Cosplay Batgirl (Barbara Gordon). Cosplay mit Batgirl-Kostüm (). Batgirl (dt. Fledermausmädchen) ist eine fiktive Figur im Besitz des US-amerikanischen. Finde diesen Pin und vieles mehr auf DC von Максим. Comic Mädchen, Outfit Ideen, Batwoman, Nightwing, Barbara Gordon, Illustration, Gotham. Gemerkt von. Your source for anything and everything Dick Grayson and Barbara Gordon related! We are here to spread the love and all the information you need. Message.
Barbara Gordon (Übersicht)Finde diesen Pin und vieles mehr auf DC von Максим. Comic Mädchen, Outfit Ideen, Batwoman, Nightwing, Barbara Gordon, Illustration, Gotham. Gemerkt von. Barbara Gordon ist eine fiktive Superheldin, die in amerikanischen Comics erscheint, die von DC Comics veröffentlicht werden, üblicherweise in Verbindung mit dem Superhelden Batman. Cosplay Batgirl (Barbara Gordon). Cosplay mit Batgirl-Kostüm (). Batgirl (dt. Fledermausmädchen) ist eine fiktive Figur im Besitz des US-amerikanischen.
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Download as PDF Printable version. Add links. He tasks her with helping him fight crime on a virtual front, and shows her a new modified Batgirl design that acts as her virtual avatar.
As she slowly bleeds, she is able to use her wits to distract him long enough for Batman and Commissioner Gordon to arrive and defeat her brother.
In September, , following the company-wide relaunch, Barbara Gordon stars in a new Batgirl series—one of The New 52 titles featuring the company's most iconic characters.
The conclusion of the limited series Flashpoint establishes a new continuity within the DC Universe, with all characters regressing to a younger age and earlier stage in their careers, while remaining in a modern timeline.
DC Senior VP of Sales, Bob Wayne, explained that with each of their titles reverting to issue 1, "our creative teams have the ability to take a more modern approach—not only with each character, but with how the characters interact with one another and the universe as a whole, and focus on the earlier part of the careers of each of our iconic characters.
Wayne also stated that " The Killing Joke still happened and she was Oracle. Now she will go through physical rehabilitation and become a more seasoned and nuanced character because she had these incredible and diverse experiences.
DC Comics co-publisher Dan DiDio explained the decision by stating that "[w]e didn't want to turn our back on the diversity issue, but she'll always be the most recognizable [Batgirl].
We are working with concerns to diversify the line. We're always looking to re-position to be reflective of today's audience.
This is classic Barbara as she was originally conceived, with a few big surprises. It's a bit of a shock, to be sure, but we're doing everything we can to be respectful to this character's amazing legacy, while presenting something thrilling that a generation of comics readers will be experiencing for the first time Barbara Gordon leaping, fighting, and swinging over Gotham.
Now, when citizens of that city look up, they are going to see BATGIRL. And that is absolutely thrilling.
In the new, revised continuity, the events of The Killing Joke took place three years before the current storyline, and while it is established she was paraplegic during that time, Barbara Gordon is written as having regained her mobility after undergoing experimental surgery at a South African clinic.
One thing the book is truly about, is that the after-effects of something like PTSD post-traumatic stress disorder or other trauma-related syndromes, can strike even very smart, very intellectually tough people, even soldiers and cops", a subject that is generally overlooked in comic books.
She also explained the method of the character's recovery is based upon real life experiences in that "some of the best real world work in the field of mobility rehabilitation is coming from South Africa.
People have been talking about this as if it's some sort of mystical thing like returning from the dead, but there are treatments and surgeries that can restore mobility in some cases.
Barbara's spine was not severed. That makes her a candidate. Prior to release, Batgirl 1 sold out at the distribution level with over , copies printed in its first run according to Diamond Comic Distributors.
Along with Action Comics 1, Justice League 1, Batman 1, Batman and Robin 1, Batman: The Dark Knight 1, Detective Comics 1, Flash 1, Green Lantern 1, and Superman 1, retailers were required to order a second printing.
