My latest cartoon addiction is the sci-fi series Rick & Morty. In the episode "Getting Schwifty", the townspeople misinterpret the giant alien heads as gods, and begin a cult that has an Ascension ceremony. As you can see, along with a thief and a movie talker, a Goth is considered as an unwantable. I guess the joke never gets old for TV writers.
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"We hereby send these unwantables skyward that they might be inhaled by the many heads, later to be sneezed back to us as better babies."

The Coven's Eleven

Here are my top Goth girls who star in their own shows.

Samantha "Sam" Manson from Danny Phantom. She's the leading female, being Danny Phantom's Goth best friend and eventual love interest. She has an upholding fascination for the subliminal and netherworldly, but combines this with an outspoken attitude on vegetarianism, animal rights and environmentalism. Her personality is seemingly less dreary than the stereotypical Goth, and more an outlet for her independence and individuality. Sam is often the most pragmatic of the group, and always gets Danny and Tucker out of trouble. It is hinted that she has a psychic connection to Danny. She usually clashes with her preppy parents, who are actually wealthy, but she keeps this a secret so she would not have fake friends. As far as I can remember, she's the very character who introduced me to the Goth subculture.
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Raven from Teen Titans. As the daughter of the demon, Trigon, Raven has powerful dark abilities such as shadow spells, psycho-kinesis and telportation. Her favorite mantra is "Azarath Metrion Zinthos". When she finds out her father Trigon will conquer our world, she joins the Teen Titans to stop him, and stays to continue protecting Jump City and fighting the darkness within her. Her powers and looks are retained in the animated series. Raven is of course the silent and mysterious one in the team. She's emotionally restrained, and spends her spare time reading occult books, meditating in mid-air and hiding in her dark room. She becomes White Raven during unique circumstances. It is her most powerful and purest form, for her "powers are driven by emotion. The more you feel, the more energy you unleash."
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Lydia Deetz from Beetlejuice. In Tim Burton's wicked film, Beetlejuice is the antagonist, who ends up nearly marrying a disgusted Lydia. In the animated series, they are best friends, and Lydia, something of a social misfit in the living world, frequently visits him in the afterlife during her free time. She summons him through a ritual, while wearing a cobweb-patterned red pereline. She's in her preteens in the show but is pretty much mature, well-mannered and friendly, especially towards the creatures of the Neitherworld. She's a talented amateur photographer, entomologist, seamstress and sketch artist with an innate affinity and love for all things gross, weird and macabre.
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Ingrid Third from Fillmore!. In the style of hard-boiled police dramas, this Disney series is about solving juvenile crimes in a middle school. Ingrid is a seventh grader, recruited by Fillmore shortly after he clears her name in a tough case. The two have since become best partners in the Safety Patrol. Like Fillmore, she is also a former delinquent. She was sent to a reform school in Nepal for an incident "involving a stinkbomb and pinata". Yet she becomes the smartest kid in X Middle School due to her photographic memory, which is quite helpful in their investigations. Though still a rookie, Ingrid is determined, tough and under-estimated.
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Dylan Beekler from Golan the Insatiable. Hands down, awesome show from Fox's ADHD. After reading a few passages from a mysterious tome, Dylan summons the dark warlord, Golan the Insatiable, from the realm of Gkruool. Proving herself worthy, she becomes his loyal acolyte. Together they spread demonic pandemonium around town, and enact vengeance upon her bullies and apathetic family. She speaks in a prosaic manner and looks down at people. Though little, she is more fervent with Medieval warfare and torture than Golan, who still treats her like a weak puny kid, much to her chagrin. Dylan is the ultimate anti-social and perpetually angry Goth, yet she is in fact a lonely child, hence her obsession and special bond with Golan. I wish I also have a demonic overlord of my own.
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Rogue from X-Men Evolution. Contrast to the comics' Southern belle, Rogue is re-imagined as a rebellious and cynical, yet insecure and emotionally needy teenager. This results from her mutant power to automatically absorb abilities of other mutants, and energies of other people when she touches them. This keeps her very distant from friends and love interests like Cyclops or Gambit. She was raised to hone her powers by Mystique, who even disguised herself as a fellow Goth named Risty Wilde to be close to her. Indeed, Rogue considers her mutant power as a curse and broods over it. In the series, her power grows stronger that it almost drives her insane, until her frienemy Jean Grey takes over her mind.
