Bayonetta has agency of her own over-sexuality; She has the ability for a character to create and change the way she presents herself, and she does so by owning her image and enjoying every minute of it.
Let me be clear about the goal of this article: I am not discussing whether or not Bayonetta is a feminist icon in gaming.
A witch uses her own hair as clothes, which magically disappear from her body when she summons demons. She looks like an archetypical "hot librarian." She's also built like the Na'vi version of Barbie and constantly sucks on a lollipop. In fact, Bayonetta herself is an excellent example of a strong female protagonist who fundamentally rejects sexual objectification.
And while my description is an accurate abstract of Bayonetta and Bayonetta 2 for the Wii U, the games and their eponymous character aren't nearly as lurid or gross as they sound.
Equipped with her four guns and always waging war against the heavenly army, the Umbra Witch Bayonetta has become one of the most recognizable female characters in gaming.
She's a main character who deals with problems in a cool and collected manner, and maintains control of nearly all personal interactions.She is not simply some side-girl with no purpose other than to show off her huge breasts.She is the main star of her game and kicks major butt with witch power and sexual grace, showing off a butt-shot here and there simply because she feels like it.So much so that Polygon’s reviewer game the game a relatively low score due to its “sexist, gross pandering.” This has led to debates on whether Bayonetta is sexist, and whether it even matters.Many gamers don’t feel this is a conversation worth having, yelling "SJW" at anyone who broaches the topic.