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I am tempted to scrap the entirety of the celtic example from the word go. The only source of it is Caesar who refers to Poseidonius too much to be trusted, woad as body paint or tattoo dye is dangerous nonsense, the iron age celts did not only wear a tartan, the english word breeches being one of the very small handful of words english borrows from celtic languages, and we're talking about cultures who invented chainmail.
If, according to Tropemanteau, "Stripperiffic" is "stripper + terrific", then why does this trope's name double the "f" in the "-ific" suffix?
I think it's a pronunciation thing - it sounds more like "ff".
Why is Batgirl's costume stripperiffic? It looks just as impractical as Batman's and Robin's outfit but it doesn't actually reveal anything.
It's more leather and skin tight right? If that's the case, then remove it. There's other tropes that describe that.
Why does Thong of Shielding now redirect here? It's a common enough element of revealing clothing to have its own article.
I always thought that a good way to discourage male writers (and heck, maybe even female ones) from making characters in skimpy outfits is to spam them with mail of fat people cosplaying as the characters. Then again, it may not always work...
The image of Power Girl asking Superman to "fill her hole" is a photoshop. I've deleted the reference, please don't re-add it.
What is Stripperiffic actually about? Is it just women being sexily attired in battle, or men or women being sexed-up in battle, or is it more generally a trend to sex-up characters of one or either gender in inappropriate contexts?
It's about wearing outfits that are more revealing than is practical for the situation—like a chainmail bikini instead of actual armor.
The fourth paragraph from the bottom is a complete mess. I can't make heads or tails of it.
Oh, come on, it can't be that ba- holy moly, what is with that paragraph? I'm just deleting it until someone reconstitutes it into legibility.
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How well does it match the trope?