History Main / IHaveYouNowMyPretty

21st Aug '17 5:47:35 AM Morgenthaler
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* ''Film/FinalGirl'': Subverted. After the four guys tie up Veronica, they state that they're not going to sexually assault her. Their reason isn't much better though, because it "ruins the fun" of chasing her through the woods if she's physically impaired.
20th Aug '17 2:09:32 PM Owlorange1995
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* ''Franchise/StarWars: Film/ReturnOfTheJedi'' has Jabba the Hutt dress Princess Leia up in [[GoGoEnslavement slave gear]] for his amusement. Quite why a non-gendered (they breed by asexual reproduction) slug-beast-thing would do so is never explained. The outdated ''Star Wars Encyclopedia'' suggests that Jabba is somehow ''jealous'' of the agility and grace possessed by humanoids. Another source posits that he does it to make his humanoid servitors envious of the power he has over what they desire. Still another claims that he's just weird that way. It's the [[Franchise/StarWarsExpandedUniverse Expanded Universe]], so [[MST3KMantra it doesn't have to make sense]]. Of course, we all know the [[FanService real reason]].

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* ''Franchise/StarWars: Film/ReturnOfTheJedi'' has Jabba the Hutt dress Princess Leia up in [[GoGoEnslavement slave gear]] for his amusement. amusement and quips that he'll make her "appreciate" him. The Expanded Universe, however, muddies up Jabba's motivations. It's been claimed in non-canon material that Hutts that Hutts breed by asexual reproduction. Quite why a non-gendered (they breed by asexual reproduction) slug-beast-thing would do so harass humanoid women is never explained. The outdated ''Star Wars Encyclopedia'' suggests that Jabba is somehow ''jealous'' of the agility and grace possessed by humanoids. Another source posits that he does it to make his humanoid servitors envious of the power he has over what they desire. Still another claims that he's just weird that way. It's the [[Franchise/StarWarsExpandedUniverse Expanded Universe]], so [[MST3KMantra it doesn't have to make sense]]. Of course, we all know the [[FanService real reason]].
12th Aug '17 10:32:04 PM zealots
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* ''ComicBook/AstonishingXMen'': Iceman waits for Mystique to run a bath, then gets into the water system, so that he IS the bathwater, then when Mystique gets in, he holds her down and "does it"; she doesn't tell anyone for some time afterward, so her subsequent betrayal of the X-Men to the Marauders and attempt to abduct the baby "Mutant Messiah" Hope Summers is seen as just another example of her innate treachery.



* ''ComicBook/AstonishingXMen'': Iceman waits for Mystique to run a bath, then gets into the water system, so that he IS the bathwater, then when Mystique gets in, he holds her down and "does it"; she doesn't tell anyone for some time afterward, so her subsequent betrayal of the X-Men to the Marauders and attempt to abduct the baby "Mutant Messiah" Hope Summers is seen as just another example of her innate treachery.

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* ''ComicBook/AstonishingXMen'': Iceman waits for Mystique B-list ''[[Comicbook/TheAvengers Avengers]]'' supervillain Graviton primarily uses his incredible, Magneto-level powers to run a bath, then gets into chase after the water system, so that ladies. In one memorable storyline, he IS leads a group of supervillains and masterminds the bathwater, then when Mystique gets in, he holds her down and "does it"; she doesn't tell anyone for some time afterward, so her subsequent betrayal capture of the X-Men to ComicBook/WestCoastAvengers... so he can mack on Tigra.
** Similarly, ''ComicBook/{{Thunderbolts}}'' had an arc where, after taking
the Marauders titular team prisoner, he had Moonstone (who had previously called him out for [[AndThenWhat having no goal beyond defeating heroes]]) brought before him, and attempt tried to abduct the baby "Mutant Messiah" Hope Summers is seen as woo her by showing his accomplishments. Unfortunately for him, she was less than impressed and just another example laughed in his face, at which point he decided to just try to have her executed with the rest of her innate treachery.team (it didn't work).



* B-list supervillain Graviton primarily uses his incredible, Magneto-level powers to chase after the ladies. In one memorable storyline, he leads a group of supervillains and masterminds the capture of the West Coast Avengers... so he can mack on Tigra.
** Similarly, ''ComicBook/{{Thunderbolts}}'' had an arc where, after making the titular team prisonner, he had Moonstone (who had previously called him out for [[AndThenWhat having no goal beyond defeating heroes]]) brought before him, and tried to woo her by showing his accomplishments. Unfortunately for him, she was less than impressed and just laughted at his face, at which point he decided to just try to have her executed with the rest of her team (it didn't work).


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* The ''ComicBook/XMen'' villain Shadow King makes pretentious claims of being a [[AsLongAsThereIsEvil nearly-indestructible]] AncientEvil, but this line is undercut by his actual goals, which more often than not just boil down to [[StalkerWithACrush stalking]] the nearest female X-Man in his vicinity. His favorite target is ComicBook/{{Storm}}, who has had to endure numerous attempts at MindRape and DemonicPossession by him, but he has also attempted to make ComicBook/{{Psylocke}} and ComicBook/{{Rogue}} his "Shadow Queens" at separate times, and Karma of the ComicBook/NewMutants was forced to endure being possessed by him ''[[AndIMustScream for months]]'' at one point.
6th Aug '17 7:09:12 AM pinkdalek
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* ''VideoGame/FinalFantasyX'': [[NietzscheWannabe Seymour's]] marriage to Yuna, while also working on a political and evil-plot-furthering level, most definitely had some squicky elements of this in it, not the least of which the fact that [[spoiler:he's technically ''dead'' at the time]] - showcased in the kiss scene.
* While not in game, the novelization of ''VideoGame/FinalFantasyII'' has an illustration of the Emperor with a captive Princess Hilda which implies this trope.