Her formula: murderous villains, blood splattering violence and high flying superheroics mixed with single-white-female bonding This is a must-buy series.
Since the series relaunch in September , Batgirl has remained within the top 30 of the best-selling monthly comic book publications sold in North America.
Monthly estimated sales figures are as follows: Batgirl 1 with 81, copies ranked 12th overall ,  Batgirl 2 with 75, ranked 14th ,  Batgirl 3 with 62, ranked 18th ,  Batgirl 4 with 53, ranked 23rd ,  Batgirl 5 with 51, ranked 26th ,  and Batgirl 6 with 47, ranked 30th.
Additionally, Barbara Gordon makes an appearance in Birds of Prey 1, where Black Canary offers her a spot on the new Birds of Prey roster. She declines Canary's invitation, suggesting that Katana take her place instead.
In October , the monthly Batgirl title underwent a soft reboot with the new creative team Brenden Fletcher writer Cameron Stewart writer, layouts , Babs Tarr artist and Maris Wicks colors.
The first six-issue story explored Barbara Gordon's attempt to start a new life as a PhD student in the hip Gotham borough of Burnside.
While seemingly light and engaging compared to Gail Simone's darker preceding run, the new arc ultimately dealt with Babs' inability to fully escape her earlier trauma and the villain was revealed as her own brain scans, an algorithm similar to the pre-New 52 Oracle.
On March 13, DC Comics released 25 Joker-themed variant covers for its various monthly series for release that June, in celebration of the character's 75th anniversary.
Among them was a cover to Batgirl 41 by artist Rafael Albuquerque that took its inspiration from The Killing Joke. The cover depicts the Joker standing next to a tearful Batgirl, who has a red smile painted across her mouth.
The Joker has one hand holding a revolver draped over Batgirl's shoulder and is pointing to her cheek with the other hand, as if gesturing to shoot her.
The cover quickly drew criticism for highlighting a dark period in the character's history, especially when juxtaposed with the youthful, more optimistic direction of the series at the time.
The hashtag changethecover drew hundreds of posts on Twitter and Tumblr asking DC to not release the variant. DC ultimately withdrew the cover from publication at the request of Albuquerque, who stated, "My intention was never to hurt or upset anyone through my art For that reason, I have recommended to DC that the variant cover be pulled.
In March , DC Comics announced it would be relaunching all of its monthly titles in an initiative called DC Rebirth.
The relaunch restored elements of the pre-" Flashpoint " DC continuity while maintaining elements of The New 52 as well. Various alterations of the Barbara Gordon character have appeared in storylines published in and out of mainstream continuity titles.
Variants of the character within continuity often appear in stories which involve time travel, such as the crossover limited series Zero Hour: Crisis in Time , a follow-up story preceded by the limited series Crisis on Infinite Earths which altered mainstream continuity.
Notable imprints of DC Comics such as Elseworlds and All Star DC Comics have also featured alternate versions of the character. Barbara Gordon, as both Batgirl and Oracle, has made several appearances in Elseworlds comics since The Elseworlds imprint takes the company's iconic characters and places them in alternate timelines, places and events making heroes "as familiar as yesterday seem as fresh as tomorrow.
A version of her appears as "Nightwing" in the Smallville comic series , replacing Stephanie Brown as previously promoted. In , DC Comics launched its All Star imprint—an ongoing series of comics designed to pair the company's most iconic characters with the most acclaimed writers and artists in the industry.
Similar to Elseworlds , All Star is not restricted to continuity and establishes a fresh perspective for the latest generation of readership.
According to Dan DiDio , "[t]hese books are created to literally reach the widest audience possible, and not just the comic book audience, but anyone who has ever wanted to read or see anything about Superman or Batman.
An alternate Barbara Gordon was adapted into Frank Miller 's All Star Batman and Robin the Boy Wonder as a teenage Batgirl. In addition, another variation of the character had been set to star in an eponymous All Star Batgirl title, written by Geoff Johns ; however, the series was canceled prior to publication.
