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  • Victory Pose
  • Victory pose
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  • A victory pose, also known as a win pose, is a unique pose that a character performs when a Versus match is won, it is always acompaigned by the character's victory theme. It was absent from the original Super Smash Flash (characters simply stand still on the results screen), but it was added into the reboot Super Smash Flash 2. Like the Super Smash Bros. games, Super Smash Flash 2 includes a different pose for all characters.
  • A victory pose is a pose that the 1st place winner(s) do to show they won. For example: One of Falco's victory poses in Super Smash Bros. Brawl is he jumps in the air and lands on his feet really hard.
  • In the NES version, characters simply use their spell-casting poses alternating with their standing poses. In the cases of non-casters, unique poses were created to fill the blank. In later releases, the victory poses are universal across the jobs. The characters simply raise their arms a few times in time with the "Victory Fanfare".
  • Victory Poses in Overwatch are a cosmetic feature that allow players to change the pose of their hero that displays after winning a match. They range in quality from common to rare and are obtained via purchase using credits or opening Loot Boxes.
  • A Victory Pose is a brief, subtle animation performed by the victorious player's character at the end of the match. The animation is initiated only if a finisher has not been performed by the player's character.
  • It is human nature to celebrate when a victory is achieved. And so it is with video game characters. At the end of a battle, the victorious character or characters will almost always perform an action to celebrate their success. It may be small (Ryu in Street Fighter thrusting an arm up) or elaborate (Chun Li in the same game jumping for joy and shouting "YATTA!") depending on the character or the circumstance. Stab the Sky is often a victory pose.
  • While a majority of characters will applaud for the victor, there exist some exceptions. In Super Smash Bros., Jigglypuff doesn't clap and instead just moves its head to the right and does nothing else, (But in Super Smash Bros. Melee onwards, it moves its head left and right without stopping) probably because its hands are too short to clap with. The Ice Climbers also don't clap and instead cry while wiping their faces, referencing the screen seen when failing a bonus stage in Ice Climber. Mewtwo simply stands with its arms crossed, looking away in disappointment. Diddy Kong takes off his cap and looks down at the ground with a confused expression on his face, scratching his head, which is a reference to his defeated pose from Donkey Kong Country games after losing in a bonus game room, t
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  • A victory pose, also known as a win pose, is a unique pose that a character performs when a Versus match is won, it is always acompaigned by the character's victory theme. It was absent from the original Super Smash Flash (characters simply stand still on the results screen), but it was added into the reboot Super Smash Flash 2. Like the Super Smash Bros. games, Super Smash Flash 2 includes a different pose for all characters.
  • A victory pose is a pose that the 1st place winner(s) do to show they won. For example: One of Falco's victory poses in Super Smash Bros. Brawl is he jumps in the air and lands on his feet really hard.
  • In the NES version, characters simply use their spell-casting poses alternating with their standing poses. In the cases of non-casters, unique poses were created to fill the blank. In later releases, the victory poses are universal across the jobs. The characters simply raise their arms a few times in time with the "Victory Fanfare".
  • Victory Poses in Overwatch are a cosmetic feature that allow players to change the pose of their hero that displays after winning a match. They range in quality from common to rare and are obtained via purchase using credits or opening Loot Boxes.
  • While a majority of characters will applaud for the victor, there exist some exceptions. In Super Smash Bros., Jigglypuff doesn't clap and instead just moves its head to the right and does nothing else, (But in Super Smash Bros. Melee onwards, it moves its head left and right without stopping) probably because its hands are too short to clap with. The Ice Climbers also don't clap and instead cry while wiping their faces, referencing the screen seen when failing a bonus stage in Ice Climber. Mewtwo simply stands with its arms crossed, looking away in disappointment. Diddy Kong takes off his cap and looks down at the ground with a confused expression on his face, scratching his head, which is a reference to his defeated pose from Donkey Kong Country games after losing in a bonus game room, though this is in Brawl only, as he does clap in Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS and Wii U. Wario will cease clapping every few seconds to open his mouth and call out towards the victor. And the Pokémon Trainer will pull his hat down, covering his face with his hand, and hang his head in disappointment while the last Pokémon he had out when the match ended applauds instead. Characters do not clap on the results screen in Super Smash Bros. for Nintendo 3DS or in team battles in either version of both versions of Super Smash Bros 4., although they still clap in the 'No Contest' screen.
  • It is human nature to celebrate when a victory is achieved. And so it is with video game characters. At the end of a battle, the victorious character or characters will almost always perform an action to celebrate their success. It may be small (Ryu in Street Fighter thrusting an arm up) or elaborate (Chun Li in the same game jumping for joy and shouting "YATTA!") depending on the character or the circumstance. Stab the Sky is often a victory pose. Every Fighting Game and Role Playing Game since the earliest days of video gaming has done this to some extent. The poses grew more elaborate as technology advanced, to the point where you may actually see a full-on Happy Dance. A common form of the Role Playing Game version is when, after the battle is done, the camera rotates around to the heroes, who put their weapons away with a flourish and / or a pithy Victory Quote. For extra badass, it may be done Atop a Mountain of Corpses. Sword-wielding heroes may also Swipe The Blade Off.
  • A Victory Pose is a brief, subtle animation performed by the victorious player's character at the end of the match. The animation is initiated only if a finisher has not been performed by the player's character.
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