DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

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From the Publisher

DCSHG – Shea Fontana Interview Questions

1. How did the DCSHG project resonate with you when you were first approached? What inspired you to sign on?

When DC and the animation team first contacted me, the project was a very big secret – they wouldn’t even tell me what it was we were talking about! The initial interview was a bit of a game of twenty questions trying to decipher what exactly I was being interviewed about. The only information I had was that DC was involved and I assumed it probably had something to do with one of their female characters – and that was plenty to get me excited! DC has such a rich history with empowering female characters that it would have been an honor to write for any one of them. When I found out I would be writing for not just one but many of the major DC characters, I was thrilled. DCSHG is a unique opportunity to reach girls and to make girls a priority in the comic book world. But good stories are for everyone so we know boys will like it too and the webisodes already attracting a co-ed audience.

2. How does DCSHG differ from other animated series you’ve worked on? Any challenges or surprises?

It’s been really fun and challenging to write DCSHG! There are so many facets to the types of content we’re doing that I’m writing a lot of different genres with the same set of characters. The webisode shorts that we do are more comedy-centric while the DVD releases will be full-on action epics. The graphic novel is a whole new medium for me and that was a challenge to get to know the format. Though a lot of people have mentioned that it has been surprising to see how much young girls love big action that was not a surprise to me because I was a girl who loved superhero action!

3. Since your background is mostly in animation writing, did you do anything special to prepare for this project?

I think the most important thing when getting into any type of writing is to read as much as possible. Not only did I read a lot of graphic novels, I also got my hands on some great graphic novel manuscripts. Studying the manuscripts was very helpful in transitioning from the type of storytelling that I’m used to in animation to the type of storytelling that works in graphic novels. I was lucky to have a team of incredibly experienced editors at DC working on this graphic novel and they provided invaluable help along the way.

4. What was your relationship with these DC characters before you started? Has this project changed how you view them?

I was a DC fan going in, but once I actually got into the thick of it, I realized how little I knew about the DC universe. It has been really fun to get into the comic material for all of our heroes and see how the characters have evolved through the years. Since we have created a new universe for the characters, we’ve had to play with some of character’s backstories and mythologies, but it has been a priority for us to remain true to the defining personality traits of each of our heroes. The core DNA for the characters remains in tact while we explore what they may have been like as high school students.

5. What has it been like to reimagine these iconic characters as a group of teenage friends? What new possibilities or value do you think this adds to their stories?

It has been a blast to 'hang out' (in my head!) with the teenage versions of these characters. Especially with characters like Harley and Ivy, who have been traditionally portrayed as villains, it’s been fascinating to imagine how they might be different if they had a group of supportive super hero friends while they were in high school. Like all teenagers, our characters are still exploring who they’ll become. Plus, they’re testing the boundaries of their powers, trying to determine what’s important to them, and figuring out where they belong.

Our core characters are so diverse and the teenage experience is so rich that there’s unlimited potential for stories in this world.

6. One of the guiding principles behind this series is to embolden young girls—and all kids—and inspire them to be their own heroes. How has this core idea shaped your writing of this project?

It has always been important to me to portray the DC Super Hero Girls characters as relatable, flawed, and genuine teenagers. I wanted to avoid making this diverse group of girls too perfect or god-like (even Wonder Woman is only half-god!). It’s hard for kids to see themselves in characters who are flawless. But when a character has hopes, dreams and fears that kids reflect how kids really feel, it show them that no matter who they are, they can make heroic decisions too. The message is that you don’t have to be perfect to be a hero. We all have the potential to make heroic decisions.

We also made it a priority to have diverse and inclusive cast of characters so that young girls can see characters like themselves portrayed positively on the screen. Traditionally in entertainment, females are relegated to backseat roles like girlfriend, wife, sassy friend, or receptionist, and it was really important to us to show girls taking charge as the heroes of their own stories. Super Hero High is a co-ed school and we show that girls can work together with boys who are their friends while being independent, strong characters who aren’t defined by their male counterparts.

7. The DCSHG retail line includes a lot of amazing interactive accessories that enable kids to connect with their favorite characters. Which DC Super Hero Girl do you most identify with?