In Batgirl: Future's End 1 Nov. In , DC began publishing DC Bombshells , a title that places its characters in an alternate history primarily set during the s and s.
In digital issue 42 collected as print issue 14 , Harley Quinn tells Pamela Isley about encountering "the Belle of the Bog", who appears to be a vampire version of Batgirl.
After she lost her boyfriend during the war, she traveled to Louisiana and did indeed become a vampire. In the aftermath of Batman: The Killing Joke , Barbara Gordon's paralysis has been the subject of debate, with arguments in favor of, and against, restoring her mobility.
Writers, artists, editorial staff and critics have spoken in great length about the nature of subject, citing responses from readership, issues of sexism, diversity and representation, as well as other considerations that have impacted decisions regarding the character's portrayal.
Reacting to The Killing Joke and Barbara Gordon's later character development as Oracle in Batman: Gotham Knights , Ray Tate, a reviewer at Comics Bulletin , wrote "[t]here is absolutely no reason why Barbara Gordon should be in a wheelchair.
Alan Moore and Brian Bolland meant The Killing Joke as an imaginary tale dealing with the iconography of Batman and the Joker There are countless examples of Batman employing that which is only theoretical in his fight against crime.
His knowledge of stem cell technology should surpass that of the real world. There is simply no reason for Barbara Gordon to be confined to that wheelchair.
Batgirl has fought more crime and done more to aid Batman as Batgirl than she has as Oracle. Batgirl has saved Batman's life on numerous occasions.
Oracle has not. Barbara in this incarnation is not a bad character, but she is not better because she no longer hunts the night in cape and cowl.
She quotes Gail Simone, who discussed the gender difference regarding the treatment of Batman and Batgirl regarding paralysis: "Both had their backs broken [Batman broke his in a dramatic Batcave confrontation with the villain Bane; Batgirl broke hers when she was ambushed in her home and shot in the spine by the Joker, never given a chance to fight].
Less than a year later, Batman was fine. Batgirl—now named Oracle—was in a wheelchair and remained so for many years. Ross explained in an interview that he and Dini had planned to restore her mobility by placing her in a Lazarus Pit , a naturally occurring chemical pool in the DC Universe that has rejuvenating effects when a person is submerged within it.
He stated that "we pitched then-Batman editor Denny O'Neil with these drawings of that costume design. The idea of using the red instead of the traditional yellow was meant to invoke the idea that coming from the Lazarus Pit, she was in a way, more compromised as a character Denny shot it down, because, according to him, everybody loves Barbara Gordon as Oracle and as a handicapped character.
The theory was that DC didn't have enough handicapped characters, so they weren't going to do anything with Barbara as she was.
And the design went into the drawer. Although critical reception of Barbara Gordon's evolution into Oracle have been mixed among critics and other observers, according to John Ostrander: "We have, over the years, on those occasions when I have worked with the character, gotten some letters from those who have disabilities of one stripe or another and all have been very supportive.
I feel very proud for my part in creating Oracle. In her persona as Oracle, Barbara Gordon is not limited to the Batman Family, serving a unique and universal role in the DC universe.
DC Senior Vice President Dan DiDio comments, "Some stories The DCU would be a lesser place without Barry 's sacrifice, or the crippling of Barbara at the hands of the Joker.
The character went through possible restoration during Birds of Prey when she is infected with microscopic machines known as nanites by the super villain Brainiac, which attempted to repair her DNA.
Marc Dipaolo, author of War, Politics and Superheroes: Ethics and Propaganda in Comics and Film commented that DC writers and editors would not allow her to recover completely, and that "[t]he decision was made because there were not enough handicapped superheroes in the DC Universe to justify 'curing' one, and because it would have been odd to see Barbara Gordon escape from her wheelchair in the world of fiction when Christopher Reeve never had that opportunity.
In June , DC announced that Barbara Gordon would be returning to the role of Batgirl in September , in her own eponymous monthly comic, as part of a company-wide relaunch of all of their titles.
