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By, Dakota Wiegand 

            Hey, guys! I am moving right on with my second Miyazaki review! This is actually my first Miyazaki movie I have ever watched, which I found out just recently. Growing up, I loved staying up late to watch Lupin III on Cartoon Network’s: Adult Swim. The show was fun and funny, but filled with action and good characters. Naturally, I wanted to see more, so I rented the movies that spun off of the series. Lupin III: The Castle of Cagliostro was one of those movies and was probably the most interesting of them all. But does it hold up as a Miyazaki film? Let’s take a look.

            Lupin III: The Castle of Cagliostro was based around the series created by Monkey Punch, yes that’s his real name, or at least his stage name. The series began in 1967 as a manga series and quickly grew in popularity. In 1971, the anime series was created and a young Miyazaki was one of three directors for the series. He stayed on for the first two seasons, until 1980. During that time, Miyazaki wrote and directed Lupin III: The Castle of Cagliostro, which premiered in December of 1979. L3CC was Miyazaki’s first featured length movie that he wrote and directed. So, everyone, let’s thank Monkey Punch for giving us Miyazaki!

            The American Version of L3CC debuted in April of 1991 through Streamline Pictures. However, the film was re-released in 2000 through Animaze and Mange Entertainment where they redubbed the voices, some of which are popular voice actors.

            The movie takes place in the 1970s-1980s in the fictional European country known as Cagliostro. It is a very small country that only has a population of 100,000 people. However, the tourism through the country is big, but so is criminal activity. The country has been rumored to produce top quality forgeries for generations, which is where the plot of the story begins, but I will get to that in a bit.

            The movie’s character pool is actually quite large, but not that hard to follow. You have Lupin, Jigen, Lady Clarisse, Count Cagliostro, Inspector Zenigata, Fujiko, and Goemon.

            Lupin the III, or in some places better known as the Wolf, is the main protagonist. He is a world re-known expert thief who goes after some of the most rarest pieces in the world and the more attention he has from Interpol and the general public, the more excited he becomes about the heist. He is a loveable criminal because he just makes everything seem like so much fun! Its actually very hard to describe Lupin because he has so many layers. He’s mainly fun and games and loves what he does, but he can be caring, serious, harsh, and firm in other different circumstances. Its hard to not like him!

            Up next, we have Jigen, Lupin’s best friend and partner in crime. Jigen is a more reserve character, but he has a sense of humor and is fun in a different way from Lupin. He is a dead shot and can literally shoot anything with expert accuracy. Now the cool thing about Jigen is that he is the inspiration for Cowboy Bebop’s Spike. If you look at Spike’s design and Jigen’s, they are very similar as well as the fact that they never can seem to smoke a cigarette that has not been crumpled.

            Lady Clarisse is the main heroine in the movie. She is a little naïve and a bit of a romantic, being that Lupin can make her do whatever he wants. Though she is a little dumb (for lack of a better word) she does know what is right and what is wrong and she does stand up for herself to the best of her ability against Count Cagliostro and his men. However, at the end of the day, she is a damsel in distress and it is up to Lupin to rescue you her. This doesn’t make her a bad character, but just a weaker one in such a strong pool of characters.

            Speaking of Count Cagliostro, he is the main antagonist of the story. He is the kingpin in the counterfeit money ring and is looking to rightfully rule the country. He cannot rule it unless he marries Lady Clarisse, who is the rightful heir to the thrown. He is a cunning man with a lot of smarts, but does have an ego and gets annoyed when he is undermined by Lupin. You have to credit Miyazaki’s art direction and story telling, because when Lupin first attempts to break into the castle, he is being watched by the count on surveillance cameras and you can tell that the Count was interested in Lupin’s skills and was mildly amused. Once he was satisfied with Lupin’s skilled he got bored with him and wanted him gone. However, because Lupin kept coming back, no matter what the count threw at him, the Count became annoyed and frustrated. All of these emotions are pretty much conveyed through facial and body language over the course of the movie and is very rarely iterated by the count. I thought this character was fun, but maybe a little 2 dimensional at times with his evil scheme.

            Next we have one of my favorite characters in the series, Inspector Zenigata! Inspector Zenigata is a Japanese officer who works for Interpol. His main and only assignment is to bring Lupin to justice at all costs. This leads to him going to extremes by hiring on an army of officers, taking extreme security precautions, and doing absurd things to just get Lupin. He is a stern character who trusts in the law and follows everything by the book, even if it kills him. That being said, he’s not an idiot, though he can act like one at times. He is the perfect counterpart to Lupin and, much like the characters Tom and Jerry, you never grow tired of watching the two of them chase each other.