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* ''Franchise/FinalFantasy'':
** While not in game, the novelization of ''VideoGame/FinalFantasyII'' has an illustration of the Emperor with a captive Princess Hilda which implies this trope.
** Subverted in ''VideoGame/FinalFantasyIV'', when Rosa is captured by Kain, who is implied to be in love with her. He torments Cecil about taking her from him, chains her up to a wall, and then gets back to [[HoYay whining about having to take care of Rosa instead of getting to fight Cecil]].
**
''VideoGame/FinalFantasyX'': [[NietzscheWannabe Seymour's]] marriage to Yuna, while also working on a political and evil-plot-furthering level, most definitely had some squicky elements of this in it, not the least of which the fact that [[spoiler:he's technically ''dead'' at the time]] - showcased in the kiss scene.
* While not in ** ''VideoGame/DissidiaFinalFantasy'' has Kefka repeatedly sexually torment Terra. In the original game, the novelization of ''VideoGame/FinalFantasyII'' has an illustration of the Emperor he never seemed interested in her beyond her magical ability.
** Sephiroth in ''VideoGame/MobiusFinalFantasy'' paralyses Cloud
with magic, enchants him to fall asleep, and then begins creepily stroking his cheek while whispering in his ear that Cloud was always his perfect puppet to do whatever he wants with. There was always a captive Princess Hilda which implies HoYay tone to Sephiroth's interactions with Cloud, but it was generally limited to WorthyOpponent StalkerWithACrush stuff or MoreThanMindControl GasLighting, rather than... this trope.
22nd Jul '17 7:14:05 AM tropower
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* Something like this happens in one episode of the ''WesternAnimation/MuppetBabies'' from [[StalkerWithACrush Gonzo]] to Miss Piggy, though it obviously stays in PG territory since it's a kid show.

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* Something like this happens in one episode of the ''WesternAnimation/MuppetBabies'' from [[StalkerWithACrush Gonzo]] to Miss Piggy, though it obviously stays in PG G territory since it's a kid show.
20th Jul '17 2:16:30 AM tsstevens
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** Happens partway through ''Leliana's Song'' with subsequent dialogue strongly hinting that, yes, it was rape, but Leliana herself admits to be a UnreliableNarrator suggesting that certain aspects of the story are untold, or played up.
14th Jul '17 12:13:11 PM bfunc
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** Averted in ''Discworld/TheLastHero'', where a character says that, whatever Cohen the Barbarian's faults may be, he cannot be accused of rape. ''Ravishing'', certainly, but not rape. Another character asks what the difference is, and the first replies "I don't believe there were ever any actual ''complaints''."
14th Jul '17 11:52:46 AM bfunc
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** The First-Born pirates are infamous for raiding the Therns' domains as well as the Red Martian kingdoms around Barsoom, targeting any beautiful women they can take their hands on. Its how Phaidor and Dejah Thoris were captured in the second book.

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** The First-Born pirates are infamous for raiding the Therns' domains as well as the Red Martian kingdoms around Barsoom, targeting any beautiful women they can take their hands on. [[note]]While this is still rape in the "abduction" sense, their true intentions are [[ImAHumanitarian other than sexual]].[[/note]] Its how Phaidor and Dejah Thoris were captured in the second book.
7th Jul '17 12:12:57 PM EDP
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* Reginella from the ComicBook/DisneyDucksComicUniverse was once almost forced to marry the tyrant who had invaded her planet. Luckily for her, her love interest happened to be DonaldDuck, and she managed to call him to the rescue-and [[OneManArmy he made short work of them]].
21st Jun '17 10:50:18 AM CosmicFerret
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* ''TheDukesOfHazzard'': Carried out in the dark comic-toned episode "Daisy's Shotgun Wedding," where the nefearious Beaudry clan seeks a bride for the dim-witted man-mountain of the group (played by Richard Moll). As can be derived from the episode title, the hapless bride is Daisy, with the Beaudrys kidanpping her in the light of day and intending to drive her across state lines to marry her -- and avoid prosecution by their long-running rivals, Boss Hogg and Rosco. The episode ends with Bo and Luke's JustInTime rescue.

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* ''TheDukesOfHazzard'': ''Series/TheDukesOfHazzard'': Carried out in the dark comic-toned episode "Daisy's Shotgun Wedding," where the nefearious Beaudry clan seeks a bride for the dim-witted man-mountain of the group (played by Richard Moll). As can be derived from the episode title, the hapless bride is Daisy, with the Beaudrys kidanpping her in the light of day and intending to drive her across state lines to marry her -- and avoid prosecution by their long-running rivals, Boss Hogg and Rosco. The episode ends with Bo and Luke's JustInTime rescue.
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