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Gwen from Total Drama Island. Though she hates the show, Gwen auditions due to a dare from her brother. And so, she becomes a member of the Screaming Gophers, and unexpectedly, one of the strongest competitors. She is smart, independent, likable and level-headed, stating her best quality is her inability to get excited over miniscule things, unlike the popular crowd of sheep. Heather and other mean girls ridicule her, while underdogs look up to her. She even gets to date cool guy Trent and bad boy Duncan. Gwen eventually makes it to the finals and becomes the grand winner of Season 1. She then returns for special spin-offs and reunions, like as team captain of the Screaming Gaffers.
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Raven Queen from Ever After High. Though this Mattel franchise features fairy tale figures and lots of frilly dresses, the central heroine is the daughter of the Evil Queen from Snow White. As a subversion of an archetype, Raven renounces her inherited storybook legacy as the villain, and inspires other students to embrace their selves and create their own chapters, hence, they are called "rebels". This causes quite the strife between her and Headmaster Grimm, and later, with her estranged mother. Though she dons black, purple and plumes, Raven is actually approachable, compassionate and courageous, and is good friends with the loony Madeleine Hatter, the lupine Cerise Hood, and even her supposed rival, the royal Apple White. As expected, she possesses dark magical abilities, but she rather hone her powers for the greater good.
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Creepella "Creepie" Creecher from Growing Up Creepie. The show is produced by Discovery Kids to teach the young ones more about the wonderful world of insects. Creepie was abandoned as a baby in Dweezwold Mansion, where a mélange of insects live in. Her father is a vegan vampire-like mosquito and her mother is a Morticia Addams-like praying mantis. Creepie, of course, can talk to them but she keeps her life a secret because Middlington is a town of insectophobic people. After each episode, she recounts interesting trivia about the episode's featured insect, with her catch phrase "Wicked". Aside from her entomological talents, whenever she recites poetry, actual creepy stuff happens, and her photography brings out the beauty of the decayed.
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Joan of Arc from Clone High. She's the clone of Jeanne d'Arc, a 15th century teenage girl who joined the French Army because God spoke to her, yet was burned at the stake for heresy. Unlike the real saint, Joan is an agnostic Goth girl. Well, the rest of the clones do parody historic figures. She's the female best friend of Abe Lincoln, along with Gandhi. She's a witty and outspoken vegan feminist. But she suffers from mundane angst, especially from her unrequited love for the clueless Abe, who instead adores the conceited Cleopatra. Joan has a tendency to erupt melodramatically into tears. The show is a parody of teen dramas prominent at that time, with a pop rock intro song and a "very special episode" every time.
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Marceline the Vampire Queen from Adventure TimeSpecial mention. More of a punk rock chick, Marceline is a thousand year-old vampire who sucks shades of red. Finn describes her as "a radical dame who likes to play games." Beneath her trickster facade, she has complicated feelings and deep stories kept to her self, like with Bubblegum and Simon. Her father is Hunson Abadeer of the Nightosphere, whom she inherited her demonic soul-eating ability from. She has powers of levitation, shape-shifting, necromancy and invisibility, which she obtained from the vampires she hunted in the past. She was then bitten by the Vampire King whilst defeating him, and became immortal. Marceline is known for her musical talent with her axe bass, and numerous alternative outfits.

In Memory Of. . . .

Alas, these Goth girls only appear in a single episode.

Laetitia Bowers in "New Girl in Town" (As Told by Ginger). Though the show is now rarely seen on Nickelodeon, I still remember this episode. The new girl is a Goth named Laetitia. She always brings a skull around, even at the cafeteria, but she admits that it’s mere plastic. Her father is a mortician and drives his daughter around in a hearse. The popular girls at school gossip that he accidentally embalmed his wife alive. Ginger and the gang then hosts a party in Laetitia’s old Victorian house to gain her more friends. 
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Malaria in "Grim in Love" (The Grim Adventures of Billy and Mandy). The episode is alongside "Crushed!", where Mandy also falls in love. Of course, Malaria is the one the Grim Reaper would fall for (better get your hopes up, fellow admirers of Death). She’s fashioned from Morticia Addams, and the first thing she says to Grim is “You just sucked the life out of me.” They have a romantic montage in the cemetery and  a zombie club. But in the end, Malaria’s Gothness shatters when she finds out that Grim is the real deal. She appears in the show's opening sequence from then on.
