>
carrierudzinski:

"Poem For The Youtube Comments About My Rape Culture Poem" was published in Denver’s own Suspect Press! We be breaking that patriarchy down in print these days.

carrierudzinski:

"Poem For The Youtube Comments About My Rape Culture Poem" was published in Denver’s own Suspect Press! We be breaking that patriarchy down in print these days.

m-ooonn:

she sat in the water for like an hour, just staring at the water peacefully

m-ooonn:

she sat in the water for like an hour, just staring at the water peacefully

(via randomkiwibirds)

YouTube in a nutshell

YouTube in a nutshell

georgetakei:

From The Page: “Where the Boys ARE”
The gay agenda, folks. Fear it.
kerrypolka:

kinkstertime:

This whole bit is made all the funnier by knowing that all of the guards were just random extras who weren’t told what was going to happen only that they weren’t allowed laugh at any cost as they wouldn’t be payed if they did.

At uni I took a screenwriting course from THIS VERY GUARD EXTRA (who went on to contribute to some of the Python stuff), who confirms this and also that Michael Palin would use different ridiculous names in every take, so they couldn’t even prepare themselves for hearing it.
kerrypolka:

kinkstertime:

This whole bit is made all the funnier by knowing that all of the guards were just random extras who weren’t told what was going to happen only that they weren’t allowed laugh at any cost as they wouldn’t be payed if they did.

At uni I took a screenwriting course from THIS VERY GUARD EXTRA (who went on to contribute to some of the Python stuff), who confirms this and also that Michael Palin would use different ridiculous names in every take, so they couldn’t even prepare themselves for hearing it.
kerrypolka:

kinkstertime:

This whole bit is made all the funnier by knowing that all of the guards were just random extras who weren’t told what was going to happen only that they weren’t allowed laugh at any cost as they wouldn’t be payed if they did.

At uni I took a screenwriting course from THIS VERY GUARD EXTRA (who went on to contribute to some of the Python stuff), who confirms this and also that Michael Palin would use different ridiculous names in every take, so they couldn’t even prepare themselves for hearing it.
kerrypolka:

kinkstertime:

This whole bit is made all the funnier by knowing that all of the guards were just random extras who weren’t told what was going to happen only that they weren’t allowed laugh at any cost as they wouldn’t be payed if they did.

At uni I took a screenwriting course from THIS VERY GUARD EXTRA (who went on to contribute to some of the Python stuff), who confirms this and also that Michael Palin would use different ridiculous names in every take, so they couldn’t even prepare themselves for hearing it.
kerrypolka:

kinkstertime:

This whole bit is made all the funnier by knowing that all of the guards were just random extras who weren’t told what was going to happen only that they weren’t allowed laugh at any cost as they wouldn’t be payed if they did.

At uni I took a screenwriting course from THIS VERY GUARD EXTRA (who went on to contribute to some of the Python stuff), who confirms this and also that Michael Palin would use different ridiculous names in every take, so they couldn’t even prepare themselves for hearing it.

kerrypolka:

kinkstertime:

This whole bit is made all the funnier by knowing that all of the guards were just random extras who weren’t told what was going to happen only that they weren’t allowed laugh at any cost as they wouldn’t be payed if they did.

At uni I took a screenwriting course from THIS VERY GUARD EXTRA (who went on to contribute to some of the Python stuff), who confirms this and also that Michael Palin would use different ridiculous names in every take, so they couldn’t even prepare themselves for hearing it.

(via dustybookinthecorner)

bloodpactgirlscout:

icantspellbuterfly:

bloodpactgirlscout:

so the saddest shortest story is attributed to hemingway:
"For sale: baby shoes, never worn."
and this came to me at breakfast and i thought it was hilarious. 

pls don’t ruin hemingway for me.

no i will continue to do that

bloodpactgirlscout:

icantspellbuterfly:

bloodpactgirlscout:

so the saddest shortest story is attributed to hemingway:

"For sale: baby shoes, never worn."

and this came to me at breakfast and i thought it was hilarious. 

pls don’t ruin hemingway for me.

no i will continue to do that

(via hermionesharrypotteressays)

dailybunny:

Bunny Is Filled with Wonder at All That Greenery
Thanks, Johanne and bunny Rowan! Johanne writes, “This is Rowan seeing the outside world for the first time :)”

dailybunny:

Bunny Is Filled with Wonder at All That Greenery

Thanks, Johanne and bunny Rowan! Johanne writes, “This is Rowan seeing the outside world for the first time :)”

(via itsallaboutpie)

spoopy-sherlock:

giraffesandtheclap:

gsfsoul:

That looks like the “gods” are having a rave in the clouds

all hail the glow cloud

all hail the glow cloud

spoopy-sherlock:

giraffesandtheclap:

gsfsoul:

