While I appreciate the sensibility of getting her out of a homicidal relationship (she's no role-model for girls, that's for sure), the truth is that just as the Joker is no fun without the killing, Harley's kinda no fun without the Joker. There are plenty of arguments to the contrary and this year DC has given her another shot at her own comic book in which they are trying very hard to make her a whole and interesting person, but at some point she's going to have to reconcile with her "puddin'" because just as Batman created him, Joker created her. They belong to one another.
But enough of that: let's talk dolls! I'm finding my lack of organization is getting me all jumbled here. I should have numbered these "plates" from the beginning, but kind of forgot, so I've one back and redone the files. Starting from here, this is the "Batman Series" and these are "Plate No. 6" and "Plate No. 6a". While I'm dithering about updating the previous files, you can enjoy this first set of outfits for Harley
I've included here her original "classic" outfit (and hammer), and her updated look from her new self-titled series, Harley Quinn. This particular outfit is from issue No. 0 (yes they have zero issues in comics these days). The issue is a prologue of sorts for the series, with work by a bunch of different artists. I might do a few more costumes from this book (since there are some variants), but this is the outfit Harley wears in the framework of the story (drawn by her current regular artist Chad Hardin , I believe).
I have provided two versions of this plate in case you're too lazy to color your blacks (or can't remember where the blacks go). One with the blacks filled (6) and a second one (6a) where you can save printer ink and color the blacks yourself (or change them to blue or chartreuse or whatever catches your fancy). Either way. I have included a reference picture below as well. Remember to color one long sock black and the other red!
Harley's come a long way from the slutsville she'd been recently consigned to; she's much less sexed-up overall nowadays. The current team of Hardin and writer Jimmy Palmiotti have made an effort (it appears) to return her to a more child-like state. Even though it's a skimpy outfit, it's more practical (knee pads!), and overall the artwork in her new book has been less fan-service oriented. Yes, DC, straight girls read comic books too.