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Electra in "Hercules and the Complex Electra" (Hercules the Animated Series). Hercules falls in love with this non-conformist, and changes his looks and personality into that of a beatnik, because Electra doesn't like heroes and even writes a poem denouncing them. She hangs out in a Grecian-style Goth club that serves pomegranate juice. Reminiscent of Sophocles's play, Electra has the power to summon Furies whenever she's angry. In the  original myth of Electra, she plotted revenge against her traitor mother and stepfather for murdering her father, Agamemnon, after the Trojan War. That is indeed "darkness within". 
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Tak from "Tak: The Hideous New Girl" (Invader Zim). Created by Jhonen Vasquez, the author of the dark comics Johnny the Homicidal Maniac, the show was unfortunately canceled before Tak becomes the main antagonist in future episodes (doom be hailed upon Nick!). She only appears once as a Mary Sue-sque character, yet becomes an instant fan favorite. After luring Zim during Valentine's Day, she reveals her grudge and plot against him for unwittingly destroying her chances to be an Elite Irken Invader. Together with her cat-disguised SIR unit, Mimi, Tak almost destroys Earth using meat.
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Halloween in "Depth Takes a Holiday" (Daria). This personification of Halloween is a rebellious, prank-loving and selfish Goth girl who plays drums, and leaves cobwebs wherever she goes. Though one of the popular kids, she despises Holiday Island because they have to be happy all the time. She, Christmas and Guy Fawkes' Day then come to Lawndale, and form a rock band with a "hiphop-punk-electronica vibe". But the trio always get on each other's nerves, and start a brawl. In their absence, people's zeal for their holidays fades away, which the sardonic Daria would care less. Fans consider her every-holiday episode among their least favorite, it being too cartoonish for the series.
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Argent in "Calling All Titans!" (Teen Titans). Aside from Raven, Argent is another dark and gothy superheroine. She even asks for a black communicator to go with her outfit. In the episode, she meets Starfire and becomes an honorary Titan, but she is soon captured by the Brotherhood of Evil, because they want her super power. Argent can fire crimson energy beams, and can use that energy to form objects, similar to Green Lantern. She can also fly at high altitudes and speeds. In the original comics, she's half-alien, summoned during her sweet sixteen party, and instead of crimson, her plasmas are silver, like her skin, and usually turn into daggers.
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Inky Rose in "Honest Apple" (My Little Pony: Friendship is Magic). It is a delight to meet a Goth pony in the sunny, pastel world of Equestria. She is a purple pegasus with a dripping black rose as her cutie mark. She talks in a deadpan demeanor, like another Goth pony and fashion patron, Moonlight Raven. Inky Rose is one of the contestants of Couture du Future, Rarity's fashion contest. Her designs are along the vogue of military Goth, with lots of black, distress and buttons that "convey sadness". Judge, Hoity Toity, votes for her, and remarks that simplicity is the keynote of true elegance. This makes Inky Rose so happy that she forces herself a broken smile.
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Donna in "Separate Vocations" (The Simpsons). When Lisa's aptitude test reveals she is better fit to be a homemaker, she loses interest in her academic performance. She enters the bad girls' bathroom, and meets a Goth and a grunge girl smoking. Lisa earns their admiration by suggesting worse pranks to pull off. She meets a friendlier Goth in "Rednecks and Broomsticks", and joins her Wiccan coven. In their court trial, she is addressed as Gwendolyn Nightshadow, which "is not even my real name. It's Stacey. Stacey Deathsatan."
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Morose in "I'll Be Home For Misery" (Ruby Gloom). Misery hosts a reunion for her all-female family, whose names start with M, and each also have their own disaster to suffer from. Morose is the most melodramatic of them, yet quite fashionable. Her dress pattern is called "the abyss, on a dark night, in the middle of nowhere." She has a voodoo doll that she walks around on a leash, but despises playful children. She plays the keyboards in their family band, until the whole house literally falls down due to their genetic bad luck.
