Would Hit a Girl
"Guess there's no sex discrimination here..."A guy (good or evil) has no problems with violence against women. If he's good, it's either because he's just not sexist and he believes in beating people up equally, or because he knows that holding back against female opponents is a good way to get his ass kicked or killed or endanger his friends/allies/muggles. In earlier works, a male character would make up the point of "you're no lady" if the female in question has previously attacked him first (mostly female antagonists), in which case he will be allowed to attack. If he's evil, it's because... well, he's evil, or merely because of Equal-Opportunity Evil (he sees anyone opposing him as potentially dangerous regardless of gender). Naturally, modern female characters tend to go into battle fully expecting to be hit. If anything, many of them would probably be insulted if a male opponent went easy on them because of their sex. In terms of censorship and editing on TV, any scene of male physical violence on females sometimes vary, including flashes, cutaways, or even trimming or cutting out the scene all together, to maintain a tasteful image. In unedited works, you tend to see this more often than its inversion simply because times have changed, and society as a whole is taking the attitude that women aren't inferior in anything. The opposite trope is, of course, Wouldn't Hit a Girl. When hitting girls is Played for Laughs it can be a case of Slapstick Knows No Gender. Obviously not present when a woman hits a woman. If the circumstance is designed so that women are only hit by other women than it is a Designated Girl Fight. When used as a video game genre, it's known as Ryona.
— Leon Kennedy (upon finding a woman with a pitchfork impaled through her face), Resident Evil 4
- Anime And Manga
- Films - Live Action
- Live-Action TV
- Professional Wrestling
- Video Games
- Western Animation
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- In Justice League #4 (1987), time-traveling new recruit Booster Gold defeats the four human members of the Royal Flush Gang. Ten of Spades is female and tries to pull chivalry on him. He explains why he finds the attitude outdated after knocking her down◊: "Where I come from, equality of the sexes is a given, so we can hit anyone."
- Dwight McCarthy from Sin City, though he's quite violently protective of them, has no problems with hitting or shooting a woman. Marv is usually the type that Wouldn't Hit a Girl, but he'll do it if he has to such as punching out Wendy, Goldie's sister, in order to spare her from watching him torture Goldie's killer, Kevin, to death, or mercilessly executing a madam who has taken to exploiting underage girls (in Silent Night).
- The Punisher does not take gender into account when putting people on his list. He's killed cannibalistic backwoods country girls, a mobster's wife after she'd just given birth because she killed several people during her rise to the top and he wasn't going to let the baby be raised by a sociopath like her, and once took a woman who was leader of a sexual slavery ring (kidnapping girls and addicting them to drugs to force them into prostitution, as well as other monstrous crimes) and bashed her face against an unbreakable skyscraper window until the window popped out of its frame, then he tossed her out of the building. Frank. Is. Hard. Core.
- Edward Blake in Watchmen hits women. And then tries to rape them. He may even kill a woman that he left pregnant. Ozymandias also kicks people in the stomach when they try to shoot him. Schoolboy heroics are redundant in his new world.
- The Incredible Hulk has no qualms with your gender at all. If you've wronged him or pissed him off, you are to be smashed. Hence, Moonstone, Vapor, Mercy and Animus are treated accordingly.
- The Mighty Thor may be a god, but he does not treat kindly to females that have went against him, lovers or not, as Hela and the Enchantress have found out.
- In Ultimate Spider-Man, Spidey beats up a mother-daughter team of mutants who rob banks with their powers. Even the fact that the daughter was a little kid (a potty-mouthed, exploding-powers enabled extremely dangerous little kid) didn't stop him from beating them both up and handing them over to the cops. Later in issue 8, Spidey, Human Torch, Iceman, and the newly empowered Rick Jones encounter a quintet of lizard/girl hybrids stealing items from the Pegasus facility and don't even think twice about attacking them head-on, including full punches to the face. Although Johnny does keep trying to get that Lizard girl's phone number...
- Classic Spider-Man, meanwhile, started out as a Wouldn't Hit a Girl type back in The Sixties, which caused him some problems with Princess Python of the Circus of Crime. He eventually shed this viewpoint, best highlighted in Secret Wars in The '80s, when he simultaneously gives a No-Holds-Barred Beatdown and a "Reason You Suck" Speech to villainess Titania.
- Scott Pilgrim:
- Spider-Girl's enemies don't pull their punches when they fight her. If they did, she'd probably be insulted.
