Jump to content
  • Advertisement

Rebel the Wolfgirl

Loyal Customers
  • Posts

  • Joined

  • Last visited

  • Days Won

  • Doubloons

    24,041 [ Donate ]

Rebel the Wolfgirl last won the day on November 3

Rebel the Wolfgirl had the most liked content!

About Rebel the Wolfgirl

  • Birthday 01/05/1998


  • Member Title
    "Y'all ready to party with the Queen Bee of Gluttony?!"

Contact Methods

  • Discord Username
    Rebel the Wolfgirl
  • Website URL
    What you're reading right now.
  • Reddit
    is total crap.

Profile Information

  • Gender
  • Pronoun
  • Interests




    -Anarchist politics
  • Location
    Live from Antarctica
  • Favorite Episode
    Tea at the Treedome
  • Favorite Character

Recent Profile Visitors

49,929 profile views

Rebel the Wolfgirl's Achievements

Community Regular

Community Regular (8/16)

  • Surfer Rare
  • Status Updater Rare
  • GCA Winner Rare
  • Bran Flakes
  • Enchanted Tiki

Recent Badges



  1. I personally don't celebrate Christmas, but rather Yule, since I'm neopagan. For me, Yule begins on the 21st of December and lasts until January 2nd.
  2. Decided to go with power pop and early new wave artists for this one. Cyndi Lauper: Girls Just Wanna Have Fun, When You Were Mine, Time After Time Devo: Girl U Want, That's Good, Speed Racer The Go-Go's: We Got the Beat, Vacation, Head Over Heels
  3. Because I would be going as Queen Bee, I decided that my playlist would reflect a Halloween party atmosphere worthy of the Queen of Gluttony herself. 1. Rochelle Diamante - Cotton Candy: Because we can't begin a playlist centered on Bee without the character's signature song. 2. deadmau5 ft. Rob Swire - Ghosts n' Stuff: I was torn between this and Professional Griefers, but this feels very Halloweeny. 3. Rockwell ft. Michael Jackson - Somebody's Watching Me: Because no Halloween dance-pop playlist would be complete without this bop. 4. Aqua - Halloween: Silly and bubblegummy Y2K-era Europop, but it fits both the Halloween vibe and Bee herself; she would definitely have this on a playlist. 5. Rob Zombie - Dragula (Hot Rod Herman Remix): A bit heavier than what genre Bee is normally associated with (late 2000s-ish dance pop), but still fits. 6. Richard O' Brien - The Time Warp: ...You knew this was coming. Besides, this is a good way to lead into the grand finale of the playlist... 7. Oingo Boingo - Dead Man's Party: The grand finale to the party, what better way to go out than with Oingo Boingo?
  4. here lies squidward's poops and screams
  5. Large, smash or pass...smash.
  6. Ghost, and I'mma say Squidward.
  7. Comics Alan Moore's run on Supreme, including the fanmade #64, necessary for the greater context of the Awesomeverse. The 1963 miniseries, which arguably led to Supreme and hints at the not only the themes Moore would explore but the direct homages to comics past, in both writing and art style, that would come to define it. The Youngblood: Judgement Day miniseries and Alan Moore's run on Youngblood that came afterwards, the last five or so issues of which were finished by fans. Glory, which Moore never finished; the themes of magick and concept of a Wonder Woman expy fueled by the power of imagination would later become Promethea. The Adventures of Spawn, which while not conceived of or written by Moore (instead being written by Spawn creator Todd MacFarlane), is very much the same concept as Supreme: reimagining one of Image's flagship Dark Age characters in a neo-Silver Age style. Supplementary Material Alan Moore's Forgotten Awesome: a blog analyzing all of the work that Alan Moore did for Image/Awesome, going into further details on not only the themes, influences and homages throughout but also the frankly troubled productions behind them that caused Alan Moore to leave in the late 90s and early 2000s.
  8. The Awesomeverse* is a shared setting of works beginning with Supreme: The Ivory Icon, intended to continue and expand upon where Alan Moore left off at Image Comics in reconstructing the tone and feel of yesteryear's superhero stories. Formatted as "comic books in prose form" (in contrast to other works on SBC which format themselves as episodes of TV shows), each installment consists of multiple, relatively self-contained "issues" concerning the adventures of the setting's various superheroes. However the ostensibly simple premise is tied together by themes rooted in metafictional commentary on comics and the relationship between humans and fiction as a whole*. Beginning at the end of the fanmade Supreme #64* with the "revisioning" of the universe (and subsequently the literal birth of the Awesomeverse continuity, just as Moore did on his run of Supreme), the Awesomeverse is not intended to be a direct continuation of Alan Moore's work, instead using the foundations of what he built to create something new. Because of the scope and ambitions of the project, Rip-Roarin' Rebel* decided that she needed other contributors to lighten the workload. And that's where you come in, true believers! You too can contribute to the majesty and grandeur of this project by submitting story ideas and even potential "prose comics" of your own making at the Awesomeverse Story Stable! So feel free to if you wanna! 'Nuff said. ------------------------------------------------------- * named for the subset of Image that published the vast majority of Alan Moore's work under the company, Awesome Comics * See "Recommended Reading" * While these themes, tied directly into Moore's beliefs on magick and the occult, are very apparent in his Image work, they would not reach full bloom until his comic Promethea, made under the America's Best Comics imprint. * From here on, I will refer to myself by this moniker in homage to Stan "The Man" Lee and the Marvel Bullpen Bulletins he pioneered. I highly encourage any other contributors to come up with similarly alliterative names. Excelsior!
  9. Believe me, I will be there! Also, Columbia is best character don't @ me
  10. Gonna register with "Queen Bee-lzebub".
  11. Soon...it begins.