It’s impossible to not bring pieces of myself to the characters I write, so they’re all at least a little bit like me. I’m probably most like Wonder Woman. We’re both perfectionists about our work, tend to take on a lot and have high expectations for ourselves. Also, I’m introverted like Ivy. There’s a storyline of one of the webisode shorts about Principal Waller encouraging Ivy to have more of a social life by joining a club. That’s straight out of my school experience when teachers would say things like, “Shea does well with her school work, but she just needs to come out of her shell. ..”

8. Which character do you most enjoy writing? Are any particularly challenging?

Our cast is so diverse that each character is exciting to write in a different way. Bumblebee has such a great energy and is usually the most empathetic of the characters. I get to exercise my wacky side with Harley who always has the punchline. Katana is just dripping with a modern coolness. Supergirl may be the strongest teen on the planet, but she’s still figuring out who she is, who she wants to be and how she’ll use her powers.

Batgirl may be the most challenging to write since she’s a tech genius and I am not. She’s the one who most often has me researching the proper terminology or what parts one might need to build a Batjet.

9. Do you have any opportunities to interact with fans? What type of feedback have you received from them so far?

It’s been so great to see how the fans are responding and the feedback from fans has been overwhelmingly positive. On Twitter, in the YouTube comments or at the Cons, the fans – both kids and their parents— have been very supportive of our vision for DCSHG. I’ve strived to create the series that I would have wanted to see when I was a kid and it’s so amazing to watch how kids light up when they see the characters.

10. What are your hopes for DCSHG moving forward?

The heart of everything we do is about encouraging girls to be the heroes of their own stories. My biggest hope is that in reading the graphic novel and watching the animation will give kids that extra little boost of confidence, validation or encouragement that will make just a little bit of difference as they grow-up. I’d love to think that a little girl seeing Bumblebee and Batgirl’s tech smarts could be encouraged to pursue her dream of going into tech. Or that our scientist characters, like Ivy and Frost, would spark an interest in science. The entertainment we consume has the ability to inspire us and I hope that DCSHG will be part of the inspiration for a generation of real-life superhero girls.

Description

Product Description

“Intro to Epics” is one of Wonder Woman’s favorite classes at DC Super Hero High, but balancing high school literature assignments with learning to be a superhero can be tough, even for an overachiever. But you know what they say about learning—experience is the best teacher! So when Wonder Woman, Batgirl, Supergirl, Bumblebee, Poison Ivy, Katana and Harley Quinn fight a cyclops, a witch and a bevy of sirens, they’re sure to learn a thing or two about The Odyssey—if they survive their epic battle in the underworld! 

Welcome back to DC Super Hero High in this original graphic novel from the DC Super Hero Girls line! DC Super Hero Girls: Hits and Myths continues to develop the relationships forged in DC Super Hero Girls: Finals Crisis. Written by Shea Fontana, this story is perfect for girls ages 6-12.

The DC Super Hero Girls line is an exciting new universe of super-heroic storytelling that helps build character and confidence, and empowers girls to discover their true potential. Developed for girls aged 6-12, DC Super Hero Girls features DC Comics'' most powerful and diverse lineup of female characters as relatable teens, playing out across multiple entertainment content platforms and product categories to create an immersive world. Icons including Wonder Woman, Supergirl, Batgirl, Harley Quinn, Bumble Bee, Poison Ivy, Katana and many more make their unprecedented teenaged introductions, as each character has her own storyline that explores what teen life is like as a super hero.

Review

Praise for DC Super Hero Girls
 
" DC Super Hero Girls — a youthful, feminine twist on popular characters." — LA Times
 
“The art style is cute and expressive, favoring clean colors and large eyes over hard outlines and photorealistic looks” — Booklist
 
DC Comics fans get a nice introduction to the fun, funny world of Super Hero High.” — School Library Journal

About the Author

Shea Fontana is a screenwriter for film and television, as well as a comic book writer. Her works include the first original graphic novel in the DC Super Hero Girls line, as well as TV shows The 7D, Doc McStuffins, Whisker Haven Tales with the Palace Pets and more.

