villain secrets

You have your dream job and the best boss one could ever imagine. Unfortunately they also happen to be a secret super villain. Desperate to keep your job, and keep your boss out of jail, you must work to become his top henchman while simultaneously foiling every scheme they come up with.

G: - I was pretty good this time!

S: U lost an arm..

G: I want my reward when we get home, Master~~~

S: …And a leg.

G: Just a half!

My @opmsecretsanta  gift to @suolistohormooni !!  Merry (belated) X-mas and a Happy New Year, Dear! *3*

( @villaingenossuggestions  @villainsaitamasuggestions  @askcapeddarkness @alongcameacyborg  )

how to write a secret villain/fake hero

establish symbols and motifs for moriarty and other villains on the show >> establishes a negative connotation and associates aggressive/bad feelings with those symbols

show the same imagery and use the same language again but this time with mary >> reinforce demonic imagery and language with her onscreen presence >> viewers learn to associate mary with bad feelings and villainy until the very end

give her a redemption arc >> it is ultimately unsatisfying because it goes against all previous suggestion >> release a secret fourth episode showing her death was fake and so is everything else and unveil her as the real moriarty/moran

Reasons why Adrien Agreste is actually Rapunzel

1.) Blonde hair green eyes

2.) Just wants some freedom

3.) Over protective parent won’t let them leave the house

4.) That same parent is secretly the villain

5.) Secret powers 

6.) Spends like .3 seconds with love interest and falls in love

7.) Smol animal friend

I mean seriously tho I bet his hair has healing powers.

Pokeball Personalities in SUMO?

I just realized something I have a desperate need for in Pokemon SUMO: Judging people by the type of Pokeball they use.

I know that there’s a system where you can see what sort of Pokeballs your opponents carry their Pokemon in (Olivia keeps her Nosepass in an Ultra Ball). If Team Skull turns out to be the Misunderstood Good Guys, and the Aether Foundation is actually the Not-So-Secret Villains, I want the hints to come from their Pokeballs. 

Like, ‘your boy’ Guzma has that Ariados, but it’s inside a Luxury Ball. He loves that little guy, and has made efforts to make it his friend. Maybe Plumeria keeps one of her Pokemon in a Timer Ball - she worked HARD to catch that one, in a long battle that saw her catch them in the end. 

Same goes for the other Skull members, like those members with more than one of a certain type of Pokemon (Zubat, Grimer, Koffing, etc.) have them in Repeat Balls. They had one of those types already, but they bought Repeat Balls because they loved the first enough to want another one. 

And the Aether foundation is the opposite. They’re in it for efficiency and certainty. They’ve got a lot of Pokemon in Quick Balls and Ultra Balls, high-efficiency balls that have a better chance of catching a Pokemon without a struggle. Faba and Wicke have Pokemon in the most efficient balls, bugs types in Net Balls, water types in Dive Balls, etc. Eventually, you fight Lusamine, and she’s got a FULL TEAM of Pokemon in Master Balls. She wanted to make sure they were caught with no struggle at all, so she used the certain guarantee. 

phalanxace  asked:

Now that their story is all wrapped up (basically), how do you think Bioware did with the Valkorion family?

Uh, really badly?

I’ve seen them repeatedly reference the “Epic family drama” and try to connect it with the importance of the Skywalker family to the film trilogies, but they completely missed the point of why people cared about the Skywalker family and also did a poor job of writing the Valkorion family. I mean…

1. Valkorion’s a moustache-twirling villain whose plan (and “secret” evilness) is obvious from a mile away. The story never gives a compelling reason to believe him when he says wiping out life on Ziost changed him, it never gives you a reason to trust him and never really develops him into much more than a convenient plot device until the dramatic conclusion and an excuse for why non-Force users could function in the story (especially since Vaylin and Arcann were supposedly SO much more powerful than a Jedi or Sith).

2. Senya was badly underwritten, with her story never really expanding beyond whether she wanted to save or stop her children in KotFE to deciding Arcann needed to be saved and Vaylin couldn’t. I still liked and pitied her (and she’s basically the reason my more morally ambiguous (or at least not goodie-two-shoes) characters would spare Arcann) but there could have been more to her, like with her and Koth…their conflict just sort of goes away.

3. Arcann had pieces of an interesting arc here and there - his ambiguous feelings toward his family, the fear of Vaylin, the way his hatred of his father drives him forward…but ultimately there wasn’t really much done with him. His redemption/atonement arc could have been interesting if the writers had shown him earning it, but it’s wholly driven by Senya deciding he would be redeemed rather than a decision he made himself - it’s only after her magical Redemption Ritual that you get recognition of a need for atonement. Hell, why wasn’t there more of a reaction to him joining the Alliance if you spare him?

4. Vaylin. Ugh. Is she a one-note rabid animal like in KotFE? Or an abuse victim who deserved better like her backstory/the trailer? Or back to being a one-note rabid animal like they seemed to have ultimately settled on? I’m not opposed to her not getting a redemption arc (I think her and Arcann could have both gotten one, or neither), but the way they handled the reasoning behind it was off-putting and bizaare, like they emphasized how much abuse she had suffered just to yank it out from under the player by saying “lol actually she can’t and shouldn’t be saved, put her down!”

Maybe they could have made these characters work with more time or with a different story focus or with more chapters devoted to them rather than having to return old class companions, who knows. But they did a terrible job with their final product.


The Riddler: Riddle me this: what belongs to you, but others use it more than you do?

Amanda Waller: Your name.

The Riddler: Huh…? You’ve heard that one.

Amanda Waller: No, I have Google–like the rest of the world.

-”Batman: Assault on Arkham”


Person A and Person B are in a long term relationship. Person A is actually a super hero, nobody knows. Person B is actually a super villain, it’s a secret. They are completely oblivious to the other’s secret

anonymous asked:

An anti-villain of mine can secrete oil from his skin, and he has a job as an arsonist. He likes to hang out in the buildings he's set on fire to freak out the locals and annoy the fire department. At least twice a week, the local fire department gets a call about a building fire caused by "the Burning Man". It's always an oil fire, and it's always an empty warehouse or factory. How would the responders try to stop the fire from spreading and snuff it out?

Howdy Anon,

To snuff out a fire of that nature, we would more than likely just apply water until there was no more fire. It may sound snarky, but in this case it’s just a simple fix. 

For large structures like warehouses and factories, they city department would likely involve what are known as “aerials.” An aerial is essentially a ladder truck with a “master stream” device attached at the en of the boom. (Sidenote: Master streams are essentially high flow nozzles that cannot be operated by hand because of the high amount of pressure and flow rate, as such they are anchored to the apparatus or ave a stand that can be set on the ground)

 Also, if authorities were aware of who is setting these fires, and the fact that these fires were, in fact, arson “the Burning Man” would more than likely be arrested without delay. (That IS, if that tack hasn’t been tried and found to be untenable).

As always, thanks for asking and I hope this helps!