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As a kid I remember being at my grandparents house in Pennsylvania and watching  monster movies with my uber serious immigrant progenitors rolling their eyes at the 'monkey shines' I was watching (..I miss them both, RIP..:().

One that had me enthralled was a movie where aliens come to earth and then take the forms of recently deceased scientists who then seek to take over the earth by reviving what appear to be the classic universal monsters who they want to clone!
What an outrageous concept, but this was no campy film (like Plan 9 from Outer Space), it was utterly serious.
Watching this film I knew right away that this was not American and was in fact quite dark and almost hopeless in tone (and very low budget). But the monster versus monster battles were awesome with the Wolfman being the most sympathetic and beating both Frankenstein and the Mummy! Of course he is shot by the woman he loves in the end.

Not long after I saw another film in  my hometown of pre hipster, high crime Brooklyn at night on television. The same actor was playing the wolfman again! Once again there was a real dark and foreign tone to it all and this time the wolfman fought an evil female mad scientist, street thugs, psychos wearing armor and a female werewolf! Once again the heroine sadly shoots him. This was almost too much for my young and sensitive mind. I remember the sad expression of the actor who was an odd looking but powerfully built man who seemed to fight more in his human form than even as a werewolf.

Who the heck was this guy? I always missed the credits and  I could never find
descriptions of these films in the few books in the library that covered monster movies.

The Werewolf is my favorite classic horror creature (the Wolfman style, not the killing machine style werewolves in the Howling or Dog Soldiers, although they are cool in their own right).Misunderstood and not to blame for their curse, they were the truly tragic monsters because they were also human half the time and knew they would transform under the full moon! Nice and chivalric guys(i.e Saps) who did not want to kill anyone but always ended up putting the ones they loved in danger.

They were always portrayed by non leading man looking actors who emanated both vulnerability and a brooding menace/rage. Basically guys I could relate to (lol!). Lon Chaney Junior, Oliver Reed and the main focus of this journal entry, Paul Naschy.

With the 90's and home video (as well as bootlegs from japan where they revered
EuroHorror films and released them uncut) I finally discovered who this guy was. His film name was Paul Naschy but he was really a Spaniard (with Basque mixed in) named Jacinto Molina who actually wrote the scripts and then played the Wolf man who was a recurring character named Waldemar Daninsky. I also then saw he made many other non werewolf horror films with revived sorcerers, vampires, zombies, satanic possessions and historical inquisitions.

Jacinto grew up during the bloody and, in the end, pointless Spanish Civil War (Spain is a notoriously leftist country now where the Church is nearly dead so to me Franco lost.) but after peace resumed he was able to see some of the Universal horror films that made into spain. He saw Frankenstein Meets The Wolf Man and was forever hooked. (That is my hands down favorite Universal horror film as well). You can see where his particular love for monsters fighting each other as well as being persecuted by humans came. A bit of a loner, Jacinto was bullied but being powerfully built and with a temper he soon stopped that decisively. In a way it was a metaphor for his career where he had to fight everyone from producers and directors to the spanish film industry.

Paul Naschy films to me (Along with Amando De Ossorio) typify what Spanish Horror cinema was defined by. They have a decrepit atmosphere helped by many real ruins of centuries old abandoned castles, cemeteries and churches(apparently they were mostly filmed outside Madrid). One wonders if some of them were the ones destroyed by the communists/anarchists in the civil war as Orwell described in Homage to Catalonia. Crypts, stonework, barren rocky woodlands, tons of fog, spiderwebs and creepy tombs and stone coffins. The poverty of the spanish countryside is quite apparent. The two other features that typify Spanish horror are of course lovely (and depending on the version) nude women who are both damsels in distress and sadistic villainesses and quite gory and bloody violence, possibly the most violent and nasty films of the time. Like with the Japanese films, War and death had a psychic impact even decades after the fact.

Italian films had a dreamy quality. British had class and the theatric tradition. Spanish films were ugly and mean. No happy endings, or hope and lots of violence, much of it done by normal humans and not the monsters!
The spanish thugs, both city and provincial, that appear time and time again in these films are almost as bad as the supernatural threat. Scientists were mostly insane villains and meant harm to the protagonists and often the monster itself was the most sympathetic player in the film. Even when they were a force of unnamed evil like The Blind Dead Templar Knight films of Amando De Ossorio, the human characters are often more vile in their lumpen mundanity or megalomania.