            Another character to the list is Fujiko, a freelance criminal in a sense. Now the movie doesn’t go too into her background, but she is the on-again-off-again partner to Lupin. She usually works alone and does very well for herself until Lupin comes onto the same score. In this movie, she is working deep undercover as Lady Clarisse’s aid only to try to rob the place of all that it is worth. However, when Lupin gets involved, she reveals herself and helps him out. I like Fujiko a lot because you never really know what she is thinking, though you do grow anxious around her because of that reason. In the end, you don’t really mind because how Lupin and her act around each other usually breaks the tension.

            The final member of Lupin’s crew is Goemon. He is a the soft spoken, samurai in the group who is very resourceful with his blade. He, like Fujiko, is an on and off again member to the team. He does come whenever he is needed, but what he is truly seeking is honor instead of treasure in most of the heists, which is not conveyed through the movie. Though he is quiet, he is a cool character to watch because of his swordsmanship. When he is in action, you have to love to see how he cuts into things around him with a no-sweat attitude.

            Now I usually write a little bit about the romances in this part of the review. Truth be told, the only romance was between Lupin and Lady Clarisse. It worth mentioning because Lupin was only using her to further his plans to infiltrate and rob the castle. She, naturally, falls in love with him. In the end, there isn’t too much to talk about.

            The animation for this movie, like all Miyazaki movies, is simply incredible. It flows beautifully, the landscapes and the scenery all are aw inspiring. The character designs are, more or less, timeless. Though, it is definitely Miyazaki from the way he draws faces. If you watch his movies you pick up I his style of young faces with short noses. I wish I can draw like him, though after a while you do wish it can be changed up a bit. However, if you ever watch a Lupin movie, each studio has their own style and you cannot fault Miyazaki for this, especially in his first movie. Though the original color scheme on Lupin, the green jacket, yellow tie, and black shirt, are always welcomed in my book!

            The story is very easy to understand for the viewer. The castle holds an ancient treasure and the only way for it to be obtained is by joining the two rings of the Cagliostro families. Count Cagliostro and Lady Clarisse both possess one ring each. Now, Lupin originally comes for the counterfeit plates that are in the castle, but he becomes more focused on Cagliostro’s treasure that he shifts gears and tries to find it himself. It’s a fun story and it is really easy to follow! That being said, the main characters of the movie are a little underdeveloped. It is definitely geared for the Lupin III fans, leaving some characteristics of the group out of the movie.

            Overall, it is a great movie to be watched and probably one of the better Miyazaki movies out there. However, if you want to fully enjoy the movie, you should equip yourself with some background knowledge of the Lupin III universe. I should do a review of those movies next come to think about it… Anyway, go watch this one if you have not! I promise, it won’t let you down! 

Movie rating: A

Watch what I was talking about!

 Lupin III: The Castle of Cagliostro www.hulu.com/watch/219524

Going To Put Reviews On Blogger: Need A Name!!

    Hey guys! So I hate to admit it, but about a month ago I never saw a Hayao Miyazaki film. I know, I know! Its all so horrible, but I added all available movies to my Netflix queue and I’m watching them as fast as I can! Because I am doing this, I am going to review each an every one of the available movies! There is no order on which movie I watched first, so let’s start with his most successful movie to date, Spirited Away! So strap in and brace yourself for what I am going to say! Let’s get started!

            Spirited Away was written, boarded, and directed by Hayao Miyazaki and his famous Studio Ghibli and was released in July of 2001 in Japan and in September of 2002 in the US. It quickly became the best Japanese movie ever and helped make Miyazaki a household name in the US when it won Best Animated Film in the 2003 Academy Awards. The film had a $19 million budget and brought in about $330 million in its run.

            When it was brought to the US, Studio Ghidli sold the distribution and translation rights to Disney, along with many other Studio Ghibli films. The circumstances for this move, however, was to not change the story, not cut the film in anyway, and keep the translations as close to the original script as possible. Its impressive that Disney undertook such a task, but they managed. Did I think they did a good job with this? I do, but I’ll wait for later to explain myself.