- Venom's first confrontation with the Black Cat was, to many, his Establishing Character Moment as a villain; the brief fight ended with him slamming poor Felicia's face into a wall, breaking it and her nose in a blow that all of fandom must have felt; he didn't hesitate to remind her of that later, during the Maximum Carnage storyline. Future stories show he really doesn't care what gender an enemy is, gleefully slugging Shriek, Ghost Rider's foe Hag, and any female symbiotes that he encounters. (Of course, most of those characters had it coming.)
- In Power Pack, when Katie Power is bullying the (younger) Franklin Richards, Katie's brother Alex tells Franklin to hit her back if she hits him. Franklin follows the advice.
- A female terrorist tries the "You wouldn't hit a lady, would you?" line on Superman. He knocks her out with a flick of his finger, saying something like "No, but then again no lady I know would carry C4 in her purse."
- Poison Ivy also found this out the hard way against Batman. Knowing that he was reluctant to strike her, Ivy dealt Batman a No-Holds-Barred Beatdown until she had him pinned to the ground. She then urged him to kiss her - which, this being Poison Ivy we're talking about, would be immediately fatal - and taunted that there was no use resisting, because "I know you don't want to hit a woman." Batman confessed that, yes, that was true - but it wasn't going to stop him, and so he knocked Ivy unconscious with a single head-butt.
- Deadpool. Street Fighter. Shadowcat all up in his face. Do the math.
- In New Avengers #27, while fighting Elektra, Luke Cage promptly gives her a swift kick courtesy of Daredevil.◊
- Dick Tracy often punched out female villains, sometimes after cautioning them "Don't make me forget you're a lady!"
- Cassidy has a history of striking women. This is not excused at all and is treated as an absolutely unforgivable sin. When Jesse discovers this, it fully cements Cassidy's Face-Heel Turn.
- In Starr's first appearance, he is instructing an anti-terrorist unit. He is introduced as saying to always kill the women first, as the female terrorists they encounter will invariably be far more competent and dangerous than the men.
- In an issue of Young Justice, students from an all-girls school held down Red Tornado's adopted daughter (and former heroine Arrowette, who tried to intervene) and cut off some of the girl's hair. Superboy knocked the whole crowd down with the sonic boom of his landing and then threatened to break backs and/or jaws if they didn't back off and shut up.
- In the French comic Alpha, after heavily insulting him, the acting director of the CIA ask Alpha if he would hit a woman. He answers that she shouldn't talk about sex equality right now.
- A terrorist once said to Captain America, "Patriotic fool — you would not hit a lady!" He decked her while saying, "Lady, you're no lady!"
- Poopdeck Pappy slugged Olive Oyl when they first met. Olive never forgave him for it and the two have been at odds ever since.
- In Death of the Family The Joker punches Harley Quinn in the face, because... she had hubris on her face.
- The Batman: Arkham City tie-in comic, has a paranoid Jenna Duffy lash out at Batman when she believes he's following her; he swiftly ends the match with a head-butt.
- Lampshaded in "Ambush Bug", but then he is a) Ambush Bug and b) no hero anyway.
- In AvX, Hawkeye does a brutal one to Magma. He's held in a prison and she brings him dinner. Suddenly Clint starts yelling out that there's glass in his baked potato and he's cut himself really bad. Amara doesn't believe it, but she's a bit on edge and so she peeks through the open food slot to see if he's okay. For that she gets a metal tray tossed into her throat and while she's keeling over, Clint grabs Amara's arm and pulls it through the slot. He then threatens to break her arm if she doesn't open the door. When she refuses, he goes through with it and breaks her arm, threatening to keep working her over until he does. Luckily another X-Man is nearby and knocks Clint off of her. As punishment, Clint and other escapees are put in a Virtual World that keeps replaying them trying to escape and failing.
- In the 2007 Union Jack miniseries, the titular hero clocks Ecstasy after depowering her. He had to step over a lot of bodies to get to her.
- One of X-23's main abusers at the Facility was Zander Rice, who had no compunctions against ripping out her claws without anesthesia to coat them in adamantium, while the man who kidnapped her cousin Megan was a serial killer who intended to make both girls his victims. In a twist on this, Wolverine tried not to fight her in their first encounter, but ultimately gave in when he realized she wouldn't give him any choice and that it was the only way to get through to her. His hesitation also had nothing to do with her being a girl, but the fact he was trying to help her, and recognized she was a victim of the things that had been done to her and not an enemy. Captain America's first response when he cornered her and she tried to run was to smack her with his shield. Daken didn't hesitate to attack her in their first encounter, and Sinister had no reservations against snapping her neck. In fact it would be probably be faster to compile a list of men who would not hit her.