Naschy's Werewolf films in particular have his protagonist Waldemar dispensing bloody, throat ripping justice on criminals,bandits, rapists and murderers and equally to the evil women who abound in these films. This is not even done in a noble or vigilante way, its just that these cretins are foolish enough to be in a cemetery at night trying to rape the heroine under a full moon or a manipulative woman fails in her gamble to control the werewolf for her own ends. If you are a PC or SJW type, stay the hell away from Naschy films!!!!

The Daninsky movies usually ended with him being shot with a silver bullet from the woman who loves him and in a few of them, the woman also dies in the process. "The Wolfman can only be killed by a woman who loves him enough to die for him" is a common refrain. Naschy always convey a sad and weary expression in his  sympathetic characters but if the heroine is threatened god help the attacker, monster or human. The fight scene stunts are all done by him and he is quite an athletic specimen (in the power lifter vein, real strength not pretty boy body building 'strength') and pugnacious. As a werewolf he is utterly savage and leaping around and clawing the shit out of his enemies. However he also kills innocent women who mean him no harm sometimes so he is still a threat that must be stopped in the end (and he knows it).

My fave Waldemar films are Assignment Terror (the one with the Aliens), Fury of the Wolfman (the one with the mad woman scientist), Werewolf Shadow and its remake The Craving (where he fights a revived vampiress in the Bathory mold) and my favorite of all
Night of the Howling Beast, where Waldemar fights himalayan bandits, a barbarian khan, an evil flesh ripping witch and the Yeti! It is also the only Waldemar film to have a happy ending where he is cured by a rare flower! Finally some hope!


Other films were he is a sympathetic monster are Count Dracula's Great Love (where he stakes himself so he cannot vampirize the woman he loves!) and
The grim as hell Hunchback of the Morgue(Rue Morgue Massacres, I don't think Poe had this in mind!). Gotho the Hunchback is maybe his saddest character who nonetheless butchers the men who laugh at and use him in a brutal manner. 

Conversely he also plays some real evil and unsympathetic villains as well.
Horror Rises From The Tomb as a revived sorcerer is one of his goriest and as sad as Waldemar or Gotho looked, The Count De Alamaric has a sadistic and evil expression and enjoys his evil doings. Also Vengeance of the Mummy as an evil blood drinking mummy who smashes in women's faces because they do not look like his long lost beloved. The first mummy gore film. Also of note is The Hanging Woman, Naschy plays a necrophilic grave digger but is a minor character yet he wrote the film which is one of the most creepiest and underrated zombie flicks
created in the wake of Night of the Living Dead.

He made so many films and enjoyed a renaissance in his career in the early 2000's when spanish horror revived. When I read news of his passing from cancer in 2009 I was quite sad. 

Now a personal anecdote. I met Paul Naschy at his first convention appearance at the Fangoria Con (in the old Pennsylvania Hotel) in midtown Manhattan in early 1998. I recognized him and nervously asked for his autograph while he was walking with his two sons. He graciously complied and had his sons translate my english for him and I shook his hand. Later on in interviews he always mentioned his warm greeting in America and how he was surprised to have so many fans in a country where his films saw limited and butchered US release on video. Hey man, thats how we geeks are!

RIP
 El Hombre Lobo
!

Here, the rare Night of the Howling Beast aka Werewolf versus The Yeti!
Hope you enjoy!

Oh yeah its violent and not for children so I don't want to hear you bitchin, yahear?
Here is an great pick from :icongambargin: of Tirarna, the Dragon Empress created by
:iconcelestialhost:


Tirarna the Dragon Queen - Tribute to Single-Leg by Gambargin

:icongambargin: draws many cool pictures of historical and anachronistic female warriors
and soldiers. Tirarna looks quite formidable and even happy in her quest to destroy the Eagle Empire and restore the Dragon Dynasty!

This was too kind of him, and is a huge improvement on the original I drew..I like how the scaly armor is both Chinese and Thai in style. 