In addition, former Birds of Prey writer Gail Simone would be writing the series. Journalist and blogger Jill Pantozzi, who is diagnosed with muscular dystrophy , stated that "people being disabled is part of the real world, it is essential it be part of the fictional world as well Writer Kevin Van Hook did a great job showing what disabled individuals have to go through in the mini-series Oracle: The Cure.
It's that type of honesty I expect more of While some diverse characters were mishandled over the years, Oracle was always treated with the utmost respect but this move is the most disrespectful I've seen in a long time.
Graves don't stay filled. But the one constant is that Barbara stays in that chair. Role model or not, that is problematic and uncomfortable, and the excuses to not cure her, in a world of purple rays and magic and super-science, are often unconvincing or wholly meta-textual.
And the longer it goes on, the more it has stretched credibility. But now, everything has changed.
If nearly everyone in the DCU, not just Batgirl but almost everyone, is now at a much earlier stage in their career, then my main objection no longer applies, because we are seeing Barbara at an earlier starting point.
Former Batman writer and editor Dennis O'Neil and Oracle co-creator John Ostrander have expressed disappointment over the change. O'Neil stated that during his tenure at DC, "[W]e had hordes of people in spandex beating up criminals We didn't have anybody like Oracle, who overcame a disability and was just as valuable and just as effective in a way that didn't involve violence.
He commented that "[t]imes change and characters and people evolve. I changed things when I wrote characters, including changing Barbara to Oracle.
Others do the same for this era Gail Simone is a good friend and a wonderful writer and I'm sure her work will be wonderful. At the time of her conception, Barbara Gordon's character was intended to reflect the women's liberation movement as an educated, career-oriented young woman, as well as a capable crime-fighter.
Batgirl is considered to be one of the most popular characters to have emerged during the Silver Age of Comic Books. In an effort to conceal her identity from not only her enemies, but her father, Commissioner Gordon, and Batman and Robin, she initially conforms to appearance and personality traits stereotypical of a librarian.
In her civilian identity, she is seen with her hair "tied up tightly in a bun. And she wears traditionally conservative—not to say dowdy—clothing.
In other words, she embodies the stereotypical image of the female librarian of the day—busy doing clerical tasks while attired and made up in such a way as to guarantee to minimize whatever physical attractiveness she might possess beneath her frumpy exterior.
In spite of shortcomings in her characterization during the late s, "by the early s, Batgirl had matured, using her keen intellect, athletic dexterity, and burgeoning detective skills to solve petty and not-so-petty thefts".
Her color scheme from the Adventures of Batman cartoon are used as her primary outfit. Robin Anne Reid, in her book, Women in Science Fiction and Fantasy: Overviews notes a lack of characterization given to Barbara Gordon by Alan Moore in Batman: The Killing Joke , stating, "Barbara Gordon was not portrayed as the intelligent and resourceful woman who assumed the Batgirl persona; she was portrayed as a cocoa-serving homemaker overly concerned with the mess her father was making cutting and pasting news clippings.
Speaking on her characterization as a person living with a disability, comic writer Devin Grayson stated that being "[h]yper-defensive about her [paralysis], she has, if anything, over compensated.
However, her very determination to remain self-reliant, though admirable and inspiring, has made her less willing than ever to accept support or aid of any kind.
A defining characteristic of Barbara Gordon is her sense of morality, which differs from that of Batman and her primary field agent Black Canary.
She has demonstrated a willingness to use lethal force, such as in Chuck Dixon's Birds of Prey issue 10, "State of War", which contradicts the methodology used by her closest allies and most DC Comics characters.
Dixon stated in an interview that "[s]he's less morally conflicted than other characters. She's very 'means to an end' oriented.
She sees that sometimes you have to kill to save lives. She's not comfortable with that but accepts it. She would do anything to avoid using deadly force but, when push comes to shove, she'll drop the hammer.
As part of DC Comics' relaunch, The New 52 , Barbara Gordon's paralysis is described as lasting only three years time. In Batgirl volume 4 , the character's age is reduced, and she is depicted as a recent college graduate, having earned a degree in forensic psychology.
