The various spam links (with "adult content", including pornography) that were posted in this article are clearly in violation of Wikipedia policy and have been removed. Following is a list of what was posted. Please do not add them back in. --T-dot 23:25, 25 June 2006 (UTC)
- Wiki vandalism is generally defined as editing a wiki in a way that is intentionally disruptive or destructive. There are four generally acknowledged types of vandalism: deletion of legitimate information, insertion of nonsense or irrelevant content, addition of unwanted commercial links (spam), and policy violations specific to that wiki. - see Wiki vandalism for more information
- Types of vandalism ... These are the most common forms of vandalism on Wikipedia:
- Spam - Adding inappropriate external links for advertisement and/or self-promotion. - see Wikipedia:Vandalism for more information
(5 "adult content" spam external links deleted, not needed)
I've attempted to do a little cleanup and provide context for some of the popular culture examples. I added references to how the giantess theme was used (whether as metaphor, eroticism, or for humor). I think this makes them a little more significant to the article (rather than just being a list of giantess appearances). Rajah1 02:44, 23 January 2007 (UTC)
”Giantess Magazine” – Spurious?
I suppose I risk being beaten to a paste by an enormous troll, but does the ”Giantess Magazine” shown at the end of the article really exist? There is no citation, the image was made by the uploader, I’m getting zero hits on Google, the charming user page seems to depict a fictional character, etc.
I’m guessing this is not a print magazine, and not even an e-magazine, just a mock-up cover. If there are any real magazines about giantesses, the page should show one of them. If there aren’t, the use of this image is pure disinformation. 220.127.116.11 (talk) 21:18, 7 November 2010 (UTC)
Should giantesses in fiction be a seperate ategory from giants in fiction?
Outside of erotica and fetish context, has the term "giantess" ever found common usage? In all examples of giant women throughout cultural works in history, do any of them use "giantess" rather than simply "giant"? I'd imagine that the article of Giantess should very clearly make the distinction that this term (unless I'm wrong) is largely a result of modern erotica and that instances of giant women before this time were not referred to as such.18.104.22.168 (talk) 16:20, 12 November 2014 (UTC)