iconderianl:
derianl Featured By Owner May 8, 2015  Hobbyist Digital Artist
You're very welcome 
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:icontatianangfung:
tatianangfung Featured By Owner May 7, 2015
Hello! Thanks for the fav, much appreciated! :)
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:iconderianl:
derianl Featured By Owner May 7, 2015  Hobbyist Digital Artist
You're very welcome :D
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