    Theeeeeey've got... A power and a force that you've never seen befooooore!

    Theeeeey've got... The ability to morph and to even up the scooooore!

    Nooooo onnnne can ever take them down! The power lies on their si-yi-yi-yi-yi-yide!

    Go go, Power Rangers! [BADASS GUITAR RIFF] Go go, Power Rangers! [MORE BADASS GUITAR RIFFS]




    So, a brief explanation: having decided to give @4EverGreen the rights to Power Rangers Multiverse Force, I initially wanted to distance myself from what I considered a...not very good work in hindsight, instead focusing on Supreme: The Ivory Icon. But because that project hasn't gone anywhere (yet), I decided to read through the early MVF stuff, and realized that while the initial concept was good (if cracky, let's not pull any punches here), the execution was not, in particular I relied too much on slavishly copying early MMPR a la Megaforce and later on down the line pointless edginess for the sake of it.

    I ended up explaining all this to GreyKnight, and he actually expressed similar sentiments to mine, in particular calling out the whole "Starhawk-Firehawk" subplot and the reliance on crossover material outside the main team's home franchises at the expense of Power Rangers stuff (while he admits he's unfamiliar with Power Rangers, he admitted that we had no business shifting that focus away from it and onto stuff like Warhammer and F.E.A.R.). So we both decided to go back to basics with our now refined writing skills and a more solid framework (using Kaizoku Sentai Gokaiger as the basis rather than an original motif), intending to essentially reimagine the entire series from scratch as a series fic known as Mega Morphin' Power Rangers, to symbolize a celebration of PR's 30 years as a franchise (hey, it is also a Megaforce rewrite after all), to symbolize the fact that the team starts with six members from the beginning (replacing Ebony, Toby and Naruto respectively with Loona from Helluva Boss, Zuko from Avatar: The Last Airbender, and an alternate version of Troy Burrows named "Reese" after the character's early name in scripts), and finally to symbolize the intent of the series to reconstruct the tropes and action-comedy feel  of the early Zordon era, infusing them with the modern and more mature sensibilities of later PR seasons (particularly stuff like In Space, Dino Thunder and RPM) - part of this is putting the cast into college outright (rather than some weird college-high school hybrid) and setting it explicitly in Angel Grove.

    I don't plan to post the series on here, partly so as not to conflict with the still running MVF. Instead it will primarily be posted on SpaceBattles and AO3.

  12. So I just finished watching Cosmic Fury and while I liked it, I felt it was rushed, and I while I do like the more open-ended "and the adventure continues" type implications (since the Rangers are still connected to the Morphin Grid and the idea that this is a prequel to Once and Always judging by Billy's last line), it doesn't feel like a true potential "ending" if this IS going to be the last entry in the franchise (as we've known it in the last 30 years) in the same way "Countdown to Destruction" was back in 1998. I've talked about what the "true" problem with Power Rangers is as of late on Twitter - and I'll say it again here: the problem is that Hasbro, like Saban before them, are desperately trying to make lightning strike twice the same way MMPR did back in 1993; however they're doing so incorrectly by trying either to reboot it or (in Simon Bennett's case) trying to divorce it from the tokusatsu genre. Now, on the other side of the spectrum, there are Sentai purists who despise PR and see it as either a "blight" on tokusatsu or an ooutdated relic of 1980s/90s style "Americanizations" of Japanese media. And while I can agree that PR is admittedly rooted in a now-out-of-fashion practice, the solution is not to dub Sentai a la modern anime dubs (both for practical and values dissonance-related reasons). The real problem with Power Rangers as a franchise is that it tries too hard to chase that magic and rest on its laurels without realizing what made MMPR good in the first place - it wasn't unique admittedly, and the plots and characters (especially early on) could be goofy at times. But MMPR had good writing and characterizations, and could be something anyone could enjoy.

    1. Rebel the Wolfgirl

      Rebel the Wolfgirl

      The cynic in me isn’t exactly hopeful about the reboot, tbph. It’s been in development hell since the 2017 movie flopped, and I doubt it will get to its projected release date of 2025.

      And I say this as someone who loved the 2017 movie, there’s a reason it flopped: PR just isn’t interesting to the mainstream anymore.

  13. Having just finished watching Cosmic Fury, this was wild and wonderful. Happy 30th, PR. Thanks for everything.
  14. Drums and keyboards - there's a reason I love synthwave.
  • Create New...