Is this monster not such to be Female? The chest on that monster apparently give it away as female, or am I wrong? --iFredCat 02:44, May 21, 2013 (UTC)
If no-one objected about the fact that this monster is Female, then I will going ahead and add in the Misc in the main article... --iFredCat 11:04, May 21, 2013 (UTC)
"Alucard" is known as the son of Dracula. Plus, this monster's chest gives no clear indication of its gender.--YamiWheeler (talk • contribs) 11:06, May 21, 2013 (UTC)
Ah, thank you for confirming it, Joey. Then now, I should not going to put it in after all. --iFredCat 11:09, May 21, 2013 (UTC)
That being said, though, this monster does have a lot of feminine traits (the shoes, the curves, the lipstick), but its name has a male origin...--YamiWheeler (talk • contribs) 11:13, May 21, 2013 (UTC)
Indeed, that was what leading me to think of him as Female. But then Shapeshifter can be either in the looks while it original gender is still same. --iFredCat 11:15, May 21, 2013 (UTC)
But for now, I agreed with what you said - I sometimes forgot that original Alucard is actually male after all. Similar to Loki having a feminine looks in Thor comic, after his revive from the death. --iFredCat 11:23, May 21, 2013 (UTC)
He looks like a male. I think the angle and puffy clothes make it more difficult to discern, but the card is probably male. Plus, I think the odd clothes are on purpose, since this archetype is "Ghosttrick". It's supposed to have a carnival feeling. --Dark Ace SP (Talk) 13:00, May 21, 2013 (UTC)
Yeah, Konami sure did their homework well. And it's Ghostrick, with 1 T's, not two. --iFredCat 13:03, May 21, 2013 (UTC)
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