- In Polish fantasy-comedy comic book series "Lil i Put" ( Lil and Put ) there is a group of barbaric dwarvish warriors whose main goal appears to be beat the living crap out of elven sorceress Miksja, for the sake of her being an elf (and to wash the humiliation of preview failed attempts, either when she was saved by pure luck or defended herself whooping their asses with her magic )
- Mr. A's Black and White Morality makes no distinction for gender. When confronting a female kidnapper, he first engaged her in a physical fight, then after she broke away from him and threatened her victim, Mr. A put a bullet in her head with no hesitation.
- Ashton from New World is a borderline psychopath who thinks he has the right to treat people under his station like tools for his pleasure and has no problem with savagely attacking Maddie when she rejects his advances.
- A rare Good Vs Good moment from The Bridge. Having fought kaiju of both sexes for over a decade, the transformed Godzilla Jr. has no qualms against fighting back when Princess Luna attacked him due to a misunderstanding. They wreck half the palace in a hours long fight.
- Evangelion 303: Touji would do. He does not mind fighting with a woman, and he started a fistfight with Asuka in chapter 17.
- Ultimate Spider Woman: Spider-Woman's enemies don't have any problem going after her with everything they've got, up to and including laying into her with No Holds Barred Beatdowns if they win.
- In the Firefly fic Forward, Mal shows he is perfectly willing to punch River in the face when she goes berserk and starts shooting up the scenery.
- In the Harry Potter fanfic Geoffrey Hunter and the Secret Society the main character breaks at least one rib in a witch who tries to kill him.
- In Origins, a Mass Effect/Star Wars/Borderlands/Halo Massive Multiplayer Crossover, none of the heroes have any qualms about hitting Jackie Jakobs, since she's trying to capture them (she succeeds). Nobody hesitates or holds back against Samantha Shepard, and the Athena clones die by the shipfull.
- Mr. Evil's Original Character Fredi Heat. Be it a man, woman, child, pretty much anything. Get in his way, you will be brutally slaughtered. Our hero everybody.
- In Action Pack Kira has no qualms about fighting women as seen by how he electrocutes Snapdragon and fights Quake. He even tells Naruto that you can't hold back on the enemy just because their women or you end up dead.
- In Ponyfall: Rainbows, Cody has little hesitation about hitting the humanised Rainbow Dash in self-defence, to the point of knocking her unconscious. Garrett, from Ponyfall: Mile High Apple Pie, calls him out on it later.
- Sleepwalker has a few female enemies, and he has no compunctions about giving them the exact same treatment he does to his male enemies.
- TD of The Non-Bronyverse has no problems with hitting Celestia, though this does come right after she inadvertently traps him in Equestria. He does it a few more times throughout the various stories, but is well aware that as a Physical God he can't harm her in the slightest.
- In My Brave Pony III Starfleet Magic Ace Ray beats up his own sister while threatening to kill her.
- Rosario Vampire: Brightest Darkness: Despite being a Wife-Basher Basher, Dark Kuyumaya doesn't pull his punches when fighting women, and his solution to getting Felucia Sonsta to shut up is by blasting her head off with a shotgun (though Felucia can regenerate).
- In the Fairly Oddparents fanfiction, Never Had A Friend Like Me, Francis claims to be an "equal opportunity bully" when he's about to hit Amanda.
Films - Animated
- The Love Song "Say it with a Slap," in Disney's Bongo. A Justified Trope that surprisingly goes both ways because according to the film, when male and female bears slap the crap out of each other, it's their way of saying "I Love You."
- In Justice League: Crisis on Two Earths, Superman fights Superwoman of the Crime Syndicate, a ruthless villainess every bit as powerful as he is, and he doesn't hesitate to fight her the same way he would a male villain. Green Lantern fights and knocks out Aurora.
- In Veritas, Gangryong WILL hit a girl or at least tries to, if she pisses him off.
- Jin-Ho Myung, the protagonist of the manhwa, Unbalance × Unbalance. He has no objections to hitting a girl, and will in fact beat the crap out of them should it be provoked (which it was in one occasion). He even rants about the double standard of not hitting girls.