Check out his work, :icongambargin: makes history fun and with attractive women who lead their nations and peoples to conquest and glory!
   DVDs are getting cheaper so I snagged this one I mean to get for years for less than ten bucks. One of the 20century fox "midnite movies" Double features that came out during the height of the DVD era (I aint changing to blu ray..I'm done, yahear?) it features two relatively obscure apocalyptic sci fi/horror films..my favorite genre. They were both written by the same writer, Henry Cross (A Canadian I think), and achieve the sense of dread and creepiness one would expect at the End of The World.

Chosen Survivors(1974)

A film that has been mentioned for years but remembered only dimly by people who actually saw it, this is a very 70's film. There is something about films from the 70's and early 80's, they really seem to evoke the fears of apocalypse what with nuclear weapons from two world hegemonic empires pointed at each other(with everyone in the middle). I can not emphasize enough the idea of a nuclear war to younger people who were born and grew up after this period. It was a real scare, realized even by a runt like me. No one thought the Soviet Union would collapse like it did, luckily the world is now a much more peaceful and safe place (ZING!).

Ten people are dragged into an underground facility in New Mexico against their will by soldiers and are locked in.  Prerecorded footage explains that a nuclear war is imminent and the 'chosen survivors' will remain inside to wait out the radiation and then repopulate the world. As if this was not grave a situation enough, the facility was built inside a large cave which contains a colony of thousands upon thousands of vampire bats who somehow find a way in and then the film gets into horrific thriller mode.

There is a massive twist which takes this film from bleak and grim to downright evil and nihilistic, but it does not change the main threat of the onslaught of blood sucking night winged predators!!!

This film is excellent and although dated by the 70's interior design (which is creepy in its utility)
features great acting, story, menace, atmosphere and tension. When I mean tension I mean you literally are on the edge of your seat wondering how this will all turn out. 

Real vampire bats are used and many closeups show how utterly alien and repulsive(and cute as well) the little critters are, how any mammal could develop into the shape and to drink blood like some parasite arachnid makes you wonder about the universe. Also the attack scenes are vicious
and quite bloody. This a perfect feel bad film and I love it!

The beautiful Diana Muldaur is in this (she has been in so many TV shows, including both the old and new Star Trek) as is former little rascal, Jackie Cooper who plays a loudmouth corporate pig.
However in keeping with the nuance I love, this unlikable creep (and rapist!) is ultimately right about the whole situation in that it is not entirely what it seems to be. Heroism is punished with horrible death, women are screaming and useless neurotic messes and the worst enemy of all is...well I don't want to give it away. 

Yes the matte shots are dated but hey so is the matte shots on The Birds and no one knocks that amazing film.

The Earth Dies Screaming (1964)

This is another end of the world film, this time from a bizarre alien invasion. The location is now somewhere in rural England and something kills off nearly the entire population of earth with the bodies left to lie in the street. An American pilot finds ragtag survivors who seem to have survived due to not being exposed to the atmosphere at the fatal moment.

As the survivors try to settle in they see some men in what look like space suits. One of the group runs to them for help and they turn around..

They are really Killer Robots that can kill with a touch!! ZAP!!

As if this threat was not enough, these alien robots can revive the dead as blank eyed zombies who attack the survivors. They bicker amongst themselves, drink a lot and try to escape. They eventually find the robots fatal weakness and the movie barely over an hour long ends abruptly.

There is not much of a concept like the previous mentioned film (remember they are both written by the same writer ten years apart) but its execution and tension are superb. In this case, Terence Fischer (one of my faves, THE Hammer director) directs and many harrowing scenes
are very well done, such as the heroine trying to hide from a zombie and the hero taking out a robot with his Land Rover.

The Robots have to be an inspiration for the Cybermen in Dr Who and am pretty sure predated them but I could be wrong. The zombies don't eat flesh but are creepy with their white irises and the rising of one deceased survivor is well done. Once again I suspect George Romero may have been influenced a little from this.

Dennis Price steals this movie as the villainous survivor who is quite dapper and sneaky. I remember him from his 70's horror work where he usually played a flunky (and when he was slowly dying from alcoholism) but here he seems so much younger and menacing and his acting range is superb. Also that one hammer background actor with the mustache whose name I cant remember is in this, drinking constantly. I love these old films, everyone drinks and smokes and dresses well.

Also the village is quite pleasantly traditional English (I have never been there but it seems like its authentic) and the IMDB says it was filmed in Surrey, a part of England I hear a lot mentioned by actors and such.

