Random My Hero Academia Character - Myth-Weavers

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Random My Hero Academia Character

   
Random My Hero Academia Character

Found this on reddit and thought it was interesting.

So I figured I'd try and come up with a list of generators that could make a completely random OC. I may be missing a few aspects, but I think I've got it down for the most part.

Name: http://www.behindthename.com/random/...=1&usage_jap=1

Appearance: http://www.springhole.net/writing_ro...appearance.htm

Quirk: http://powerlisting.wikia.com/wiki/Special:Random (There are obvious limits. No Omnipotence or Divine Physiology, since those don't really fit in the universe. You may need to randomize a few times, but make sure you get something reasonable)

Personality Traits: http://writingexercises.co.uk/random...-generator.php You'll get 3, try to make them work

Misc. Traits (Pick 5): http://tvtropes.org Click 'Random Trope' at the top. Some may not apply, some apply in ways that are not immediately obvious and you can twist some around to suit your needs. (ie. 'Atlantis' your character may believe they're from Atlantis or their dream may be to find Atlantis.)

Name: Helmuth Moto
Appearance: Skin: Fair Hair: Mid-length, straight, graying golden-blond Eyes: Blue, somewhat small Height: Very tall
Weight: Quite heavy Build: Somewhat broad
Quirk: Comfort Inducement
Personality Traits: stubborn, easy-going, jealous
Misc. Traits: By the Power of Grayskull! - The character must rant a special key-phrase to transform to their super-powered alter-ego.
Eyes Do Not Belong There - Eyes in places where they just don't belong are a good way to creep people out. The palms of your hands are a particularly frequent place to put them, but they can be anywhere on the body.
Parental Neglect - Parental Neglect happens when the parents are shown not to pay a lot, if any, attention or care to their children for some reason. Maybe they're just busy with work. Maybe they and their children aren't particularly emotionally close, or perhaps they're just obsessed with their own attempts to save the world. Nevertheless, for some reason, their children are not the highest on their agenda.
Libation for the Dead - Libation is the tradition of pouring some drink, usually alcoholic, on the ground as a sort of offering, perhaps as part of a Grave-Marking Scene. Sometimes for the gods, sometimes to the dead. This trope is mostly about doing it in memory of dead friends. Traditionally, one pours on the ground before drinking oneself. Will often involve Talking to the Dead as well. May be regarded as Due to the Dead.
Alone in a Crowd - Something has happened to The Hero. A shocking revelation, new information brought to light, revealing their best friend is a traitor or that nothing they did changed anything or maybe they can finally see the world the way it is. Or perhaps it's something even simpler, perhaps they just simply lose their idealism and plunge into a contemplation of existential meaninglessness. Or maybe they're just feeling alone and unloved in the world. They don't go into a Heroic B.S.O.D., they just simply stand there, as a crowd of people moves around them (sometimes in fast-forward, even further isolating them). They're simply alone in a crowd. Sometimes known as "calm in a chaotic world" if the crowd moves in fast-forward.
Absolute Cleavage - When an outfit is cut to show the entirety of the wearer's cleavage and the top half of their stomach.

I'll play along.

Random Characterness!Name: Danielle Althaus
Appearance
  • Skin: Dark Brown
  • Hair: Mid length, curly, brown
  • Eyes: Dark Brown, average size
  • Height: Very Tall
  • Weight: Somewhat Thin
  • Build: Average
Quirk: Technological Infusion
Personality Traits: Naive; Adventurous; Decisive
Miscellaneous Traits
  • Animated Actors. A method of Lampshade Hanging, as the character will often complain about some trite or hackneyed element of the scene, and refuse to proceed.
  • Becoming the Costume. It's All Hallows' Eve (usually) and the kids are trick-or-treating and everything is normal, but something magical is afoot, and turns people into whatever costume they are wearing. If you're dressed up as a werewolf, for example, you'll become an actual werewolf.
  • Hair Flip. Flipping your hair. This can vary from running your hand through your hair to brushing a few locks out of your eyes to giving your Rapunzel Hair a good toss, but it almost always conveys nearly the same things: confidence, arrogance, vanity. As such, it is a gesture most often employed by Bishounen, The Ojou or the Alpha Bitch, though kinder characters can also use it to merely accentuate their femininity or show that they're in a good mood. A bishounen's hair flip is usually accompanied with a large helping of Bishie Sparkle—females are also accompanied by Slow Motion. Another variation is when a woman tilts her head at 45 degrees and delivers eye contact in a come hither look.