- The music video for Garth Brooks' "The Thunder Rolls" includes a graphic domestic violence scene, where a young family man — returning home after a rendevous with a stripper at a local hotel — is confronted by his wife about where he's been. When he realizes she knows he's been cheating on her, he beats her senseless. (Most of the actual strikes take place in between lightning strikes, as the house loses power just as he loses patience with his wife.) When the man sees that his daughter has been awakened by the commotion and begs her daddy to stop beating mommy, he begins to go after her ... until she grabs her gun and shoots him dead.
- Brooks — who in addition to performing the song onstage with his band as omniscient observers, plays the wife-beating, philandering husband in the action scenes — used the "wife-beating" scenes as a response to Capitol Records' reluctance to include the song's third verse (with the domestic violence themes) in the studio recording. Brooks would later peform the song with the "wife beating" third verse in concert. Critics and many others (including women's advocates) have given virtually unanimous praise to the video and the full version of the song as a powerful statement about the prevalence of male-on-female domestic violence, and it would win the Country Music Association's Video of the Year award in 1991.
- "Independence Day" by Martina McBride. Like "The Thunder Rolls," the video to "Independence Day" contains graphic depictions of a drunken husband beating up his wife (for questioning his behavior), said scenes being intertwined with clips from a Fourth of July parade where two clowns engage in comic mock fighting. The lyrics are also quite frank ("She tried to pretend he wasn't drinkin' again/but daddy left the proof on her cheek").
- Much like "The Thunder Rolls," "Independence Day" (both the video and song) won universal acclaim for its statement against domestic violence.
- "Gunpowder & Lead" by Miranda Lambert — the lyrics in the song indicate that the female main character was physically abused by her much-larger boyfriend (Slapped my face and shook me like a rag doll); the brute was sent to prison as a result. (Just like "The Thunder Rolls" and "Independence Day," the song ends with a death — this time, of the antagonist, as the woman is standing ready to greet her bloodthirsty ex-boyfriend with a gun.)
- From "Getting Better" by The Beatles:
I used to be cruel to my womanI beat her and kept her apart from the things that she loved.Man, I was mean but I'm changing my sceneAnd I'm doing the best that I can.
- Façade by Disturbed is about domestic violence.
Broken down, hurt again, it never endsFrightened and tremblingDid she fall again? An accident?Her eyes encircled in black againI can't believe that she's still with him
- Never Again by Nickelback from their third album was supposed to have a music video but their record label put a stop to it, due to the violent nature of the lyrics.
He's drunk again, it's time to fightShe must have done something wrong tonightThe living room becomes a boxing ringIt's time to run when you see himClenching his handsShe's just a womanNever Again
- "Madam, I Challenge You To A Duel" by They Might Be Giants. Quoth John Flansburgh, " "The entire conceit of the song is that it’s about an extremely formal person, like the kind of person that would challenge someone to a duel — only that the twist is that they are challenging a lady to a duel, which breaks every code of behavior in the world of dueling."
- Funky Winkerbean: Averted — barely — in the ongoing 2013 storyline centering on Frankie Pierce (Lisa's one-time boyfriend) as he returns to Westview to cause trouble for Lisa's family and friends. An informant tells Les and Darin (Frankie's biological son) of a confrontation between Frankie and Lisa. One of the panels showed Frankie raising his fist and preparing to swing at Lisa (who is also wearing glasses), before a passerby (the informant) and his girlfriend run Frankie off.
- One early Garfield strip featured Garfield inviting a female cat over for dinner after he falls in love with her. She then starts eating from his bowl. This makes him angry and he punches her sending her flying sky high.
- A Sunday Peanuts strip has Lucy challenging Charlie Brown to fight - she'd done it before, leaving him slinking away and humiliated, but this time he was so annoyed he gave her the smallest tap on the nose. She naturally run off yelling that he'd hit a girl.
- The Legend of the Five Rings rulebook explicitly mentions that Rokugan has far less rigid gender roles as Japan- it's entirely acceptable for women to be bushi, fight on the front lines, duel for their honour and so on.
- Anyone engaging in Close Combat with the Sisters of Battle in Warhammer 40,000, Eldar Banshees, or Dark Eldar Wyches.
- Pretty much the default in the BattleTech universe where female combatants have been a simple fact of life for centuries and mixed-gender units are effectively the norm without anyone batting an eye.
- The stage adaptation of "Oliver Twist," called Oliver! features the abusive behavior of Bill Sikes toward his girlfriend, Nancy. Throughout the play, Nancy is a punching bag and the beatings grow progressively worse. In the end, Nancy tries to leave with Oliver, but Bill follows them and confronts them by London Bridge. Oliver tries to stop Bill from trying to grab Nancy, but is unsuccessful; Bill – in an unprecedented display of barbaric savagery – brutally clubs Nancy to death (in the original stage play; she has also been strangled, stabbed and/or had her throat slit). Bill takes Oliver hostage and uses the lad as a bargaining tool to ensure his freedom, but Bill is still caught and killed.