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Goth student in "I Never Promised You an Organic Garden" (King of the Hill). Kids who don't want to enroll in gym ends up in the gardening class; unathletic kids like Bobby, Star Wars nerds, meek girls and this Goth girl. Peggy Hill volunteers to be their new teacher, and tells them to get on working. Yet the Goth girl informs her that the former teacher usually does all the stuff, and they mostly "sat around and whatever". Also in one scene, Peggy brings beer to lure away pesty snails. At the background, Goth girl's hand is seen grabbing a can.
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Nocturna in "Mall Girl Pearl" (Spongebob Squarepants). In this non-Spongebob episode, Pearl's friends are too busy working in the mall to hang out with her and talk about boys. One of them is Nocturna, who works as a cashier in Scorched Coral, but she finds it heinous and greets people to go away. She even lets a customer choke on a spiked bracelet. Pearl tries to get a job there, too, but a Goth look-alike already gets hired and hisses at her. When Pearl starts working at Grandma's Apron, she gets ridiculed by Nocturna and the others.
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Annasthesia in "License to Slumber" (The X's). The show is about a seemingly average family that consists of extreme secret agents. Tuesday is the teenage daughter who only knows what is normal, despite her punk-rock phase. In the episode, Mrs. X, trying to be a normal mom, arranges a slumber party for her daughter, while battling Glowface. One of Tuesday's friends is a Goth named Annasthesia. When she first entered the X's home, she "already despises them all."

For more one-time Goth characters, go to Almost There.

Girls Gone Goth

Some characters have gone Goth themselves,
even for a little while.

Lisa Simpson in "Smart and Smarter" (The Simpsons). When Lisa finds out that her baby sister, Maggie, has a higher IQ than her, she suffers from identity crisis. She tries out different character gimmicks, like cowgirl, soccer player, cheerleader, stand-up comedian, etc. Goth is her second choice, and calls herself Ravencrow Neversmiles. But Milhouse ruins it when he asks her to make out with him in the cemetery. He even mistakes her as an Oakland Raiders fan. "It's called Goth, eternally clueless one," replies Ravencrow.
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Candace in "Flop Starz" (Phineas and Ferb). This only happens for a second because Candace is  trying out different outfits before going to a concert. Her bestfriend Stacey comments, "Too Goth." In the episode "Hail Doofania!", Candace and Goth girl Vanessa have their clothes switched in the dry cleaners. She finds it embarrassing when her supposed Goth phase goes viral. Jeremy sees her, and she panics, but then owns it anyway. In "The Curse of Candace", she believes she's turned into a vampire, so she visits the town's only Goth store, Whatever, hoping to find apparel that will protect her better from the sunlight. 
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Alex in "Creepy Crawly Much?"(Totally Spies). In this episode, Alex is a bit down because her bestfriends, Sam and Clover, have their own boyfriends, while she's always ending up with weird guys. Until, she bumps into this somber Goth named Seth. Sam and Clover finds it too much when Alex's Goth boyfriend paints her room black, and Alex keeps speaking in bad Goth poetry. Alex drops the act when their villain, who's a half-insect king, chooses her to be his queen, because she embraces the darkness like cockroaches do.
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Nebula in "Lights Out" (6teen). Her real name is Starr, Jude's girlfriend. Before she becomes a hard-core Goth, Starr is into skateboarding, veganism, yoga, poetry, and New Age. Come to think of it, some Goths are also into such things. Jude is totally shocked to find Starr turned into Nebula, “dark and fathomless”, since her eyes has been opened and seen the world, “It’s not pretty.” To cope with the sudden change, Jude also assumes a Goth persona and calls himself Judas. Though touched by this, Nebula feels they should stop dating.
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Numbuh 3 in "C.A.R.A.M.E.L." (Kids Next Door). We've seen the happy-go-lucky Kuki turn to the dark side, like when she becomes the Grim Reaper's replacement in Billy and Mandy's Big Boogey Adventure. But in "Operation: Candies Are Really Altering Many Extraordinary Lives", Heinrich Von Marzipan, the infamous candy hunter, uses a sacred ancient ritual in creating the perfect golden caramels by sacrificing his victims' most valued quality. In Numbuh 3's case, it's her bubbly  personality, which even Heinrich finds too sweet. Once removed from her, what is left is a total glum girl.
