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A surprising and laugh-out-loud showdown between two pint-sized super-villains, perfect for young fans of Despicable Me. Dylan's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Snivels, have always told him that he is the very best and cleverest super-villain in the whole wide world. And Dylan's confident that it's true--until he starts school and meets Addison Van Malice. Sure, Dylan's costume is scary. But Addison Van Malice's is bone-chilling. And yes, Dylan's laugh is crazy. But Addison Van Malice's is bananas. And Dylan's inventions are certainly super-villainous. But Addison Van Malice's are demonic! When their teacher, Ms. Ick, announces a Diabolical Robot Building Contest, Dylan sees his opportunity to prove that he really is the most evil villain of all. But Addison's not giving in without a fight. And so begins a competition of skill and wits that doesn't go the way anyone expected...
When a virus infects Arlington, Virginia, home of NERDS headquarters, transforming victims into criminal masterminds, it is up to Flinch to stop its spread by miniaturizing himself and entering the head of the Villain Virus's creator, Heathcliff Hodges.
Cruel. Coldblooded. Hades in a Brioni suit. Cillian Fitzpatrick has been dubbed every wicked thing on planet earth. To the media, he is The Villain. To me, he is the man who (reluctantly) saved my life. Now I need him to do me another, small solid. Bail me out of the mess my husband got me into. What’s a hundred grand to one of the wealthiest men in America, anyway?
A delightfully evil gift, How to Be a Villain is a step-by-step guide to joining the forces of darkness. Because, though villains may never win, they sure have more fun, hatching master plans for world domination, smoothing their dastardly tights. Neil Zawacki answers all the most urgent questions: Should I go with a black or red theme? Do I invest in an army of winged monkeys or ninja warriors? And just where will I put the evil hideout? Whether readers choose to pursue a career as a Criminal Mastermind, Mad Scientist, Corporate Bastard, or just a Wanna-be Evil Genius, they are sure to find plenty of tips for jumpstarting any evil enterprise. Cheaper than attending the annual bad guy conference and way more fun than being good, How to Be a Villain is guaranteed to elicit deep-throated evil laughs across the land.
Former NERDS teammate Heathcliff Hodges introduces a virus to Arlington, Virginia, home of the NERDS headquarters, and it transforms people into superintelligent criminal masterminds. Flinch is determined to destroy the virus, and in order to do that
Book Year of the Villain: the Infected Description/Summary:
"Year of the Villain: The Infected spins out of the hit miniseries The Batman Who Laughs and tells the tales of four superheroes who are reborn as the Infected...corrupted versions of some of DC's greatest heroes who were gifted with extraordinary new powers--but whose souls have been blackened by the evil of the Batman Who Laughs. The heroic lives of Shazam, the Blue Beetle, Gotham City's Commissioner Jim Gordon and former Teen Titan Donna Troy are all transformed by the Batman Who Laughs. Now they are pawns in his efforts to destroy the heroes of the DC Universe--whether they want it or not!"--
Book Dc Year of the Villain Omnibus Description/Summary:
The complete collection of DC's "Year of the Villain" event is here! Following the events of Scott Snyder and James Tynion's Justice League, Lex Luthor takes a major step forward, assembling his Legion of Doom for the final push to replace Superman, Batman, Wonder Woman and the rest of the League as the rightful leaders of not only mankind, but the universe itself! Lex Luthor is hoping to harness the power of Perpetua, the first being to be imprisoned within the Source Wall, now newly freed. Perpetua and Luthor's plans to rid the universe of heroes will continue to escalate until they reach a breaking point! Don't miss the complete collection of stories from DC's epic "Year of the Villain" event. From New York Times best-selling author Scott Snyder (Dark Nights: Metal) and some of the best artists in the industry including Alex Maleev, Francis Manapul, Jim Cheung, Greg Capullo and more!
Hero vs. Villain is a gently irreverent book of opposites with a slight narrative that plays on the popularity of benign villains and superheroes. Their adversarial relationship makes heroes and villains the perfect stars for a book about opposites. But can sworn enemies learn to be friends?
Acclaimed author Michael Grant’s globally bestselling Gone series continues with Villain, where old foes return and new ones rise, with action-packed scenes, gory battles, and plot twists that will leave readers scrambling for more. It’s been four years since the events of GONE. The Perdido Beach dome is down, but the horrors within have spread. The alien virus-infested rock that created the FAYZ is creating monsters—monsters that walk the cities and countryside, terrorizing all. There are tanks in the street and predator drones in the sky, doomed efforts to stop the disintegration of civilization. Into this chaos comes a villain with the power to control anyone with just the sound of his voice. Dillon Poe wanted to be a comedian once…but everyone made fun of him. Dillon the loser. Dillon the freak. Now he’s sending thousands to their death. Who’s laughing now? The only people who can stop a superpowered villain are superpowered heroes. Dekka, Shade, Cruz, Malik, Armo, and a new mutant with unmatched powers, are all that stand in Dillon’s way. But when the lines begin to blur between hero and villain—some begin to wonder who’s really the monster. Praise for the Gone series: “Exciting, high-tension stories. I love these books.” —Stephen King “Intense, marvelously plotted, paced, and characterized.” —ALA Booklist (starred review)
Throughout the Villains series, the Odd Sisters have meddled in the lives of the Wicked Queen, The Beast, Ursula, Maleficent, and Mother Gothel, changing the course of fate for the greatest villains ever known. Now, it's time for their reckoning. This latest novel by the author of the wildly popular Villains series goes deeper into the lives of the twisted, diabolical Odd Sisters, finally revealing the dark truth about who they are and where they're from . The Odd Sisters will appeal to fans who can't get enough of the mischievous sisters, as well as draw new readers to Serena Valentino's darkly fascinating take on the Disney Villains.