- Petruchio in The Taming of the Shrew:
"I swear I'll cuff you if you strike again."
- In The Moon Is Blue, David says that his wife divorced him for extreme cruelty after he hit her across the behind with a skillet. "Matter of fact, I rarely strike anyone but a woman," he explains.
- A rather horrific variation of this occurs in Florida's version of Revenge of the Mummy, when Imhotep disintegrates a female ride operator into a skeleton.
- Kaine in A Profile at one point assumes that Masayuki refuses to hit girls. He's very wrong, as is proved approximately five seconds later. It's not that he doesn't hit girls, he just never felt like hitting the girl in question until then.
- The protagonist of Dra Koi gets in a fight with the dragon early on, at which point he apparently blows a hole through her neck and goes home. She shows up the next day in love with him.
- The Amazing Adventures Of Bill, a Journal Comic, explains the principle of chivalry involved.
- Girl Genius:
- Airman Higgs has no problem going up against Zola in a vicious fistfight after she stabs Zeetha through the torso with one of her own swords. And now Tarvek has gotten into the act.
- Higgs also took on Bang Dupree when she attacked him, broke her jaw, and put her down twice.
- Ardsley Wooster seems to be okay with the concept, too.
- Tweedle has no problem manhandling, knifing, poisoning, and otherwise getting physically rough with women.
- In Two Weeks Notice, the hero Adrian sucker punched a blind girl. Twice.
- Questionable Content: A rare female subversion with The Vespavenger's lack of a Double Standard on the subject in this strip.
- Max is probably the only one who Wouldn't Hit a Girl in Precocious, and that's more from not wanting to hit anyone. The rest? An early strip shows one detail of the Big Ball of Violence as Bud popping Autumn in the jaw with an uppercut. Even the beauty pageant queen Dionne will dive in when sufficiently angered.
- Every supublic in Sidekicks. Justified in that most villains actively try to kill superheroes (and their sidekicks) and vice-versa, regardless of gender, so not hitting a female back would just be plain stupid.
- Lightning seems to have no problems with physically abusing his most recent sidekick Succubus.
- Played completely straight in Tower of God. In the Tower, everyone is trying to kill everybody just to climb to the top. Thinking about an opponent's gender is the least of a Regular's concerns.
- Danced around in Gunnerkrigg Court once; in an earlyish storyline, Eglamore says he doesn't want to fight Jones, even just as a quick demonstration for some students. Antimony gives him a Look and asks if it's because Jones is A Woman. "No, because in an enclosed space like this, Jones would wipe the floor with me." Note the implication that he'd be totally down with it if they were outside.
- Almost all the evil guys in Union of Heroes: Manero, Ahres and The Wittener.
- In Yet Another Fantasy Gamer Comic, Yapp the gnoll boy punches a troll girl who boasts about how women rule the mountain. "Women may rule, but braggarts always go down."
- Cucumber Quest: Tomato threatens this, but Almond doesn't give him the chance to follow through.
Tomato: I should warn you, kid, I'm not too chivalrous to hit a girl. In the face. With a sword.
- Sire: Emile, descendant of the famous Inspector Javert does not hesitate to slam a teenage woman in the stomach.
- The Order of the Stick:
- Goes without saying in Homestuck, which manages to be remarkably equal gender-wise. For example, in Act 6 Act 3 at one point Jake decides that Meenah is basically fish Hitler and decides to beat her up, because that's what you do when you go back in time and meet Hitler. Of all the many, many problems with this idea, the fact that he's hitting a girl never even seems to occur to anyone. (For what it's worth, Meenah was so blinded by awe over her genocidal alternate counterpart that she barely noticed.)
- Morris of Domain Tnemrot is perfectly willing to not only set his female slaves' hair on fire, he sucker punches children.
- In Nodwick, striking Piffany (by anyone, male or female) is considered an Act of Ultimate Evil, but there are a few villains who have been vile enough to do it; this always brings down the wrath of the other three protagonists on said villain, and often that of the Powers That Be themselves.
- Implied but not shown in Modern Day Treasure Seekers. Sam tells Cade that she was "knocked out" by the bad guys, but doesn't specify whether it was physical.
- In Plume, Corrick implies this pretty heavily when Tegan tries to flirt with him.
