1. Reblogged from: 5-for-fighting
  2. leodicappp:

    AND I THOUGHT THIS STORY COULDN’T GET ANY BETTER…

    image

    image

    Reblogged from: thewizardofcros87
  3. idreaminwords:

    Raven’s mom knows what’s up

    Reblogged from: thewizardofcros87
  4. missveryvery:

    same guy who said this

    he’s my fucking hero

    Reblogged from: bropunzeling
  5. flatbear:

    image

    Look at that sweet pickle. Look at that honey. So obviously, at work, I’ve been talking about Guardians of the Galaxy a lot. And playing the soundtrack a lot. And getting fired a lot. 

    And there’s a very cool story that I’ve been telling everyone. Did you know that Groot is one of the oldest Marvel characters still in print? His first appearance was in Tales to Astonish #13, which came out in November, 1960! He’s been in print longer than Marvel comics have been Marvel comics! (Timley comics officially changed their branding to Marvel in 1961).

    He’s older than the Fantastic Four, the X-men, AND The Avengers!

    image

    Insert tree puns here! (Make like a tree and leaf? Idk.)

    What’s really crazy, is Groot disappeared from comics for the next sixteen years! He next showed up in 1976, in The Incredible Hulk Annual  #5, with a crew of other monsters intent on giving Hulk a really bad day.

    image

    WATCH OUT HULK IT’S BLIP!

    So sixteen years? That’s a hell of a gap. But Groot’s third appearance didn’t come for another TWENTY-ONE YEARS! In Sensational Spider-man #21, a young Peter Parker reads Tales to Astonish #13 and then encounters Groot in a nightmare that is portrayed as reality.

    image

    It? Oh my god, Peter, that giant tree clearly has a name.

    After that, Groot bounced around from book to book until finding a more permanent home in Abnett and Lanning’s Guardians of the Galaxy (which just came back into print and you should ALL READ IT BECAUSE SPACE LESBIANS DRAGONS TREES RACOONS TALKING DOGS AND ADAM WAAAAARLOOOOOOCK). That run of Guardians was cancelled in 2010 (WHICH WAS A BONEHEAD MOVE), and then Groot returned to a permanent place in our hearts with the announcement of the GotG movie, and the new ongoing comic series of the same name.

    So when you go and see Guardians of the Galaxy thisweekend (or tonight, like me) remember not only is it the first marvel movie written by a woman, but you’re also looking at a great piece of comics history!

    image

    (Technically Jim Hammond, Captain America, and Namor are the oldest Marvel characters still in print, but we don’t count Namor because he’s a bitchy gay fishlord.)

    (also huge thanks to dragonklaw82 who probably told me this story at some point)

    Reblogged from: flatbear
  6. thebeldamsbuttons:

damianimated:

LETS PLAY A GAME. It’s called: Who directed it TIM BURTON or HENRY SELICK
We’ll start with the 2009 Laika film Coraline based on the novel by Neil Gaiman. Do you know who directed it? Burton or Selick?

Did you guess yet?

If you guessed Henry Selick, you would be correct. Tim Burton actually had absolutely nothing to do with Coraline at all in anyway ever. Reminder: Tim Burton has NOTHING to do with Coraline. At all. But that was an easy one. Let’s go to the Walt Disney Pictures adaptation of Roald Dahl’s novel, James and the Giant Peach next.

Think you got it? Are you sure? Better double check…

Oh, look. It’s Henry Selick again! Tim Burton actually interacted with this project, though only as a producer. Bet that was tricky… Next one! Let’s go to the Disney/Touchstone Pictures film Tim Burton’s The Nightmare Before Christmas.
Have you guessed it correctly? Have you really?

Yep that’s right. Even Tim Burton’s The Nightmare Before Christmas was directed by Henry Selick. Though Burton wrote the poem and created the characters in which Nightmare was based he didn’t have much interaction with the project beyond that. At the time he had already signed off to direct the film Batman Returns and did not want to be involved with the “painstakingly slow process of stop-motion animation.”
Looks like it was a trick quiz. But now you know Henry Selick, whom people rarely know of is responsible for many of the most well known stop-motion animated films. The more you know!

This isn’t even being qeued. This is just being reblogged, because some of you still don’t understand who directed Coraline.

    thebeldamsbuttons:

    damianimated:

    LETS PLAY A GAME. It’s called: Who directed it TIM BURTON or HENRY SELICK

    We’ll start with the 2009 Laika film Coraline based on the novel by Neil Gaiman. Do you know who directed it? Burton or Selick?

    image

    Did you guess yet?

    image

    If you guessed Henry Selick, you would be correct. Tim Burton actually had absolutely nothing to do with Coraline at all in anyway ever. Reminder: Tim Burton has NOTHING to do with Coraline. At all. But that was an easy one. Let’s go to the Walt Disney Pictures adaptation of Roald Dahl’s novel, James and the Giant Peach next.

    image

    Think you got it? Are you sure? Better double check…

    image

    Oh, look. It’s Henry Selick again! Tim Burton actually interacted with this project, though only as a producer. Bet that was tricky… Next one! Let’s go to the Disney/Touchstone Pictures film Tim Burton’s The Nightmare Before Christmas.

    imageHave you guessed it correctly? Have you really?

    image

    Yep that’s right. Even Tim Burton’s The Nightmare Before Christmas was directed by Henry Selick. Though Burton wrote the poem and created the characters in which Nightmare was based he didn’t have much interaction with the project beyond that. At the time he had already signed off to direct the film Batman Returns and did not want to be involved with the “painstakingly slow process of stop-motion animation.”

    Looks like it was a trick quiz. But now you know Henry Selick, whom people rarely know of is responsible for many of the most well known stop-motion animated films. The more you know!

    This isn’t even being qeued. This is just being reblogged, because some of you still don’t understand who directed Coraline.

    Reblogged from: goldstarprivilege
  7. Reblogged from: kaner-con-queso
  8. Marvel’s Chris trifecta

    Reblogged from: oliimaatta
  9. marchingjaybird:

    portraitofemmy:

    verysharpteeth:

    in-my-youth-i-courted-war:

    verysharpteeth:

    His level of refusing to call Bucky a villain has reached hero status.

    Mackie being so supportive, like “yes, you go Seb, find an another description… other works too”

    Mackie cracks me up because he just sort of turns and waits like “what’s crazy eyes gonna shut this dude down with this time”

    I am 99% sure that if you look at his lips he’s actually saying “and other heroes” and now my heart is breaking

    Reblogged from: marchingjaybird
  10. designrevolution:

    Courtenay McKay created a series of posters for the Gender Based Violence Prevention Project (GBVPP) at the University of Alberta to spread awareness about rape culture.

    The Gender Based Violence Prevention Project is a new project of the Students’ Union that promotes a campus free of gender based violence. Gender Based Violence exists in both visible and invisible ways on our campus and affects the lives of many University students, staff, faculty, and community members. Through education, awareness, and institutional change, we are striving to create a campus free of gender based violence where everyone can feel safe and supported.”

    Reblogged from: zhenyadoll
Next

gripping time by the throat

Paper theme built by Thomas