            The movie starts off and ends in modern day Japan.  However, the movie mainly focuses around the spirit world that has a timeless Japanese feel to it, similar to Meiji Japan. The spirit world mainly stays in the one city, where the story stays put in. However, the bathhouse, which is the largest structure in the city, is the main focus. The scenery is always colorful and interesting, but I just wish they focused on the interesting world outside the bathhouse a little bit more than what they did.

            There are a decent amount of characters in this movie, but I’ll stick to the main ones to save time. The main characters that we follow in this movie are Chihiro Ogino aka Sen, Haku, Yubaba, No-Face, Lin, and Kamaji.

            Let’s start with our protagonist; Chihiro Ogino aka Sen. Chihiro is a 10 year-old girl, who is not patient and very uptight. She’s fun to watch in the situations that are presented to her, mainly because you can see yourself reacting in the same fashion. However, no matter what problem is set in front of her, she somehow finds a way to overcome it, which helps the other spirits around her.

            Next we have Haku, who starts off as the assistant/apprentice to Yubaba, the witch who controls the bathhouse. He also turns out to be a river spirit who has forgotten his name and his purpose in life. To Chihiro, he’s compassionate and caring and definitely doesn’t want her to see her trapped in the spirit world. However, the rest of the bathhouse staff doesn’t see him the same way. They see him as a hard-ass with no emotion. The character for me is definitely interesting, though the movie forgot to tell the audience that he has the ability to transform into a dragon! They just toss that one at you and you are left scratching your head asking yourself, “Did I miss that?” Either way, he’s a cool character.

            Yubaba is the movie’s main antagonist. She is an old witch who runs the bathhouse which the spirits frequent. She’s a greedy old woman who can be extremely threatening, but also nice? To me, this was a confusing character, and no I am not confusing her with her twin sister, Zeniba. At one moment she’s ready to turn Chihiro into a pig, next she is praising her and telling the rest of the bathhouse to be like her, and then she’s back to trying to kill her! I know characters flip flop, but it was extreme in her case as if we were dealing with two different characters. I don’t know, but I wasn’t too sold on her.

            Next we have No-Face, a faceless and voiceless spirit who consumes other spirits…. Yeah, that’s all you need to know. Chihiro shows kindness to him and then he is hell bent on eating her. Though Chihiro avoids getting eaten by him, she instantly trusts him not to eat her after a chase scene where he ends up vomiting all the spirits he ate. Point?

            Next we have Lin. Lin is a humon looking spirit, though she isn’t human. She is an attendant at Yubaba’s bathhouse who looks after Chihiro. She’s sassy and bitchy at first, but she ends up being very likable as she continues to care for and gets attached to Chihiro. If anything, I wanted to see more of this character, but I am satisfied with the way the movie developed her.

            Finally, we have Kamajii, the boiler room spirit. He is an old man with 6 arms and under-developed feet. He’s in charge of getting different hot waters up to the bathhouse for the guests. He’s cranky about his life, knowing that he will be doing that job for the rest of his life, but he is caring and looks out for Chihiro, kind of like a Grandfather. He is another character that I’m satisfied with in this movie. They nailed him perfectly.

            The animation and character design in this movie was far different from any of Miyazaki’s movies. It still kept his style, but the depth and attention to detail was much more intense than anything else he made. You can tell a lot of money was sunk into this movie. No matter who you are, you just get entranced in to scenery and the art in the movie. In simple words, it is spectacular.

            Now the story is where I feel this movie falls extremely short. I must have missed something or someone is going to yell at me to watch it with English subtitles, but I just don’t get it. I feel like they were trying to show you how Chihiro grows from a whiney little girl to a strong young lady, but they don’t. She didn’t whine more than any other 10-year-old girl. In fact, she was taking a complete uprooting very well! All the situations she faced with in the spirit world, she handled extremely well and with more balls than some of the other characters. She was a strong character from the start to the finish, so I’m not sure even why she ended up in the position she was in. Next, there are too many side stories and not enough explanation to definitely close them off. The first river spirit was a nod to environmentalism, but what did we really learn from that? Why and how did Haku forget his name and was forced to work for Yubaba? If humans are not allowed in the spirit world, why are there human looking spirits working in the bathhouse? These and many more questions that were never addressed.

            Now before you start sending me hate mail, which I really hope you read this far into the review before you start, I do like this movie! Its fun and entertaining! It’s a great fairytale story, visually at least, and I think anyone, of all ages can enjoy it. I just don’t think it’s the greatest animated movie I have ever seen. Visually, yes, story wise, no. I am definitely glad I finally saw the movie, but I don’t think I will go out of my way to watch it again.