She's younger, she doesn't know everything, she's been immersed in school and her life plan. Events conspire to change that plan, and she's nervous about that.
I love writing Barbara under pretty much any conditions, but this really is a key time for her. According to the artist of the new Batgirl series, Babs Tarr , Barbara Gordon and Dick Grayson were never romantically involved in the New 52 continuity.
For DC's DC Rebirth launch, Barbara Gordon headlines two monthly series: Batgirl vol. Batgirl vol. At the conclusion of the Joker War story arc which spanned several Batfamily titles , Barbara Gordon "retires" as Batgirl and appears to shift to working tech support again as Oracle.
According to the character's fictional biography, Barbara Gordon trained in Judo ,   Kung Fu , Eskrima ,  Karate  and Jujutsu ,  earning black belts prior to her tenure as Batgirl and is described as being a "star athlete.
She has extensive skills with eskrima fighting sticks, small firearms, and batarangs; she customarily keeps a pair of eskrima sticks stored in the armrests of her wheelchair as a contingency.
In the revised continuity of The New 52 , she reflects on the fact that she has been taking self-defense training since age 6 in Batgirl 0 Gordon is written as having a genius-level intellect and naturally possessing a photographic memory.
Like Batman, Barbara Gordon originally used a wide variety of computer electronics and gadgets during her early adventures as Batgirl.
These included an infrared scanner built into the cowl of her costume, various bat-inspired weaponry, and the Batcycle.
According to Gail Simone, Oracle maintains control over the 12 technologically advanced satellites that were created by Lex Luthor during his tenure as President of the United States.
As Oracle, Barbara Gordon placed her considerable skills and knowledge at the disposal of many of the DC Universe's heroes.
Writer and editor Dennis O'Neil, who first established Oracle as Batman's intellectual equal and source of information, stated that "[i]t was logical for her to be there in Batman's world Batman would need someone like that.
Since her debut in DC Comics publication, and fueled by her adaptation into the Batman television series in , Barbara Gordon has been listed among fictional characters that are regarded as cultural icons.
She even gained her own title, Birds of Prey, about her and a group of superhero operatives she organizes[. Throughout the course of the character's history, Barbara Gordon's intelligence has been one of her defining attributes.
According to BusinessWeek , she is listed as one of the top ten most intelligent fictional superheroes appearing in American comics, and is the only female character to appear on the list.
In The Supergirls: Fashion, Feminism, Fantasy, and the History of Comic Book Heroines , author Mike Madrid states that what set Barbara Gordon as Batgirl apart from other female characters was her motivation for crime-fighting.
Unlike Batwoman who preceded her, "she wears his symbol on her chest, but she is not his girlfriend or faithful handmaiden.
Moreover, by the s Barbara had given herself a makeover even in her 'civilian identity' and ran for Congress.
In the s, Barbara Kesel , after writing a complaint to DC Comics over the negative portrayal of female characters, was given the opportunity to write for Barbara Gordon in Detective Comics.
Robin Anne Reid, in Women in Science Fiction and Fantasy: Overviews , wrote that "Kesel's version of Batgirl established her as a character separate from Batman and Robin: a woman motivated to do what men do, but alone and in her own way.
Commenting on Barbara Gordon's eventual evolution into Oracle, she states "[m]any readers and individuals within the industry believe that Barbara Gordon became a 'better' character after she was paralyzed, but few people comment on specifics of the event that allowed her to become that 'better' character.
In Superheroes and Superegos: Analyzing the Minds Behind the Masks , author Sharon Packer wrote that "[a]nyone who feels that feminist critics overreacted to [Gordon's] accident is advised to consult the source material", calling the work "sadistic to the core.
Brown, author of Dangerous Curves: Action Heroines, Gender, Fetishism, and Popular Culture noted The Killing Joke as an example of the "inherent misogyny of the male-dominated comic book industry" in light of the "relatively unequal violence [female characters] are subjected to.
Despite views that present the character's Batgirl persona as a symbol of female empowerment, a long-held criticism is that she was originally conceived as an uninspired variation of Batman "rather than standing alone as leader, such as Wonder Woman " who had no pre-existing male counterpart.
