Anonymous asked: Alright! As an Italian with multiple experiences like yours, I'm helping you! Try with: 'Se non andate via chiamo la polizia' 'If you won't go away I'LL CALL THE COPS', or maybe you can go with the softer 'Non rompetemi il cazzo' which is a very unpolite but effective to try and convince them to stop bothering you, otherwise go with the old usual 'Il mio ragazzo è un armadio a tre ante e vi picchierà!', which is 'My boyfriend looks like the Hulk and he's gonna kick your ass'. :D
"THEY ARE ALL OKAY, and all those things could exist in THE SAME WOMAN. Women shouldn’t be valued because we are strong, or kick-ass, but because we are people. So don’t focus on writing characters who are strong. Write characters who are people."
Also, Diaz is being sexist because he forgets all the male Mary Sues out there, like Alucard, Wesley from Star Trek TNG, or Sherlock Holmes. He oughta check his privilege!
Holy fuck this diaz guy is completely fucking delusional.
Cockdak is among the many shitty writers who think a female character who has any flaws is a representation of misogyny and the writer must hate women.
Let’s write female characters who are perfect in every way, must never suffer the challenges that are all misogynistic, and always beat up those evil menz! GRRRRRL POWER!
dresden codak is one of yet another example of webcomics written by men with female protagonists that has “strong female” leads i.e. they don’t have any problems and everyone else around them is a stupid asshole.
It is a fucking mary sue, bar none. He doesn’t like getting called out on it because he doesn’t like having to face the truth, just like so many of these other fucking webcomic dipshits and various other types of dipshits that are trying to take over.
Slash their throats and stab their hands.
Holy limited false knowledge D-man! Does this guy havent heard about Gary Stue (male version of Mary Sue but basically just the same thing)? Was Diaz born yesterday or something?
Yeah, critique is invaluable. It’s like a cheat sheet for improvement.
We’re all blind to some of the weaknesses in our art. Having them pointed out in a respectful and constructive way is extremely useful. That’s why group critiques are a big part of most formal art education programs. They work!
The process is less useful, though, when a critique isn’t offered in good faith, or the artist themselves isn’t receptive. But it’s not difficult to distinguish a good-faith critique, which is intended to help, from a bad faith one, which is calculated to insult. And a non-receptive artist rarely asks for critiques, anyway.