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Fluttershy in "Fake It 'Til You Make It" (My Little Pony: Friendship is Magic). The sweet, shy pony is in charge of Rarity's boutique while she is away. To deal with the intimidating customers, she puts on different personas, such as snooty, hipster and Goth. It is evident that the subculture is quite thriving in Equestria. Props to Fluttershy for emulating the dismal Goth, as she says to an Edward Scissorhands colt, "It's not that the futility of shopping can be made better with black leather and metal studs, but they can help." Yet, she takes her character too far, and drives out the others with a Gother-than-thou attitude.
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Yin in "Gone-A-Fowl" (Yin Yang Yo!). Yin is forced to be Coop's girlfriend for the day. She finds out that, when aggravated, he can become extremely evil, zapping chaos and darkness (even onto clothing). And yet, in his evil phase, he becomes extremely attractive. Yin finds this as a problem; he can't be hot, at the same time, good. Coop's solution is to turn Yin evil and Goth! They become an evil power couple called Yoop, and decide to be Night Masters for the Dark Tomorrow. Yang finds evil Yin, or as she calls herself, Eve, impossible to defeat. "C'mon, sis, you don't want to be evil." Yin's reply: You get to wear black.
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Kimiko in "The Return of the Pandabubba" (Xiaolin Showdown). Of all the various stylish outfits Kimiko wears in every episode, only this one has I found to be close to Goth. And Kimiko even wallows and cries here, because her father is turned into a zombie by Pandabubba using the Zing-Zom Bone. It is indeed a dark episode, with all the zombies and the Shroud of Shadows, since the style is a nod to retro horror movies. 
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Princess Jasmine in "Forget Me Lots" (Aladdin the Animated Series). On a special day he forgets about, Aladdin rushes for a gift, and unknowingly gives Jasmine the Blue Rose of Forgetfulness. Confused, the amnesiac princess runs away, and comes across the villain, Abis Mal. He convinces her she is his daughter, and they are there to take over the palace. She then dubs herself "the blackest, most twisted heart in Agrabah: the Scourge of the Desert." She is as rebellious and acrobatic as her real self, yet more short-tempered and evil. She uses a bullwhip and an Arabian sword, and her pet tiger still serves her. She almost vanquishes her prince, until Aladdin finally remembers it's their anniversary, and breaks the evil spell and maybe her frustration over him.
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Daphne Blake in "In Fear of the Phantom" (Scooby-Doo! Mystery Incorporated). The Hex Girls are back and with whole new looks. But a phantom is attempting to cancel their concert. Fred becomes more obsessed with setting his traps, leaving Daphne frustrated with her unrequited feelings for him. He even asks her to dangerously disguise as Thorn. After that fiasco, Daphne agrees to sing onstage as Crush, and expresses her angst through the song "Trap of Love", as so Freddy would finally notice and understand her. Personally, I think they could have designed her a better Goth outfit.
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CJ in "Real Date" (Regular Show). Mordecai first meets CJ through an online dating site called Couple Corral. During their real date, Matchmaker McIntyre tries to ruin their relationship because, with the increase of happy couples, no one is using Couple Corral anymore, thus losing his business. He shows Mordecai photos of CJ with different hairstyles and says "How do you expect her to be committed to you when she can't even commit to a hairstyle?" Well, she is a cloud (who can also turn into a storm). Here it is revealed CJ had a Goth phase.
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Sharon Spitz in "The Doctor is In" (Braceface). Sharon gets jealous when her mean girl, Nina Harper, starts going to her mom's therapy sessions. She becomes mad at her mom for not caring for the things she cares about, like going to the Vice Grip concert. Sharon then thinks her problems are not big enough, so she tries to become a Goth (apparently she thinks that's a big issue when it happens to a child). Her gifted little brother then starts playing ominous music on the piano. Yet, their mom thinks it's only a theater arts project.
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Vicky (Vexus) in "Queen Bee" (My Life as a Teenage Robot). Technically, she has gone human Goth girl. Vexus is a cruel alien robot queen who's bent to conquer Earth. The Crust Sisters, the popular mean girls at school,  teach her the correct teen slang and fashion, as part of their plan to destroy XJ9. Like Brit and Tiff, she changes her stylish clothes daily. One is this Gothic ensemble. But she becomes more popular and powerful than the Crust Sisters. The two then have to team up with Jenny so they won't become social outcasts.