A nice double feature of apocalyptic sci fi horror.
On my way down to Florida, to bring my grim dark northerner self to the Sunshine state. Leaving the icy terrain and weeks of single digit and teen temps, yeah its february. I forgot how cool the rivers look when they are frozen over. I like the South but I wish they would catch up with the better beer, its still all piss water/corn and rice adjunct crap, not even a guinness in sight. I sound like a hipster and am ashamed...

I finished the sample pages for all the series planned as i hoped I would before vacation. I hope I showed a little diversity in the subject matter and showed that its not all fetish straitjacket stuff. Some humor, some rightist leaning elements but not preaching, nuance, horror, gore and some fun and cute female characters. And more of a masculine presence as well. I am a semi meathead after all.

The next phase is to start Asylum Girls Club #1. As for frequency I managed three pages a week but Black and white and I would need to do each page even slower and more composed. Im looking over the stuff I posted this vacation to see what I need to work on (which is a lot, too many crowded panels and botched anatomy. I think I got better with the eyes a little..
Entomonium BW by single-leg
Entomonium BW
I drew this during my lunch and then dinner break on my double. THis came out better than I thought
although once again the composition is too tight..

Inspired by Burzum and :iconcelestialhost:! Of course the irony is that this far future tale is the combined
universes of Asylums Girls Club and VielsDen Keep.

Faeriken Cavalier Radriel uses a Trillium forged Treedle sword for the first time. Using a nasty alpha Sardakka as his cutting dummy. The Faeriken here are a middle level kingdom (as yet  to be named) trying to vy for dominance
but not quite a power broker yet. Lady Marradai is Radriel's betrothed but sheltered and quite horrified at the Sardakka and the outside world, although she finds the Treedles cute like pets, at leas the ones they can subdue..

They have captured Lummul, one of the two Treedle main characters..Paleolithic elves hoping to use her to forge weapons out of the nearly indestructible native Trillium of their adopted world.
Of course they will make her a slave( apart of Faeriken culture) and in a modern narrative this would make them vile, irredeemable villains. Well the world of the TriStars could care less about your short three century failed experiment with rationalism and these are noble and heroic if arrogant and domineering  faeriken main characters.. Of course LummuL will fight against this and her battle brother, pre Lover KenneK is not far behind in rescuing her.

But Lummul is happy for now, proud to see her people's Trillium forging skills at work against their common enemy, their Demon Cousins..the Sardakkas (genetically enhanced Orcs). Treedles despite their 'tall cousins' the Faeriken trying to capture and exploit them always mentioned their shared Elven heritage.
Treedle language is lyrical..'Bout time' meaning both 'finally' and/or a time to fight!

The Sardakkas are quite 'pleasant' but they are not evil..survival is the greatest good for them, requring savagery and strength to survive and thrive in the Tri Star System..with no technology but claw, tooth, cunning and stone weapons.

The Faeriken/Elves of this ambitious minor kingdom ride giant Butterflies..of course I drew this one more as a Mothra style moth..Sardakkas like the nasty ones to ride like the arachnids and centepide like sentient
insects..the gamackaras..(a godzilla homage, I did not invent the name>

This is all tentative to a degree but I like how this came out.

Finished the current projects..seeing more of an applied comic style to the AGC universe.
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deviantID

single-leg
United States
Current Residence: the declining Northeast USA
Favourite genre of music: Black metal, classic metal, Italian horror music prog rock, classic disco and rap.
Favourite style of art: Drawings..
Operating System: Out of date
Personal Quote: Not ANOTHER stupid white guy commercial!?!!?
Interests
As a kid I remember being at my grandparents house in Pennsylvania and watching  monster movies with my uber serious immigrant progenitors rolling their eyes at the 'monkey shines' I was watching (..I miss them both, RIP..:().

One that had me enthralled was a movie where aliens come to earth and then take the forms of recently deceased scientists who then seek to take over the earth by reviving what appear to be the classic universal monsters who they want to clone!
What an outrageous concept, but this was no campy film (like Plan 9 from Outer Space), it was utterly serious.
Watching this film I knew right away that this was not American and was in fact quite dark and almost hopeless in tone (and very low budget). But the monster versus monster battles were awesome with the Wolfman being the most sympathetic and beating both Frankenstein and the Mummy! Of course he is shot by the woman he loves in the end.

