These babes may be two-dimensional, but they still turn heads.
A perplexing new report has found which cartoon characters internet users are the most sexually attracted to, based off Google search data crunched by dating app-review website Datingroo.
Coming in hot in first place is Bugs Bunny’s basketball-playing girlfriend, Lola Bunny — who made her debut in the 1996 film “Space Jam.” She was found to have the most sex appeal by a significant margin. On a monthly basis, the search giant logs over 4,500 searches for sexy images of the floppy-eared lady rabbit.
Inexplicably, Marge Simpson ranked second and video game damsel-in-distress Zelda came in third.
“Peter Pan’s” Tinker Bell, “Frozen’s” Elsa and the protagonist of Disney’s early 2000s kids TV show “Kim Possible,” also, somewhat predictably — if uncomfortably, made it into the Top 10.
The site analyzed search volume data for countries across the world for “cartoon character sexy” to see which characters people were looking up the most to “meet their sexual desires,” the company said.
“The global appetite for sexy cartoons shows rabbits, the color yellow and fantasy princesses get people clicking (and we dread to think what else) most of all,” Datingroo explained in an analysis of its findings.
Some cultures have particular tastes when it comes to their animated fetishes.
When broken down by country, the US, Israel, Japan and El Salvador are in agreement that Zelda is the hottest chick in the game. Canada and New Zealand have the overtly sexualized Jessica Rabbit in their top slot, and Algeria is alone in picking “Beauty and the Beast’s” Belle.
Italians and Brazilians are most into Velma of “Scooby-Doo,” and Brits have a thing for “Family Guy’s” Lois Griffin.
Only a smattering of nations search-voted a male cartoon as most tantalizing, and these results are quite inexplicable. In Ireland, Shrek is apparently considered sexy, while France appears to be very into Mario. Indonesia, Cambodia and Vietnam have the hots for Tarzan.
Share this article:
Source: Read Full Article