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Stella in "Exchange Students" (Winx Club). Stella, the most fashionable of the fairies, has gone Goth, too. Well, only in her imagination. When the Winx hears the news that they're going to Cloud Tower and work with the witches, Stella imagines her self in different Goth witch outfits. But she doesn't like the idea very much.  Also in this episode, Mirta has a major role as she accompanies the Winx Club in her former school. More of Stella's Goth outfits are in this site.
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Helen Lovejoy in "Sky Police" (The Simpsons). When Chief Wiggum's jet pack crashes into  the church, the congregation resorts to gambling in order to pay for repairs. On their second trip to the casino, Apu advises them to wear disguises. Reverend Lovejoy and his wife Helen choose to dress as adult Goths, rarely portrayed on screen. It is later revealed that they use their Goth identities for romantic foreplay. "Oh Asphodel! Your corpse bride is getting cold," meows Belladonna.
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Betty and Veronica in She's Goth to Have It (Archie Comics). Of all the thousands of comics, this is the only one that features the Goth culture. 
At first, Betty feels ignored by her friends and meets two Goth girls in a new coffee shop. She adapts their Goth style to get attention from her friends but she realizes she was just ignoring them, like what they did to her. In the end, Veronica, Archie and Reggie have gone Goth themselves to get Betty's attention.

Extra Shadows

Television writers have been fascinated with the Goth archetype, and considered them as side characters and dark comic reliefs in their shows. However, Goths are portrayed as stereotypes, and sometimes, the borderline between Goth, emo, metal and punkrock becomes thin.

Disclaimer: I own nothing.... ♫

The Hex Girls is a fictitious Gothic rock band in recent Scooby Doo movies such as The Witch’s Curse and The Legend of the Vampire. They become instant fan favorites, and appear again in the series. The one with the pigtails is Dusk, the drummer and rebel of the band. In the middle is Thorn, their leader and guitarist, and she’s part Wiccan. Then, there’s Luna, the keyboardist. Her father is a dentist, hence their genuine fangs. Their songs are reminiscent of modern Goth rock, and fitting for a cartoon full of ghosts and mysteries.
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Creepy Susie from The Oblongs. She first appeared in a book entitled Creepy Susie and 13 Other Tragic Tales for Troubled Children. Her complete name is Susane Marcheline Rachelle Garnier. She’s one of Milo Oblong’s friends, the Clubhouse Kids who are deformed due to the pollution in Hill Valley. She speaks about the worst ways to die and her murderous deeds, in a French accent. Her feet is never seen under her long dress, and she seems to float instead of walk. She’s also a pyromaniac, and has burned down the clubhouse before. I watched all the episodes of The Oblongs because of her. Too bad the show was short-lived.
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Debbie Hyman from American Dad!. She’s Steve Smith’s girlfriend who qouted “Life is a banquet…Death is dessert.” She first appeared in the episode The American Dad After School Special. They first meet in the  dark air vents when Steve is hiding from gym class. Debbie goes there because she wants to look down on everybody like ants.  They then share an on-again off-again relationship throughout the series. Debbie isn't much accepted by Steve’s parents, but she eventually wins his father’s liking because she's a gun enthusiast. She once runs for student council president, because the mean girls cut off the budget for dissecting baby pigs.
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Vanessa Doofenshmirtz from Phineas and Ferb. She's the sarcastic daughter of the mad scientist and hilarious central villain, Dr. Heinz Doofenshmirtz. He expects her to be his assistant, and assumes she's also evil because of her Goth appearance or as he describes it, "vampire pilgrim scuba diver." But Vanessa is not that enthusiastic towards her estranged father, his villainous schemes, and his attempts to reconnect with her. At first, I didn't expect her character as Goth, until she hangs out with other Goths and punks in dark parties and junkyard concerts. There would be episodes where she is entangled in Phineas and Ferb's adventures or Candace's misfortunes.
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Triana Orpheus from The Venture Bros. She is the daughter of the melodramatic necromancer, Dr. Byron Orpheus, who turned her closet into a secret gateway to the Necropolis. He sometimes overprotects her, calls her pumpkin, and still sees her as a child, though she's more mature than what he believes, going out in parties, drinking, and smelling of cloves. Triana is friends with Hank and Dean Venture, who has a crush on her. Yet she remains aloof, along with her cybergoth best friend, Kim, who was mistaken as a supervillain. Triana later moves to her mother, Tatyana, to train as a sorceress.