Not long after I saw another film in  my hometown of pre hipster, high crime Brooklyn at night on television. The same actor was playing the wolfman again! Once again there was a real dark and foreign tone to it all and this time the wolfman fought an evil female mad scientist, street thugs, psychos wearing armor and a female werewolf! Once again the heroine sadly shoots him. This was almost too much for my young and sensitive mind. I remember the sad expression of the actor who was an odd looking but powerfully built man who seemed to fight more in his human form than even as a werewolf.

Who the heck was this guy? I always missed the credits and  I could never find
descriptions of these films in the few books in the library that covered monster movies.

The Werewolf is my favorite classic horror creature (the Wolfman style, not the killing machine style werewolves in the Howling or Dog Soldiers, although they are cool in their own right).Misunderstood and not to blame for their curse, they were the truly tragic monsters because they were also human half the time and knew they would transform under the full moon! Nice and chivalric guys(i.e Saps) who did not want to kill anyone but always ended up putting the ones they loved in danger.

They were always portrayed by non leading man looking actors who emanated both vulnerability and a brooding menace/rage. Basically guys I could relate to (lol!). Lon Chaney Junior, Oliver Reed and the main focus of this journal entry, Paul Naschy.

With the 90's and home video (as well as bootlegs from japan where they revered
EuroHorror films and released them uncut) I finally discovered who this guy was. His film name was Paul Naschy but he was really a Spaniard (with Basque mixed in) named Jacinto Molina who actually wrote the scripts and then played the Wolf man who was a recurring character named Waldemar Daninsky. I also then saw he made many other non werewolf horror films with revived sorcerers, vampires, zombies, satanic possessions and historical inquisitions.

Jacinto grew up during the bloody and, in the end, pointless Spanish Civil War (Spain is a notoriously leftist country now where the Church is nearly dead so to me Franco lost.) but after peace resumed he was able to see some of the Universal horror films that made into spain. He saw Frankenstein Meets The Wolf Man and was forever hooked. (That is my hands down favorite Universal horror film as well). You can see where his particular love for monsters fighting each other as well as being persecuted by humans came. A bit of a loner, Jacinto was bullied but being powerfully built and with a temper he soon stopped that decisively. In a way it was a metaphor for his career where he had to fight everyone from producers and directors to the spanish film industry.

Paul Naschy films to me (Along with Amando De Ossorio) typify what Spanish Horror cinema was defined by. They have a decrepit atmosphere helped by many real ruins of centuries old abandoned castles, cemeteries and churches(apparently they were mostly filmed outside Madrid). One wonders if some of them were the ones destroyed by the communists/anarchists in the civil war as Orwell described in Homage to Catalonia. Crypts, stonework, barren rocky woodlands, tons of fog, spiderwebs and creepy tombs and stone coffins. The poverty of the spanish countryside is quite apparent. The two other features that typify Spanish horror are of course lovely (and depending on the version) nude women who are both damsels in distress and sadistic villainesses and quite gory and bloody violence, possibly the most violent and nasty films of the time. Like with the Japanese films, War and death had a psychic impact even decades after the fact.

Italian films had a dreamy quality. British had class and the theatric tradition. Spanish films were ugly and mean. No happy endings, or hope and lots of violence, much of it done by normal humans and not the monsters!
The spanish thugs, both city and provincial, that appear time and time again in these films are almost as bad as the supernatural threat. Scientists were mostly insane villains and meant harm to the protagonists and often the monster itself was the most sympathetic player in the film. Even when they were a force of unnamed evil like The Blind Dead Templar Knight films of Amando De Ossorio, the human characters are often more vile in their lumpen mundanity or megalomania.

Naschy's Werewolf films in particular have his protagonist Waldemar dispensing bloody, throat ripping justice on criminals,bandits, rapists and murderers and equally to the evil women who abound in these films. This is not even done in a noble or vigilante way, its just that these cretins are foolish enough to be in a cemetery at night trying to rape the heroine under a full moon or a manipulative woman fails in her gamble to control the werewolf for her own ends. If you are a PC or SJW type, stay the hell away from Naschy films!!!!