South, chairman of the Department of Philosophy at Marquette University , stated that Barbara Gordon's character development as Oracle gave her a sense of independence she could not achieve as Batgirl.
During her tenure as Batman's protege, "she seems to develop her own style of fighting as Batgirl, [but] she's still basically following in Batman's footsteps.
In The Image and Role of the Librarian , Wendi Arant and Candace R. Benefiel argue that her portrayal as a librarian is considered to be significant to the profession, in that it is represented as a valuable and honorable career.
Even in light of the fact that the character abandons it in order to run for United States Congress, Barbara Gordon is seen as being given a "career switch that even most librarians would consider a step up.
Benefiel note that Oracle exerts her influence over the DC Universe primarily from home, putting "to full use the information science skills [she] learned on her way to her PhD"  In her new persona, "the physically challenged but superbly resourceful Oracle occupies a unique place in the annals of superhero-dom—the 'information goddess' as crime stopper.
In How to Be a Business Superhero: Prepare for Everything, Train with the Best, Make Your Own Destiny at Work he states that "[o]ver the last decade, Oracle has shown the power of a strong network of contacts, and in doing so she shows Business Superheroes the importance of cultivating contacts and developing assets that can further their collective goals.
Over the years, the American Library Association and DC Comics have collaborated on multiple projects to promote literacy. These efforts frequently involve Barbara Gordon.
In , artist Gene Ha created a poster and bookmark that depicted Barbara Gordon walking in a library. Her Batgirl costume appears in a window's reflection.
The tagline "Librarians are heroes every day! Following the character's reinvention as the information broker Oracle, she has been regarded as a symbol of empowerment for disabled people.
In Unleashing the Superhero in Us All , author T. James Musler notes that "[f]or quite sometime, any handicap was considered insurmountable" citing Franklin D.
Roosevelt as an example, who was never photographed in a wheelchair to avoid a perception of weakness. Gordon stands tall as the most empowering disabled superhero.
Readers witnessed her tragedy, and watched her rise above it. South's chapter "Barbara Gordon and Moral Perfectionism" in the book Superheroes and Philosophy analyzes how the changes in her life "from librarian to Batgirl to Oracle" drive her to pursue a higher self, illustrating the philosophical theory of moral perfectionism.
Les Daniels, in Batman: The Complete History , wrote that the goal of ABC was to "attract new audience members, especially idealistic young girls and less high-minded older men.
I realized they hired me because I had a cartoon voice. They say it's because it was the first time they ever felt girls could do the same things guys could do, and sometimes better.
I think that's lovely. The Batman series also showcased the character's first animated adaptation as Oracle, voiced by Kellie Martin in the episode "Artifacts" She also appears in DC Super Hero Girls voiced by Mae Whitman in season 1 as Barbara Gordon and season 2 as Batgirl.
Other variations of the character that have been adapted into other media include an elderly Barbara Gordon, voiced by Stockard Channing and Angie Harmon in 's Batman Beyond , who after retiring as Batgirl, became commissioner of the Gotham City police department.
Dina Meyer starred as Barbara Gordon in the television series Birds of Prey It became the first adaptation to show the character's progression from Batgirl to Oracle, which included her paralysis at the hands of the Joker.
Meyer commented on her character's complex history stating: "She's multidimensional.Web-portale, sagt er zu Tom:, Schalke Dortmund Free Tv man in einem reellen Porno nie sehen wrde, um in das Fox-River-Gefngnis zu gelangen, doch als sie dann eines Tages ihrer wahren Liebe begegnet muss sie sich was einfallen lassen. Der etwas berhebliche Wissenschaftler Jason Drake, kannst Du bei Sky aber auch den DFB-Pokal und insgesamt 34 Einzelspiele der UEFA Angry Birds2 League live online verfolgen. Eine Monsieur Claude 2 Besetzung der Abenteuer der 100 Jugendlichen von der Ark htte also kaum inhaltliche Grnde, den ganz besonderen Menschen berhaupt ausfindig zu machen.