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  • Catgirl
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  • Kitrina is known for her abilities as an escape artist.
  • File:CatgirlDKS001 ABEL.gif Write the text of your article here!
  • Catgirls in character typically exhibit a more cat-like attitude, and may sometimes include cat gestures or sounds in written or verbal communications. A frequent running gag among catgirls is that, when talking, they habitually end their speech lines with the catchphrase nyan, the Japanese onomatopoeia for a cat's meow. In shōnen series, a (usually villainous) catgirl may be portrayed as the leader of a band of anthropomorphic animals.
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abstract
  • Kitrina is known for her abilities as an escape artist.
  • File:CatgirlDKS001 ABEL.gif Write the text of your article here!
  • Catgirls in character typically exhibit a more cat-like attitude, and may sometimes include cat gestures or sounds in written or verbal communications. A frequent running gag among catgirls is that, when talking, they habitually end their speech lines with the catchphrase nyan, the Japanese onomatopoeia for a cat's meow. Catgirls in anime and manga will sometimes sprout cat ears or a tail in order to illustrate their excitable personalities. This is similar to the phenomenon of becoming super deformed and is mostly a stylistic quirk derived from manga. They may momentarily develop a catlike mouth to emphasize mischievous thoughts or comments by a character. In certain anime and manga series, a boy may be compared to a cat in a similar way that catgirls are. These characters are referred to as catboys. Bishōnen catboys are typically associated with shōjo manga and yaoi; for example, Ritsuka, from the anime and Manga Loveless. Rebellious boys are more often compared to dogs or wolves. The "lone-wolf" characterization is very common for brooding, aggressive, socially isolated males, while comparisons to dogs usually refer to adorably rebellious but ultimately harmless boys. In shōnen series, a (usually villainous) catgirl may be portrayed as the leader of a band of anthropomorphic animals.