Movie Rating: B

That was my first Miyazaki movie review! Next up, Lupin III: The Castle of Cagliostro! 

By Dakota Wiegand 

            Hey all! This time around I am doing a show that surprised the hell out of me! A show based on the Star Wars prequels, which I will tackle at another time, did not give me the warm and fuzzies. Actually, back in 2008 I remember catching some of the Cartoon Network movie with the same title and I was unimpressed. Naturally, you cannot judge a book by its cover, and this show is by far the best example of that saying! Let’s take a look at Star Wars: The Clone Wars!

            Airing in October of 2008, Cartoon Network aired Star Wars for 5 seasons, each season running about 22 episodes each, until 2013. However, Netflix bought the rights after Cartoon Network dropped the series and ran another full season, which had 13 episodes, until March of 2014. Recently, the creators of the show have posted to their site 6 13-minute episodes with just the storyboard art for the die-hard fans of the show.

            The show itself takes place during the Clone Wars, which is in between Episodes II: Attack of the Clones and Episode III: Revenge of the Sith. The show bounces from planet to planet, during the many conflicts between the Republic and the Separatist forces as well as naval battles in open space. Moving it from planet to planet definitely makes the Star Wars seem much more grander with new life forms that we haven’t seen before.

            The characters on the show definitely make the show amazing! This is surprising because one of the biggest problems with the prequels was with the cast. However, each character in this show is much more enjoyable and much easier to get attached to. The character pool is pretty large as well, making it easy for the viewer to find their favorite character. The character pool consists of Anakin Skywalker, Obi-Wan Kenobi, Ahsoka Tano, Yoda, the Clone Troopers, Count Dooku, Asajj Ventress, Darth Sidious/Chancellor Palpatine, Darth Maul, and Savage Opress are just a few of the characters. So, let’s dig in!

            Anakin Skywalker, voiced by Matt Lanter, is a young Jedi Knight whois very high-strung and believes in his emotions more often than the Jedi order would like. However, he is smart and cunning as a warrior, an inspiration to the Clone Troopers, a tactician, and just all around awesome! He’s not the moody little bitch he was in the prequels, though he can be at times, but the way he hold shimself through the show just makes you like him even more so. If you were to describe him to someone with a title, he would have to be the anti-hero. You know he will always do the right thing, even though it kills him to do so, at times, but he just likes doing whatever he likes, whenever he wants to.

            Obi-Wan Kenobi, voiced by James Arnold Taylor, is the Obi-Wan that we all know and love. Obi-Wan was undoubtedly the best part of the prequels and he continues to be a boss in this series. He is still very traditional in the Jedi Order and has a seat in the council. He can be silly at times, in a very dry way, but he knows when to be serious and how to use his silly moments to his advantage. The show actually made me want more Obi-Wan than anyone else! Whenever there was an Obi-Wan episode or series I was pumped! The show expanded who Obi-Wan Kenobi is and made him just more amazing. Though, I do have one problem, which I will address a little bit later on. However, Obi-Wan will always be my favorite Jedi in the entire Star Wars universe.

            Ahsoka Tano, voiced by Ashley Eckstein, is Anakin’s Padawan. She is much like Anakin, when it comes to being brash and over the top. She’s still learning, however, she is sometimes more mature and brave than other Jedi Knights in the show. At first, I thought this character was just a means to connect the younger viewers to the main characters of the show, like what Robin is to Batman. I was right for the first handful of episodes, but Ahsoka tore away from that soon after and became a much-needed character in the show and one of best characters of the series.

            Yoda, voiced by Tom Kane, is the same as he was in the Star Wars universe. He is the rock of the Jedi Order, the example for all Jedi to live by. He cunning, smart, clever, and very humble. Being the head of the Jedi Council and the Order, none of that power goes to his head. Though the series does not give Yoda the same treatment that they gave Obi-Wan, they still expanded Yoda’s character in many ways that the movies did not. You cannot hate Yoda at all, he’s just too good of a character.

            Next, pretty much the stars of the show, are the Clone Troopers, voiced by Dee Bradley Baker. The clones have the most interesting episodes! Where the show excels is making the Clone Army an army of men, rather than clones, in that they give each soldier their own personality. Instead of having ID numbers, the clones give each other nicknames to identify one another, as well as each of them customizing their battle armor, facial tattoos, and hairstyles. The main clone in the show is Captain Rex. My god, is this character a lot of fun. Whenever, he’s happy, the viewer is happy. When he’s on edge, you’re on edge, and so on and so forth. Essentially, he is the voice of the army and makes the show, along with the other clones, just that much better.