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Customer reviews

4.9 out of 54.9 out of 5
215 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Amanda
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Perfect for my super hero girl
Reviewed in the United States on November 29, 2016
My 5-year old is obsessed with the DC Super Hero Girls and loves graphic novels. This is a bit ahead of her reading level but she loves the pictures and is able to read most of this without assistance (she reads well above her grade level). I love that this and the Finals... See more
My 5-year old is obsessed with the DC Super Hero Girls and loves graphic novels. This is a bit ahead of her reading level but she loves the pictures and is able to read most of this without assistance (she reads well above her grade level). I love that this and the Finals Crisis graphic novel helps engage her and encourages her to read.
7 people found this helpful
Helpful
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Lauren M
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Fun and Literary!
Reviewed in the United States on April 27, 2019
My 4-yo is obsessed with DC Superhero Girls comics, and this is one of her favorites. It''s a lot of fun, with a great message (delegate--don''t try to do everything!) And the parallels with the Odyssey are super great. Highly recommended!
One person found this helpful
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Amanda Farsoun
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Great birthday gift
Reviewed in the United States on September 23, 2018
My 10 year old niece LOVED these and she doesn’t even like to read that much. Plus her 13 and 9 year old sisters both enjoyed them as well. Great birthday gift!
2 people found this helpful
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NYCMomOf7
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
This DC super hero girl series is a must have for any ...
Reviewed in the United States on November 28, 2016
This DC super hero girl series is a must have for any graphic novel loving girl. A great read for my 7 and 10 year old. Slightly flaky and "girlified" but nothing preposterously annoying. Can''t wait for more.
3 people found this helpful
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JH
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
The artwork is fantastic. And it''s absolutely appropriate for my daughters age
Reviewed in the United States on March 30, 2017
My 7yo enjoys her comics and this one is a welcome addition. The story parallels The Odyssey, which is being studied by Wonder Woman. It''s well written. The artwork is fantastic. And it''s absolutely appropriate for my daughters age. Can''t wait for the next one.
4 people found this helpful
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Kindle Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
FIVE STARS!!!!
Reviewed in the United States on December 13, 2017
this book is really good but I wished I could read the other books but sadly I am just a kid I can not chaching things when ever I want I encourage the author to make book free for kindle unlimited so I can read them!!!!
One person found this helpful
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Kindle Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Always fun
Reviewed in the United States on December 30, 2018
My daughter loves this series and i have fun reading them to her!
2 people found this helpful
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John Pierce
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Girls of Super Hero High School
Reviewed in the United States on February 2, 2017
This is a fun story, not just for middle school girls, but even some of us middle-aged men who love traditional super-heroes can appreciate it! Although most of the regular comics nowadays are full of darkness and despair, this line is bright, optimistic, and uplifting.
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Top reviews from other countries

Amazon Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Super!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on December 4, 2016
The first DC Superhero Girls graphic novel was good. This one is even better! Better art. More characters. Developed the characters we met before. And a bigger and better story. If you''ve enjoyed any of the DC Superhero Girls franchise so far then this is a must buy. I''d...See more
The first DC Superhero Girls graphic novel was good. This one is even better! Better art. More characters. Developed the characters we met before. And a bigger and better story. If you''ve enjoyed any of the DC Superhero Girls franchise so far then this is a must buy. I''d recommend it to DC fans of all ages as it''s just nice to see Superheroes in fun, enjoyable stories.
2 people found this helpful
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Garethnye
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Five Stars
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on May 12, 2017
Great to see a childs comic targeta to girls. My daughter absolutely loves it and the previous comic to!
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Coralperki
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Good
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 26, 2018
Daughter loves it
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Isabel Drinkwalter
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Five Stars
Reviewed in Canada on October 26, 2017
Great comic to keep reading interesting for kids.
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Amazon Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Five Stars
Reviewed in Canada on December 29, 2016
Excellent!
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DCSHG – Shea Fontana Interview Questions

1. How did the DCSHG project resonate with you when you were first approached? What inspired you to sign on?

When DC and the animation team first contacted me, the project was a very big secret – they wouldn’t even tell me what it was we were talking about! The initial interview was a bit of a game of twenty questions trying to decipher what exactly I was being interviewed about. The only information I had was that DC was involved and I assumed it probably had something to do with one of their female characters – and that was plenty to get me excited! DC has such a rich history with empowering female characters that it would have been an honor to write for any one of them. When I found out I would be writing for not just one but many of the major DC characters, I was thrilled. DCSHG is a unique opportunity to reach girls and to make girls a priority in the comic book world. But good stories are for everyone so we know boys will like it too and the webisodes already attracting a co-ed audience.

