Zatanna Bishoujo Statue shipping in July from Kotobukiya!

by Thomas ODonnell
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Zatanna a fan favorite character is receiving a bishoujo statue of her very own!

A Kotobukiya Japanese import! Continuing the lineup of beautiful bishoujo-inspired statues combining the superheroines and villains of DC Comics with traditional Japanese stylings is the sorceress Zatanna! Sculpted by Takaboku Busujima (Busujimax), Zatanna stands just under 10 inches tall (1/7 scale) on her specially designed display base. Whether displayed on her own or with other DC Comics Bishoujo statues on your shelf, this enchantress is ready to work her magic! Available July 2015 with a MSRP of $69.99!

Daughter of the famous stage magician Giovanni “John” Zatara and the mystical Sindella, Zatanna was created by writer Gardner Fox and artist Murphy Anderson. She debuted in Hawkman #4 (1964) in the story “The girl who split in two!” A powerful addition to the DCU, Zatanna cast spells by speaking backwards.  Zatanna has been a member of the Justice League of America, Seven Soldiers of Victory, Sentinels of Magic and Justice League Dark. Zatanna appears in this brand new Japanese bishoujo (pretty girl) styled statue based on original character art by world famous illustrator Shunya Yamashita!



From Kotobukiya:

Using sleight of hand as well as her considerable beauty, Zatanna distracts you, her audience, as she prepares to pull something out of her hat. The magician looks like she is frozen in mid-performance, wearing her stage costume and sculpted in a unique pose. Zatanna balances on one foot with the other pulled up under her as she leans to the side, dramatically aiming her wand at her outstretched top hat. The beguiling sorceress wears her classic costume, a feminine version of a traditional magician’s outfit with high heeled boots, fishnet stockings, white gloves, a black bodysuit, and a complex top with tuxedo elements. There is an incredible amount of sculpted detail in Zatanna’s intricate clothing as well as her long, flowing hair and captivating bishoujo-styled face.

Source: Kotobukiya

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