Tegan: You have very striking eyes...
Corrick: You'll find my hand striking too if you don't back up.
- Wash of Red vs. Blue has absolutely no problem with hitting a girl if it's necessary. Or shooting one in the face. In both cases, however, the women he's fighting are also Freelancers (so very skilled, very dangerous fighters), and in one case, she's undeniably a better fighter than him anyway. And also not technically human.
- The Nostalgia Critic punched the Chick once in Web Video/Kickassia. In fairness, this was after she repeatedly hit him with a baseball bat and even then he apologized.
- The two fought in their Ferngully review, kicking the shit out of each other, breaking off to have a pillow fight, then fighting each other again. Though the Chick started it by throttling him.
- That Dude in the Suede decks the Good Witch in the middle of the big battle towards the end of Suburban Knights.
- Todd in the Shadows attacks Lupa after he is Mind Raped by Mechakara in To Boldly Flee, but stops as soon as he comes to his senses.
- After a crossover review of the Asylum's Sherlock Holmes, The Cinema Snob punched Obscurus Lupa in the face when she asked him if he wanted to watch another movie with her. An after the credits outtake shows Brad accidentally not pulling his punch, and hitting Lupa in the face; causing him to immediately start apologizing profusely.
- Somewhat less apologetic than the last two is Ask That Guy with the Glasses, who'll hit, torture and rape men and women without prejudice.
- Phase of the Whateley Universe. He doesn't like hitting people, but he has no qualms about hitting a girl if he needs to, because there are lots of girls who are far stronger than he is, including some of his team.
- Described in great detail in Unforgivable. The character, Ricky, is a misogynist and extremely violent towards men and women.
- In The Fate Of Paul Twister, when Paul discovers that Princess Ashley de Morgan was actually not the princess, but an impostor, he doesn't actually hit her, but he does put her in a choke hold and threaten severe violence against her, because she was almost certainly putting him in serious danger.
- Cardin Winchester of RWBY is introduced tugging on a rabbit girl's ears. He also has few compunctions about getting a swarm of dangerous wasps to attack Pyrrha. Later on, he faces Pyrrha in combat class, and seems very open to the idea of hitting her. He doesn't have much luck succeeding.
- RWBY is pretty ballsy in the regard that the villains don't (literally and metaphorically) pull their punches on teenage girls. In Volume 2, Episode 10, a White Fang goon corners an unarmed Ruby and has little problem with punching her out and stomping on her face while she's down, and next episode, Roman seems to take a lot of enjoyment in kicking and throwing her around. Hey, they're the bad guys for a reason.
- Monster Island Buddies is willing to do this, considering that the entire cast mostly consists of Monsters (whose natural instincts are to beat the crap out of each other,) though unsurprisingly, the women monsters are no pushovers themselves. Prime examples include the L.E.S.B.I.A.N.S. and the Ghidorahs willing to kill Mothra on several occasions, as well as Rodan getting into a fight with Biollante during a big party (though this case can be justifiable since she was evil for a while.)
- Chris Jericho once punched a woman who attacked him in the face.
- Sean Connery is fine with hitting a woman, if she won't shut her mouth.
- Chris Brown infamously beat Rihanna, cut an apology song or two, then wrote a song ("Deuces") about how an unnamed ex-girlfriend brought a ton of drama into his life and made him miserable, compares her to a vulture, and talks about how women lie, etc.
- True for all wars that involve female combatants.
- Or female non-combatants, for that matter.
- It's a sad fact. Women all over the world are assaulted for numerous reasons, and it's VERY seldom justified.
- Ike Turner.
- Numerous ex-boyfriends of perpetually troubled country music star Mindy McCready.
- Some parents have realized the dangers of teaching their sons to never hit a woman even in self-defense, and have so taught their sons to not hit women unless they are doing so in self-defense.
- Far-right Greek party Golden Dawn spokesman Ilias Kasidiaris.
- This bus driver in Cleveland who uppercuts a rowdy 25-year old woman after she hits him in the face.
Bystander: That's a fuckin' female!
- Fan Fic writer Monica Gilbey Bieber for the exact same reason of the good guy.
- Dr. Dre infamously assaulted Dee Barnes after she interviewed a former member of NWA who gave unflattering statements about the group.
- This bouncer (Jorge Peña) had subsequent assault charges against him dropped by reason of self defense (she had hit him with her shoes and he had to get some medical attention for minor cuts) for, as put so eloquently, "smacking the soul out out of girl on NY Subway."