            Next we have Count Dooku, voiced by Corey Burton. Dooku is Obi-Wan’s other half in a way, they respect each other to a degree, but hate each other. Dooku is a Sith apprentice, due to the Sith’s rule of Two. He is cunning and manipulative, not afraid to let his droid soldiers die, and he is cold and emotionless. We learn quickly that Dooku was the Padawan of Yoda, but Darth Sidious brought him over to the Dark Side. He’s a fun character when he is the focus of the show, but when he’s just thrown in the episode for no particular reason, he tends to be boring.

            Asajj Ventress, voiced by Nika Futterman, is Count Dooku’s former apprentice. I say former because Darth Sidious forced Dooku to get rid of her, thinking he was getting too powerful and had thoughts to overthrow him. This failed, causing Ventress to go on a rampage to get her revenge, until she realized she was never going to have it and became a ruthless bounty hunter. Ventress is a cunning and manipulative warrior who oozes evil. She is a great character and you know that you are in for a treat when she is on your screen.

            Next we have is Darth Sidious /Chancellor Palpatine, voiced by Ian Abercrombie and Tim Curry.  Darth Sidious doesn’t make too many appearances in the show, or real quality appearances…except one. That one episode is too epic for me to really talk about, but if you marathon the show (which I highly recommend you do) you will find this epic moment of badass-ness. On the other hand, Chancellor Palpetine is in several episodes and he is the pot-stirrer that he is. He’s fun but nothing too, too exciting. I like the voice performance by Ian Abercrombie, but I wasn’t too fond of Tim Curry. I love Tim Curry as a villain, trust me! I just didn’t feel that his voice was the right fit for Palpetine/Sidious.

            Next is Darth Maul, voiced by Samuel Witwer, who won a daytime Emmy for best voice acting and he honestly deserved it. Darth Maul is now part cyborg and mentally insane. He is out for revenge against Obi-Wan and will do anything to get it, which he does! I will talk about how he does it later, but it was probably the best episode of the series and most dramatic moment. I nearly lost my shit watching it! Darth Maul is so evil and amazing that you just don’t want his reign to end. However, he breaks the Sith’s number one rule, “The Rule of Two” and is killed off. When I heard he was in the series, my response was, “Well, they were bound to fuck this hsow up eventually…” However, I was delightfully proven wrong! He is such a great villain in this show and deserves the thanks of Star Wars Episode I: The Phantom Menace. Yeah, I said it! Sue me!

            Lastly, we have Savage Opress, voiced by Clancy Brown. Savage, pronounced Sa-vah-j, is the distant kin of Maul. They were both from a tribe of males who were bread to be Sith against their will. Once they are converted, they are the embodiment of evil. Savage is a little more brutish than his brother, but he knows how to execute a plan and think on his feet. Seeing the conversion of man to sith was pretty cool.

            Now the relationships in the show are actually quite complex. You still have Anakin and Padme still sneaking around and getting naughty, but you actually care about their relationship. They are complex now and dealing with their own problems. Padme even suggests a divorce at one point because she wasn’t sure how she was going to live a life with Anakin in secret. Though, they were still very obvious, which begs the question: how come no one noticed? No one noticed, until Netflix took over the show where Obi-Wan talks to Anakin about Padme giving him the “I know whats going on” talk, but leaving it up to him how to act. Speaking of Obi-Wan, he used to be intimate with Ducthess Satine, ruler of Mandelor. They admit to each other that, when they were young, they were in love with each other and were willing to give up everything for each other, Obi-Wan said he would have left the Jedi order for her, if she asked him. They still show feelings for each other, clouding Obi-Wan’s judgment at times. They were the best couple in the show, by far! Some other minor relationships in the show is Ahsoka and a kid from the Separatist capital planet and, believe it or not, Jar Jar and a Queen of different aquatic creatures… watching them make out still gives me nightmares!