2. How does DCSHG differ from other animated series you’ve worked on? Any challenges or surprises?

It’s been really fun and challenging to write DCSHG! There are so many facets to the types of content we’re doing that I’m writing a lot of different genres with the same set of characters. The webisode shorts that we do are more comedy-centric while the DVD releases will be full-on action epics. The graphic novel is a whole new medium for me and that was a challenge to get to know the format. Though a lot of people have mentioned that it has been surprising to see how much young girls love big action that was not a surprise to me because I was a girl who loved superhero action!

3. Since your background is mostly in animation writing, did you do anything special to prepare for this project?

I think the most important thing when getting into any type of writing is to read as much as possible. Not only did I read a lot of graphic novels, I also got my hands on some great graphic novel manuscripts. Studying the manuscripts was very helpful in transitioning from the type of storytelling that I’m used to in animation to the type of storytelling that works in graphic novels. I was lucky to have a team of incredibly experienced editors at DC working on this graphic novel and they provided invaluable help along the way.

4. What was your relationship with these DC characters before you started? Has this project changed how you view them?

I was a DC fan going in, but once I actually got into the thick of it, I realized how little I knew about the DC universe. It has been really fun to get into the comic material for all of our heroes and see how the characters have evolved through the years. Since we have created a new universe for the characters, we’ve had to play with some of character’s backstories and mythologies, but it has been a priority for us to remain true to the defining personality traits of each of our heroes. The core DNA for the characters remains in tact while we explore what they may have been like as high school students.

5. What has it been like to reimagine these iconic characters as a group of teenage friends? What new possibilities or value do you think this adds to their stories?

It has been a blast to 'hang out' (in my head!) with the teenage versions of these characters. Especially with characters like Harley and Ivy, who have been traditionally portrayed as villains, it’s been fascinating to imagine how they might be different if they had a group of supportive super hero friends while they were in high school. Like all teenagers, our characters are still exploring who they’ll become. Plus, they’re testing the boundaries of their powers, trying to determine what’s important to them, and figuring out where they belong.

Our core characters are so diverse and the teenage experience is so rich that there’s unlimited potential for stories in this world.

6. One of the guiding principles behind this series is to embolden young girls—and all kids—and inspire them to be their own heroes. How has this core idea shaped your writing of this project?

It has always been important to me to portray the DC Super Hero Girls characters as relatable, flawed, and genuine teenagers. I wanted to avoid making this diverse group of girls too perfect or god-like (even Wonder Woman is only half-god!). It’s hard for kids to see themselves in characters who are flawless. But when a character has hopes, dreams and fears that kids reflect how kids really feel, it show them that no matter who they are, they can make heroic decisions too. The message is that you don’t have to be perfect to be a hero. We all have the potential to make heroic decisions.

We also made it a priority to have diverse and inclusive cast of characters so that young girls can see characters like themselves portrayed positively on the screen. Traditionally in entertainment, females are relegated to backseat roles like girlfriend, wife, sassy friend, or receptionist, and it was really important to us to show girls taking charge as the heroes of their own stories. Super Hero High is a co-ed school and we show that girls can work together with boys who are their friends while being independent, strong characters who aren’t defined by their male counterparts.

7. The DCSHG retail line includes a lot of amazing interactive accessories that enable kids to connect with their favorite characters. Which DC Super Hero Girl do you most identify with?