The Daninsky movies usually ended with him being shot with a silver bullet from the woman who loves him and in a few of them, the woman also dies in the process. "The Wolfman can only be killed by a woman who loves him enough to die for him" is a common refrain. Naschy always convey a sad and weary expression in his  sympathetic characters but if the heroine is threatened god help the attacker, monster or human. The fight scene stunts are all done by him and he is quite an athletic specimen (in the power lifter vein, real strength not pretty boy body building 'strength') and pugnacious. As a werewolf he is utterly savage and leaping around and clawing the shit out of his enemies. However he also kills innocent women who mean him no harm sometimes so he is still a threat that must be stopped in the end (and he knows it).

My fave Waldemar films are Assignment Terror (the one with the Aliens), Fury of the Wolfman (the one with the mad woman scientist), Werewolf Shadow and its remake The Craving (where he fights a revived vampiress in the Bathory mold) and my favorite of all
Night of the Howling Beast, where Waldemar fights himalayan bandits, a barbarian khan, an evil flesh ripping witch and the Yeti! It is also the only Waldemar film to have a happy ending where he is cured by a rare flower! Finally some hope!


Other films were he is a sympathetic monster are Count Dracula's Great Love (where he stakes himself so he cannot vampirize the woman he loves!) and
The grim as hell Hunchback of the Morgue(Rue Morgue Massacres, I don't think Poe had this in mind!). Gotho the Hunchback is maybe his saddest character who nonetheless butchers the men who laugh at and use him in a brutal manner. 

Conversely he also plays some real evil and unsympathetic villains as well.
Horror Rises From The Tomb as a revived sorcerer is one of his goriest and as sad as Waldemar or Gotho looked, The Count De Alamaric has a sadistic and evil expression and enjoys his evil doings. Also Vengeance of the Mummy as an evil blood drinking mummy who smashes in women's faces because they do not look like his long lost beloved. The first mummy gore film. Also of note is The Hanging Woman, Naschy plays a necrophilic grave digger but is a minor character yet he wrote the film which is one of the most creepiest and underrated zombie flicks
created in the wake of Night of the Living Dead.

He made so many films and enjoyed a renaissance in his career in the early 2000's when spanish horror revived. When I read news of his passing from cancer in 2009 I was quite sad. 

Now a personal anecdote. I met Paul Naschy at his first convention appearance at the Fangoria Con (in the old Pennsylvania Hotel) in midtown Manhattan in early 1998. I recognized him and nervously asked for his autograph while he was walking with his two sons. He graciously complied and had his sons translate my english for him and I shook his hand. Later on in interviews he always mentioned his warm greeting in America and how he was surprised to have so many fans in a country where his films saw limited and butchered US release on video. Hey man, thats how we geeks are!

RIP
 El Hombre Lobo
!

Here, the rare Night of the Howling Beast aka Werewolf versus The Yeti!
Hope you enjoy!

Oh yeah its violent and not for children so I don't want to hear you bitchin, yahear?

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:iconx-nhoj-x:
x-Nhoj-x Featured By Owner 13 hours ago  Hobbyist General Artist
Hello,

many thanks for the :+fav:,
may you have a nice day.
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:iconsingle-leg:
single-leg Featured By Owner 12 hours ago
No problem! Thank you for the fave as well!
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:iconchestrockwell69:
chestrockwell69 Featured By Owner 1 day ago  Hobbyist General Artist
thanks:)
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:iconsingle-leg:
single-leg Featured By Owner 12 hours ago
The black and white is a nice change of pace!
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:icongrimjest:
Grimjest Featured By Owner 2 days ago  Hobbyist General Artist
Thank you. :)
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:icongrimjest:
Grimjest Featured By Owner 5 days ago  Hobbyist General Artist
Thank you. :)
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:iconchestrockwell69:
chestrockwell69 Featured By Owner Mar 16, 2015  Hobbyist General Artist
thanks:)
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:icongrimjest:
Grimjest Featured By Owner Mar 11, 2015  Hobbyist General Artist
Thank you. :)
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:iconlupinocte:
LupiNocte Featured By Owner Mar 11, 2015
Thanks so much for the fave! :D
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:iconsingle-leg:
single-leg Featured By Owner 12 hours ago
Your welcome!  
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