The idea of the villain in literature seems to be inextricably linked to notions of immorality, selfishness, and chaos, thus placing the villain in binary opposition with depictions of the hero figure in contemporary America. This project offers a reevaluation and reconstruction of traditional views of villainy in popular culture for two purposes: first, to challenge the aforementioned binary in order to develop a new schema for understanding the villain, and second, to better understand the villain's role in prompting introspection regarding our own values. To these ends, I focus on three texts of different genres and time periods for providing a possible archetype for the modern villain. To set the foundations of the villain, I first analyze the process of vilification of problematic characters in ancient Greek myths, focusing primarily on Homer's Odyssey in conjunction with Joseph Campbell's influential work on the epic hero and the monomyth. After situating the villain as a powerful figure working within social institutions (rather than being apart from these institutions), I transition to the modernized idea of the supervillain as it relates to the superhero. This section draws on conflicting views of William Moulton Marston and Fredric Wertham regarding the didactic nature of villains and heroes in comic books, and then introduces the role of the Joker from the Batman franchise in subverting social norms via the carnival as explained by Mikhail Bakhtin. Finally, I apply Jeremy Bentham's theory of the panopticon to Suzanne Collins' The Hunger Games trilogy to promote the idea that President Snow's role as a villain is imposed upon him by both internal and external audiences, and that he does not possess as many qualities of the stereotypical villain as the audiences does. In short, then, through these texts, I hope to demonstrate how the villain functions in popular literature today, and how this role challenges our own -- often polarized -- views of "good" and "evil".
"Ellen Walton" by Alvin Addison. Published by Good Press. Good Press publishes a wide range of titles that encompasses every genre. From well-known classics & literary fiction and non-fiction to forgotten−or yet undiscovered gems−of world literature, we issue the books that need to be read. Each Good Press edition has been meticulously edited and formatted to boost readability for all e-readers and devices. Our goal is to produce eBooks that are user-friendly and accessible to everyone in a high-quality digital format.
Once upon a time, I was a princess in a tower. One night, and my entire life went up in flames. All because of him. Jafar. As my world burned down around me, he offered me a choice. Walk away with nothing but my freedom… Or rise to his challenge and win my fortune back. I bargained. I lost. Now Jafar owns me, body and soul. Even as my mind rails against his rules, my body loves the punishments he deals out when I break them. But a gilded cage is still a prison, I’ll do anything to obtain my freedom. Even betray the man I’m falling for. In DESPERATE MEASURES, you’ll find: -> Enemies to lovers -> Captive Heroine -> Kinky Roleplay -> Daddy/baby girl -> Alpha hero
"A modern romance filled with love, betrayal, and a touch of spy-thrilling action[…] Die the Villain blends cyber espionage with Gossip Girl-esque glitz and glamour. —Independent Book Review "[Finn] embodies such humanity that readers will find it impossible not to root for him." —The Prairies Book Review No one knows who you really are… Not the Yakuza. Not your team of hacker mercs. Not Chloë, that stunner you met uptown. Not your handful of friends on the college-bar scene. Your double life is old hat—a shell game played against all sides. But what will you do when a foiled heist leaves your Darknet crew missing or dead? What will you do if Chloë's in danger too? When everything's on the line… Who will you become? Contra the entrenched coloniality of voice, C. P. Serret presents an intercultural novel, post-postmodernity, of an individual struggle with alienation, anomie, and authenticity; of cybercrime gone wrong and a roller-coaster crash with the rich kids of Instagram—an off-the-rails carnivalised plunge. Rendered in diamondoid prose, nine years in the making, Die the Villain is the metamodern noir of the final days of our pre-Snowden naïveté and the underpinnings of our dystopian present.
The tale is told as if it's happening once upon a dream: the lovely maiden meets her handsome prince in the woods. The story has been told many times and in many ways. But always the maiden finds out that she is a princess—a princess who has been cursed by a dark fairy to prick her finger on a spindle and fall into an eternal sleep. Though her three good fairies try to protect her, the princess succumbs to the curse. But the power of good endures, as her true love defeats the fire-breathing dragon and awakens the princess with true love's first kiss. The two live happily ever after. And yet this is only half the story. So what of the dark fairy, Maleficent? Why does she curse the innocent princess? What led to her becoming so filled with malice, anger, and hatred? Many tales have tried to explain her motives. Here is one account, pulled down from the many passed down through the ages. It is a tale of love and betrayal, of magic and reveries. It is a tale of the Mistress of All Evil.