    Pretty much every time a woman with long hair takes off a Motorcycle helmet, especially if she's been assumed to be male until that point.
  • No Product Safety Standards..You've just made a new product! Why not test it yourself without a hazardous environment suit? Or better yet, put it into mass-production and release it to the public as soon as possible. Surely, nothing bad could come from something made on a budget. What could possibly go wrong from a lack of clinical trials?
  • Improbable Aiming Skills. A character picks up a gun, bow, crossbow, throwing-knife, shuriken, or other ranged weapon, and gains Improbable Aiming Skills.

    This enables such feats as Blasting It Out of Their Hands, creating a Pinball Projectile, knowing how to Lead the Target from kilometers away, or the Offhand Backshot (the firearm-based answer to the Offhand Backhand), and is in no way dependent on the factual accuracy of the weapons in question. A frequent user of this trope is The Western, where the heroes are often using guns that were, in real life, notoriously inaccurate at anything other than point-blank range, for feats that would make a modern-day sniper with a top-tuned high-tech rifle turn green with envy. It can also be done by an Archer Archetype, who might emulate Robin Hood by splitting an arrow down the middle.

    Improbable Aiming Skills is a prerequisite if an archer wants to pull off a multishot successfully.

    Warning shots might take the form of a Knife Outline or William Telling.

    Is sometimes parodied by implying that the shooter meant to do something entirely different and messed up in a spectacularly lucky way.


I'd actually play this chick in a game.

Quote:
Originally Posted by Popestar View Post
I'll play along.

Random Characterness!Name: Danielle Althaus
Appearance
  • Skin: Dark Brown
  • Hair: Mid length, curly, brown
  • Eyes: Dark Brown, average size
  • Height: Very Tall
  • Weight: Somewhat Thin
  • Build: Average
Quirk: Technological Infusion
Personality Traits: Naive; Adventurous; Decisive
Miscellaneous Traits
  • Animated Actors. A method of Lampshade Hanging, as the character will often complain about some trite or hackneyed element of the scene, and refuse to proceed.
  • Becoming the Costume. It's All Hallows' Eve (usually) and the kids are trick-or-treating and everything is normal, but something magical is afoot, and turns people into whatever costume they are wearing. If you're dressed up as a werewolf, for example, you'll become an actual werewolf.
  • Hair Flip. Flipping your hair. This can vary from running your hand through your hair to brushing a few locks out of your eyes to giving your Rapunzel Hair a good toss, but it almost always conveys nearly the same things: confidence, arrogance, vanity. As such, it is a gesture most often employed by Bishounen, The Ojou or the Alpha Bitch, though kinder characters can also use it to merely accentuate their femininity or show that they're in a good mood. A bishounen's hair flip is usually accompanied with a large helping of Bishie Sparkle—females are also accompanied by Slow Motion. Another variation is when a woman tilts her head at 45 degrees and delivers eye contact in a come hither look.

    Pretty much every time a woman with long hair takes off a Motorcycle helmet, especially if she's been assumed to be male until that point.
  • No Product Safety Standards..You've just made a new product! Why not test it yourself without a hazardous environment suit? Or better yet, put it into mass-production and release it to the public as soon as possible. Surely, nothing bad could come from something made on a budget. What could possibly go wrong from a lack of clinical trials?
  • Improbable Aiming Skills. A character picks up a gun, bow, crossbow, throwing-knife, shuriken, or other ranged weapon, and gains Improbable Aiming Skills.

    This enables such feats as Blasting It Out of Their Hands, creating a Pinball Projectile, knowing how to Lead the Target from kilometers away, or the Offhand Backshot (the firearm-based answer to the Offhand Backhand), and is in no way dependent on the factual accuracy of the weapons in question. A frequent user of this trope is The Western, where the heroes are often using guns that were, in real life, notoriously inaccurate at anything other than point-blank range, for feats that would make a modern-day sniper with a top-tuned high-tech rifle turn green with envy. It can also be done by an Archer Archetype, who might emulate Robin Hood by splitting an arrow down the middle.

    Improbable Aiming Skills is a prerequisite if an archer wants to pull off a multishot successfully.

    Warning shots might take the form of a Knife Outline or William Telling.

    Is sometimes parodied by implying that the shooter meant to do something entirely different and messed up in a spectacularly lucky way.


I'd actually play this chick in a game.
I was thinking the same thing too!

Honey?Name: Anise Ruggiero
Appearance
  • Skin: Pale
  • Hair: Short, Wavy, Golden-Blonde
  • Eyes: Hazel, somewhat large
  • Height: Very Short
  • Weight: Average Weight
  • Build: Somewhat broad
Quirk: Honey Mimicry
Personality Traits: secretive, domineering, generous
Miscellaneous Traits
  • Hassle-Free Hotwire: In the current situation, now is time for action from a character, and that character needs wheels. A vehicle is nowhere in sight, so what does the character do? He hotwires the car in under five seconds and gets on his way.

