Let us rejoice, sink baby goat made the front page of reddit. Yay goat representin.
This is a jar full of major characters
Actually it is a jar full of chocolate covered raisins on top of a dirty TV tray. But pretend the raisins are interesting and well rounded fictional characters with significant roles in their stories.
We’re sharing these raisins at a party for…
Amazing comment from The Dissolve’s review of 300: Rise of an Empire.
This seemed almost ok to me at first glance, but if you look at Black Widow’s back you can see the back side of her right shoulder. Which then makes her right boob look kind of crazy. The right half of her torso is like twice as thick as the left half.
Vacuum-sealed dislocation ice dancing had a hard time convincing the IOC to let them in the Winter Olympics due to the high mortality rate.
The creepy messenger of love is here!
"Corporations are people, my friend. Of course they are." ~ Mitt Romney
A Tribute to the best episode of Comedy Bang Bang #257 Nuts As A Pile of Nuts
This is lovely.
Comment on The Dissolve’s review of Winter’s Tale (http://thedissolve.com/reviews/558-winters-tale/#comment-1242372672)
“And yet, the Robocop statue absolutely belongs in Detroit, both because it does embody the city’s industrial industriousness, and because the humanity of Peter Weller’s half-man/half-machine hybrid keeps asserting itself. In that sense, he’s very much like Rocky, only his toughest fights come from within, not from some clanking hunk of military metal like ED-209. The fact that the statue is a public initiative—rather than a tourist attraction dreamed up by the government, a corporation, or some collaboration between the two—squares perfectly with the film’s strong political agenda, which is about the wresting of power away from the city’s nefarious overseers. RoboCop is a wish for the kind of democratic triumph the statue represents—it isn’t often that people can have a monument to their own conflicted feelings about a city. It’s right for Detroit.”
Our Movie Of The Week discussion of the original 1987 RoboCop kicks off with Scott Tobias’ Keynote essay on how the film reflects a populace struggling to hold onto its humanity in a city built on the backs of machines. [Read more…]