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Henrietta from South Park. The Goth Kids of South Park Elementary are spot-on parodies. They rarely go to school, and prefer to sit around all day drinking coffee and smoking, and mocking the conformists. They are enemies to the Vamp Kids, since everyone else does not know the difference between the two subcultures. They have also joined a cult of Cthulhu, and burned down Hot Topic. Henrietta is the only one whose name is known, and shares her room as sanctuary. She usually talks about how horrible her parents are, but actually, they are generous and supportive of their Goth daughter, until they send her to Troubled Acres where she is turned into an emo.
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Ingrid from Star Vs. The Forces of Evil. Ingrid is a German-speaking Goth girl who seems to be hostile towards a teddy bear, and has an interest in battle weaponry. It's no wonder she gets into detention. And it's no wonder she instantly becomes a favorite of mine. Though she appears briefly, like in the episode "Blood Moon Ball", when the suave demonboy, Tom, appears at their school, and Ingrid is hoisted off her seat by his magic. Even Star Butterfly herself has gone Goth when she rebels against her dull destiny as the next queen.
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Andrea from Daria. This show is a true 90's classic. Daria and Jane share the same dark and misanthropic views and attitudes as Goths, but their style is more of 90's alternative rock. But there is a Goth in their school, and she's Andrea. She's a recurring background character with occasional speaking lines. She has a dark and nihilistic personality, as evidenced by her poetry: "...I'm here. But where are you? Sure, I see your body. Anybody home in that rotting bag of flesh?" Yet her parents make her work part-time in a warehouse store  her embarrassing secret. She is intimidated by Daria and Jane at first, but she is surprised that they are the only ones who understand her dilemma. The showrunners also like dressing up their characters, so here's Daria and Jane in Goth apparel.
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Raven McFadden from Growing Up Creepie. She first appears in the episode "Goth to Have Better Friends", along with two Goth guys, Misery and Morpheus. She notices Creepie because of her Gothic aura, and invites her to their group. Of course, Creepie enjoys their "grusomely awesome" montage. The Goths are avid fans of the band “The Hissing Roaches”, who are real cockroaches living in Creepie’s basement, sending the Goths screaming out of the house. The Goth gang appears again in "Going to Brogue", where they form a band named “Plaid Vapors” that has a bagpiper. Raven’s the lead guitarist, but the haunted bagpipes belonged to her ancestor, Angus.
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Annet Freeze-Dright from Fred's Head. Mysterious and enigmatic, Anette is Fred's dream girl and Fabienne's female best friend. Anette's Dad is an ambassador and her mom an ex-Bollywood star. They live in the upper-class part of the city, and she is seen going to school in a limo. Her wardrobe has a definite Goth and hippie twist. She is passionate about her art, and is often seen painting or exposing her abstract pieces. Since she is not very expressive in general, it's hard to know if she notices Fred's attraction for her. She might like him, since he shares the same blase outlook as Goths.
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Kristin from Sym-bionic Titan. The stoic Lance meets this timid Goth girl during a Scary Mary Party, an annual school event in the woods to honor a dead girl. Dragged along, Lance doesn't feel the party vibe, and just hangs out beside their van. Kristin approaches her crush, and declares themselves as soulmates. However, at the end of the episode, Lance walks past her in school, yet simply greets her "hey". This gives the smitten Goth hope to be closer to him, as evident in another episode, where she spars with Lance in martial arts.
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Serena from Downtown. She's the love interest of the shy and geeky Alex. According to Jen, it's another of his hopeless Goth girl fixations. Serena's exotic Goth style is off-putting at first, but she's actually a very likable, positive person. She works at Starbase 12, a comic book store, with Matt. Creatively unfocused, she writes poetry, designs clothes, makes jewelry, and plays the zither. Serena has dated a string of junkies, posers, and manic-depressives. She claims she's ready to meet a "nice guy", but she rarely notices them when they are around.
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2 Goth Girls from A Goofy Movie. While going to school, Max sings "After Today" showcasing different kinds of 90's kids, from skaters to Trekkies. There's a scene in the school bus with mostly cheer leaders "And after today, I'm gonna be cruisin", followed by two Goth girls on the front seat, singing "No more prep rallies to cut", then going blech!. What a refreshing sight to see those two.
