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One woman explains the joy of getting a tattoo that’s a tribute to "nerd culture"--and shares some insight into the psychology behind re-branding yourself. And she gives some clarity about the deep psychological procrastination that inspired her to get the tattoo. Michelle Smith Harley Quinn Tattoo Nerman is the girl you want tattooed on your wrist. He talks a lot about the dangers of having a tattoo
When a comic book property is adapted into a movie or television show, it’s to be expected that creative liberties will be taken with translating said property from the printed page to the screen, including with how characters look. In the case of Margot Robbie’s Harley Quinn, among the ways she distinguished herself from her comic book counterpart when she debuted in 2016’s Suicide Squad was boasting a number of tattoos, including the word “Rotten” being inked across her right cheek. However, if you pay attention while watching the now-released The Suicide Squad, you’ll notice “Rotten” is nowhere to be found on Harley’s face.
The “Rotten” tattoo being gone is never addressed in The Suicide Squad, but one can infer that between the events of Birds of Prey and the latest DC Extended Universe movie, Harley Quinn decided to get it removed, though whether the person who carried out the procedure did so willingly or under threat of bodily harm is up for debate. And that’s not the only tattoo-related difference with Harley in The Suicide Squad, as the tattoo on her back that once said “Property of Joker” now says “Property of no one.” In that instance, it’s no secret why Harley decided to change up her ink, as she and Gotham City’s Clown Prince of Crime broke up shortly before Birds of Prey. (Source: www.cinemablend.com)
Harley's costume has also evolved, with the character adopting a new red-and-black look inspired by the Batman: Arkham video games. While The Suicide Squad promises to be its own standalone story without much linking it back to the first movie, narrative-wise (besides the return of Robbie and a few other actors), there does appear to be a through-line in Robbie's head as far as her zany character is concerned. In the Toronto Sun, she spoke about how her portrayal of Harley has developed over the course of three films:
Despite a spirited campaign promoting Birds of Prey, Cathy Yan's Harley Quinn: Birds of Prey (formerly The Fantabulous Emancipation of One Harley Quinn) fell short of its $50 million box office prediction for opening weekend in the United States, clocking in closer to $33 million. (Globally, it's already close to making back its $84 million budget in a weekend.) In spite of that, the movie mostly about Harley Quinn (Margot Robbie) beating the shit out of men who have wronged her and vice versa in the wake of her breakup with Joker was a total blast, mischievous and unself-serious while taking great lengths to make its setpieces as punchy as one of Harley's glitter bombs. (The haters are boring.) Without question, it is superior to its DC parentage, the near-unwatchable 2016 movie Suicide Squad. And flanked by her new gal pals Black Canary (Jurnee Smollett-Bell), Huntress aka the Crossbow Killer (Elizabeth Mary Winstead), Cassandra Cain (Ella Jay Basco), and Renee Montoya (Rosie Perez), Harley stakes her place as the breakout egg-sandwich eating Suicide Squad anti-hero in fashionably circus-y clownwear, inked with a lot of shitty, shitty tattoos. (Source: www.thrillist.com)