    Wait a second. That looked a lot easier than it actually is, and that character shouldn't even know the first thing about hotwiring the car!

    That's where this trope comes from. When needed, everybody can hotwire a vehicle at any time. All they need to do is yank the protective covering off of the wires, rip out two of the wires and connect them together. This not only starts the car but it also defeats the steering column's locking mechanisms.
  • The Klan: The Ku Klux Klan (or a fascimile thereof) has appeared a lot in fiction, especially in the Deep South. As one of the most well-known hate groups in history, and with their distinctive white robes and pointed hoods, they are commonly found as Politically Incorrect Villains.

    They almost always will have drawling accents, be hot-tempered, drop plenty of Cluster F Bombs and — ironically — be as dumb as bricks (ironic because its earliest members had been classically educated, and "Ku Klux" itself was inspired by the ancient Greek word for "circle").
  • Inelegant Blubbering: A character cries. It is not pretty. It tends to be loud. Expect the character to, afterwards, need to blow his nose and have red, puffy eyes. If any make-up is involved, expect it to run — badly.

    A literary trope, mostly, since we do not have to see the character sobbing. Often lampshaded. Plus actors can more easily mimic tears than the full effect.
  • Triangle Shades: These are the absolute coolest variety of Cool Shades. Rather than those frightfully dull elliptical, circular, or square lenses, the lenses in these shades are in the shape of scalene triangles, joined at one point and with the shortest sides resting on the bridge of the nose. They are often, but not always, worn by lowlife hoodlum characters. There's even an emoticon for them: ◥▶◀◤

    Aren't they cool?
  • Birthday Hater: This character hates their birthday. And there's usually always a reason for it. Whether something traumatic happened or they just don't like getting older, they see no reason to celebrate.

    Sometimes Truth in Television when a person's birthday falls on a holiday (e.g. Valentine's Day) or the day when something bad occurred. And some people simply don't like the feeling of getting old, especially if their life is not on the right track.


Hmm. Welp, there's your villain.

Quote:
Originally Posted by Darkmythbattler View Post
Honey?Name: Anise Ruggiero
Appearance
  • Skin: Pale
  • Hair: Short, Wavy, Golden-Blonde
  • Eyes: Hazel, somewhat large
  • Height: Very Short
  • Weight: Average Weight
  • Build: Somewhat broad
Quirk: Honey Mimicry
Personality Traits: secretive, domineering, generous
Miscellaneous Traits
  • Hassle-Free Hotwire: In the current situation, now is time for action from a character, and that character needs wheels. A vehicle is nowhere in sight, so what does the character do? He hotwires the car in under five seconds and gets on his way.

    Wait a second. That looked a lot easier than it actually is, and that character shouldn't even know the first thing about hotwiring the car!

    That's where this trope comes from. When needed, everybody can hotwire a vehicle at any time. All they need to do is yank the protective covering off of the wires, rip out two of the wires and connect them together. This not only starts the car but it also defeats the steering column's locking mechanisms.
  • The Klan: The Ku Klux Klan (or a fascimile thereof) has appeared a lot in fiction, especially in the Deep South. As one of the most well-known hate groups in history, and with their distinctive white robes and pointed hoods, they are commonly found as Politically Incorrect Villains.

    They almost always will have drawling accents, be hot-tempered, drop plenty of Cluster F Bombs and — ironically — be as dumb as bricks (ironic because its earliest members had been classically educated, and "Ku Klux" itself was inspired by the ancient Greek word for "circle").
  • Inelegant Blubbering: A character cries. It is not pretty. It tends to be loud. Expect the character to, afterwards, need to blow his nose and have red, puffy eyes. If any make-up is involved, expect it to run — badly.

    A literary trope, mostly, since we do not have to see the character sobbing. Often lampshaded. Plus actors can more easily mimic tears than the full effect.
  • Triangle Shades: These are the absolute coolest variety of Cool Shades. Rather than those frightfully dull elliptical, circular, or square lenses, the lenses in these shades are in the shape of scalene triangles, joined at one point and with the shortest sides resting on the bridge of the nose. They are often, but not always, worn by lowlife hoodlum characters. There's even an emoticon for them: ◥▶◀◤

    Aren't they cool?
  • Birthday Hater: This character hates their birthday. And there's usually always a reason for it. Whether something traumatic happened or they just don't like getting older, they see no reason to celebrate.

    Sometimes Truth in Television when a person's birthday falls on a holiday (e.g. Valentine's Day) or the day when something bad occurred. And some people simply don't like the feeling of getting old, especially if their life is not on the right track.


Hmm. Welp, there's your villain.
Lol, a pale, blonde, hazel eyed, short kkk member that can turn themselves into honey, hotwire a car, hates his birthday, loves sunglasses and cries often...
Terrifying. But at least he's generous.








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