            When it comes to character design, I have mix feelings about it. The characters themselves are modled after their real-life actors from Episodes I and II, but are drawn like they were from the 2D Star Wars: The Clone Wars. I like how they are designed, but when they are on that beautiful backdrop that you can use for a live action movie, they look a little… flat. The show does vary between animation from episode to episode. You can tell by the special effects and the way facial expressions are done. The better episodes perfectly blend the designs together and stick out the most. The number one character design I hated in the show is Jedi Fisto. Yes, that is his real name. I can’t help but think of Kreiger from Archer saying “Fisto Roboto” whenever I hear Jedi Fisto’s name. Who okayed that name?! Anyway, he was created with the facial expression of mild-content and shows no other emotion. Its weird because when other characters are designed so beautifully, the show went “fuck it” to Fisto.

            The show itself is addictive. I binged the series in short order and enjoyed a lot of it. Like most shows, it has its weak episodes. However, those are few and far between. The show has a lot of great moments and provocative story lines as well as very memorable characters.

            Now, I know that the Star Wars Prequels came up short to a lot of people. However, this show saves the prequels. It takes the misery of Episode II and the better Episode III and used it to its benefit. It saves these two movies and developed the star wars universe further. We visited new galaxies, seen new creatures, and learned more about the Star Wars mythos than in any other film. Obi-Wan became even more of a boss! The clones were given such personality and made them relatable and likable to the point where one of them dying is as emotional as anything.

            I was talking to my friends about this show the other day to them and I scared myself. I have gone on record in these reviews that Batman TAS is, by far my favorite show. That being said, I said that this show is my favorite and my friends called me out on that. After much thought, yes, Star Wars: The Clones Wars is my favorite show. Its my favorite show in the Sci-fi/fantasy genre. Batman TAS is still my favorite show of all time and without Batman, you would not have been able to make a children/family show with a dark and edgy story, like Star Wars has.

            With that being said, Star Wars: The Clone Wars is a must see. The amount of asses kicked in the series is commendable and would be hard pressed by any other series to match. Its also the first show, outside of Batman TAS, to truly help contribute to the mythos and universe of a series. Please, stop reading my review and go watch this.

Show Rating: A+ 

Watch what I was talking about!

Star Wars: The Clone Wars

Started a new job last week and was not given a chance by another girl through online dating... so a mix of good and bad?
We have begun Shooting our movie today! Well, last night we did a lot of filming, but the main stuff starts today! I will post stills later today to let you know how things are going! I am very excited that this is happening! Cant wait to see it all done!
  • Mood: Excited
  • Watching: My story be turned into a movie!!!
  • Drinking: Coca-Cola

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DwDrawings
Dakota Wiegand
Artist | Hobbyist | Varied
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Current Residence: Long Island
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Print preference: Comic Sans
Favourite style of art: Depends on the day
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Favourite cartoon character: Nicholas D. Wolfwood
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:iconcricketumpire:
cricketumpire Featured By Owner Sep 29, 2014  Hobbyist Photographer
Thank you for delivering the very encouraging llama Dakota :iconllamatruckplz:
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:icondwdrawings:
DwDrawings Featured By Owner Sep 29, 2014  Hobbyist General Artist
no problem!
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:iconcricketumpire:
cricketumpire Featured By Owner Sep 15, 2014  Hobbyist Photographer
Hi Dakota, thank you so much for choosing to watch my work  :icontftdwplz:
Totally appreciated my new friend  :highfive:
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:icondwdrawings:
DwDrawings Featured By Owner Sep 15, 2014  Hobbyist General Artist
no problem! thanks for the :llama:!
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:iconcricketumpire:
cricketumpire Featured By Owner Sep 8, 2014  Hobbyist Photographer
Just in case you didn't solve the crossword clue introducing the Hawaiian Goose it's also the Nene (pronounced Nay-nay for the bird and rhyming with either 'hen' or 'seen' depending where you live for the river part of the clue) 
Thanks for faving the goose Dakota - please do keep on watching???    Give Gift Emote        
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:iconrmoriginalart:
RMOriginalArt Featured By Owner Sep 7, 2014   General Artist
Thanks Dakota for the fave on rmoriginalart.deviantart.com/a… :)
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:icondwdrawings:
DwDrawings Featured By Owner Sep 7, 2014  Hobbyist General Artist
No Problem! 
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:iconchiseltown:
chiseltown Featured By Owner Jul 9, 2014  Professional Traditional Artist
Thank you so much for faving my sculpt! :D
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:icondwdrawings:
DwDrawings Featured By Owner Jul 9, 2014  Hobbyist General Artist
no problem! its pretty awesome
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:iconchiseltown:
chiseltown Featured By Owner Jul 10, 2014  Professional Traditional Artist
:yay: 
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