It’s impossible to not bring pieces of myself to the characters I write, so they’re all at least a little bit like me. I’m probably most like Wonder Woman. We’re both perfectionists about our work, tend to take on a lot and have high expectations for ourselves. Also, I’m introverted like Ivy. There’s a storyline of one of the webisode shorts about Principal Waller encouraging Ivy to have more of a social life by joining a club. That’s straight out of my school experience when teachers would say things like, “Shea does well with her school work, but she just needs to come out of her shell. ..”

8. Which character do you most enjoy writing? Are any particularly challenging?

Our cast is so diverse that each character is exciting to write in a different way. Bumblebee has such a great energy and is usually the most empathetic of the characters. I get to exercise my wacky side with Harley who always has the punchline. Katana is just dripping with a modern coolness. Supergirl may be the strongest teen on the planet, but she’s still figuring out who she is, who she wants to be and how she’ll use her powers.

Batgirl may be the most challenging to write since she’s a tech genius and I am not. She’s the one who most often has me researching the proper terminology or what parts one might need to build a Batjet.

9. Do you have any opportunities to interact with fans? What type of feedback have you received from them so far?

It’s been so great to see how the fans are responding and the feedback from fans has been overwhelmingly positive. On Twitter, in the YouTube comments or at the Cons, the fans – both kids and their parents— have been very supportive of our vision for DCSHG. I’ve strived to create the series that I would have wanted to see when I was a kid and it’s so amazing to watch how kids light up when they see the characters.

10. What are your hopes for DCSHG moving forward?

The heart of everything we do is about encouraging girls to be the heroes of their own stories. My biggest hope is that in reading the graphic novel and watching the animation will give kids that extra little boost of confidence, validation or encouragement that will make just a little bit of difference as they grow-up. I’d love to think that a little girl seeing Bumblebee and Batgirl’s tech smarts could be encouraged to pursue her dream of going into tech. Or that our scientist characters, like Ivy and Frost, would spark an interest in science. The entertainment we consume has the ability to inspire us and I hope that DCSHG will be part of the inspiration for a generation of real-life superhero girls.

Description

Product Description

“Intro to Epics” is one of Wonder Woman’s favorite classes at DC Super Hero High, but balancing high school literature assignments with learning to be a superhero can be tough, even for an overachiever. But you know what they say about learning—experience is the best teacher! So when Wonder Woman, Batgirl, Supergirl, Bumblebee, Poison Ivy, Katana and Harley Quinn fight a cyclops, a witch and a bevy of sirens, they’re sure to learn a thing or two about The Odyssey—if they survive their epic battle in the underworld! 

Welcome back to DC Super Hero High in this original graphic novel from the DC Super Hero Girls line! DC Super Hero Girls: Hits and Myths continues to develop the relationships forged in DC Super Hero Girls: Finals Crisis. Written by Shea Fontana, this story is perfect for girls ages 6-12.

The DC Super Hero Girls line is an exciting new universe of super-heroic storytelling that helps build character and confidence, and empowers girls to discover their true potential. Developed for girls aged 6-12, DC Super Hero Girls features DC Comics'' most powerful and diverse lineup of female characters as relatable teens, playing out across multiple entertainment content platforms and product categories to create an immersive world. Icons including Wonder Woman, Supergirl, Batgirl, Harley Quinn, Bumble Bee, Poison Ivy, Katana and many more make their unprecedented teenaged introductions, as each character has her own storyline that explores what teen life is like as a super hero.

Review

Praise for DC Super Hero Girls
 
" DC Super Hero Girls — a youthful, feminine twist on popular characters." — LA Times
 
“The art style is cute and expressive, favoring clean colors and large eyes over hard outlines and photorealistic looks” — Booklist
 
DC Comics fans get a nice introduction to the fun, funny world of Super Hero High.” — School Library Journal

About the Author

Shea Fontana is a screenwriter for film and television, as well as a comic book writer. Her works include the first original graphic novel in the DC Super Hero Girls line, as well as TV shows The 7D, Doc McStuffins, Whisker Haven Tales with the Palace Pets and more.

Product information

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale

DC Super Hero outlet sale Girls: Hits and outlet sale Myths (DC Super Hero Girls Graphic Novels) outlet sale