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Haiku from The Loud House. She is close friends with Lucy Loud, being a young, poetic Goth and all. She is a member of the school's Morticians Club, and fan of the TV show, The Vampires of Melancholia. Haiku first appeared at the Sadie Hawkins dance as one of Lincoln's arranged dates. She would just seat on the bleachers and read a book, or create a grim reaper shadow with her hands. Later in the episode, Lincoln's nerdy friend, Clyde, pairs up with Haiku. Both bond over their unrequited love for someone older. Hers looks like Bram Stoker's Dracula portrayed by Gary Oldman in the 1992 film.
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Ophelia Ramirez from The Life and Times of Juniper Lee. In a world of monsters, a Goth is bound to be there. Ophelia is one of June’s best friends, opposite to happy-go-lucky Jody. To top the trope, the dorky Roger has a crush on her. But Ophelia is more of a punk or an ill-tempered Goth. She acts like a bully to her friends, but she still cherishes them. “Keep your stupid friends closer," she would say. One time, her mom tries to enroll her into ballet camp, but Ophelia manipulates her to choose drama camp instead.
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Kara from American Dragon: Jake Long. She and her twin sister, Sara, are oracles. You might think Kara, the Goth one, would predict the bad future. But actually it's the other way around. Sara predicts the bad future, but she's still the optimist, because she constantly tries to see the bright side of things. As for Kara, she predicts the good future, but she's the pessimist, because her power spoils life's good moments for her. And besides, if everything is bright and good, you might get sick of it. In season 1, they look alike with different outfits and shade of red hair. But this picture of Kara is from season 2, where Sara is blonde, making their polarity more obvious.
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Bleak Molly from Fish Hooks. In Freshwater High, the Goth fishes are usually in the background and shadows of the class. There's Razor V. Doom, their leader (has an admirable morbid voice), Stabbo (who's mistaken for an emo), an octo-punk, and Bleak Molly. They take a major role in "The Dark Side of the Fish". Because Oscar's poetry is as morose and hates bunnies, Razor invites him in their group. As for Bleak Molly, her poem is about rainbows. "Dear rainbows, please hang up and try your call again for I am busy."
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Chloe Crashman from Carl². She’s the sister of the eponymous Carl, who has a clone to do his errands and shenanigans at school and home. Like any other teenaged Goth, Chloe likes to think of negative things and goes to dark parties in the cemetery. She hates anything sweet, and pretty much ignores her family. In some instances, it is shown that Chloe has a love–hate relationship with her doofus brother. She’s called the “damsel of darkness”, but ironically, her Goth boyfriend, Damien, is afraid of the dark. In season 2, she wears darker Goth clothes, hair and make-up.
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Mirta from Winx. She stands out quite prominently from the other witches of Cloud Tower. She can produce pictures from emotions. Her sweet and shy nature makes her a target of ridicule and scorn from other witches, except for her roommate and childhood friend, Lucy. Mirta doesn't think the fairies as enemies, and even attempts to help Bloom on one occasion. At the end of the first season, she transfers to Alfea College, where it is unclear whether she is truly a fairy or witch. She grows wings, yet tends to revert to dark magic. It's a delight to see a Goth fairy here.
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Angel Jones from Zevo-3. It's a superhero kid show based on Sketchers sneakers. One of the protagonists is the sporty Ellie Martin, aka Elastika. Her two best friends is the gossip girl Cotilla and the Goth girl Angel. Not much is known about the latter because she rarely appears; though she reveals in Paradise Bay that her worst fear is wearing something colorful. To think, her best friend has pink hair. Angel's everyday outfit is clearly inspired by Gothic Lolita. Plus, I love her impractical skeletal parasol. She is voiced by Pamela Adlon who also voiced Recess' punk girl, Spinelli.
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Gigi from Grojband. This is an awesome music-centric cartoon that pays homage to indie rock bands, and our dreams of starting our own when we were kids. With all the concerts that are happening in each episode, there would be a lot of background characters. A recurring one is this Goth girl; though pale and cynic, she can go on full fangirl mode. One time, she is arguing with her mother over the phone, but upon the sight of Nick Mallory's painting, Gigi suddenly apologizes "for everything, forever."