That looks like the “gods” are having a rave in the clouds

all hail the glow cloud

all hail the glow cloud

(via dustybookinthecorner)

eddyentropy:

Neal Jones, Paddy Considine, Samantha Morton, Sarah Bolger, Emma Bolger, and Djimon Hounsou in In America (2002). Dir. Jim Sheridan.
This touching film is about a family of illegal Irish immigrants who come to Manhattan in the hope that the father will find a job as a stage actor. The parents have two young daughters, and the story is to some extent told from the perspective of the eldest child. The period is the early 80s, which becomes evident when the family escapes oppressive summer heat and humidity by going to an air-conditioned cinema to view E.T. The Extraterrestrial. The family encounters hard times, as is often the lot of immigrants, but there are plenty of good experiences, and the film includes many life-affirming moments. The family is coming to grips with the loss of a child that occurred before they came to the U.S.A. Jim Sheridan was inspired to write the screenplay through the death of his own brother. The heartfelt emotion driving the film comes through in every scene. Highly recommended. eddyentropy:

Neal Jones, Paddy Considine, Samantha Morton, Sarah Bolger, Emma Bolger, and Djimon Hounsou in In America (2002). Dir. Jim Sheridan.
This touching film is about a family of illegal Irish immigrants who come to Manhattan in the hope that the father will find a job as a stage actor. The parents have two young daughters, and the story is to some extent told from the perspective of the eldest child. The period is the early 80s, which becomes evident when the family escapes oppressive summer heat and humidity by going to an air-conditioned cinema to view E.T. The Extraterrestrial. The family encounters hard times, as is often the lot of immigrants, but there are plenty of good experiences, and the film includes many life-affirming moments. The family is coming to grips with the loss of a child that occurred before they came to the U.S.A. Jim Sheridan was inspired to write the screenplay through the death of his own brother. The heartfelt emotion driving the film comes through in every scene. Highly recommended. eddyentropy:

Neal Jones, Paddy Considine, Samantha Morton, Sarah Bolger, Emma Bolger, and Djimon Hounsou in In America (2002). Dir. Jim Sheridan.
This touching film is about a family of illegal Irish immigrants who come to Manhattan in the hope that the father will find a job as a stage actor. The parents have two young daughters, and the story is to some extent told from the perspective of the eldest child. The period is the early 80s, which becomes evident when the family escapes oppressive summer heat and humidity by going to an air-conditioned cinema to view E.T. The Extraterrestrial. The family encounters hard times, as is often the lot of immigrants, but there are plenty of good experiences, and the film includes many life-affirming moments. The family is coming to grips with the loss of a child that occurred before they came to the U.S.A. Jim Sheridan was inspired to write the screenplay through the death of his own brother. The heartfelt emotion driving the film comes through in every scene. Highly recommended. eddyentropy:

Neal Jones, Paddy Considine, Samantha Morton, Sarah Bolger, Emma Bolger, and Djimon Hounsou in In America (2002). Dir. Jim Sheridan.
This touching film is about a family of illegal Irish immigrants who come to Manhattan in the hope that the father will find a job as a stage actor. The parents have two young daughters, and the story is to some extent told from the perspective of the eldest child. The period is the early 80s, which becomes evident when the family escapes oppressive summer heat and humidity by going to an air-conditioned cinema to view E.T. The Extraterrestrial. The family encounters hard times, as is often the lot of immigrants, but there are plenty of good experiences, and the film includes many life-affirming moments. The family is coming to grips with the loss of a child that occurred before they came to the U.S.A. Jim Sheridan was inspired to write the screenplay through the death of his own brother. The heartfelt emotion driving the film comes through in every scene. Highly recommended. eddyentropy:

Neal Jones, Paddy Considine, Samantha Morton, Sarah Bolger, Emma Bolger, and Djimon Hounsou in In America (2002). Dir. Jim Sheridan.
This touching film is about a family of illegal Irish immigrants who come to Manhattan in the hope that the father will find a job as a stage actor. The parents have two young daughters, and the story is to some extent told from the perspective of the eldest child. The period is the early 80s, which becomes evident when the family escapes oppressive summer heat and humidity by going to an air-conditioned cinema to view E.T. The Extraterrestrial. The family encounters hard times, as is often the lot of immigrants, but there are plenty of good experiences, and the film includes many life-affirming moments. The family is coming to grips with the loss of a child that occurred before they came to the U.S.A. Jim Sheridan was inspired to write the screenplay through the death of his own brother. The heartfelt emotion driving the film comes through in every scene. Highly recommended. eddyentropy:

Neal Jones, Paddy Considine, Samantha Morton, Sarah Bolger, Emma Bolger, and Djimon Hounsou in In America (2002). Dir. Jim Sheridan.
This touching film is about a family of illegal Irish immigrants who come to Manhattan in the hope that the father will find a job as a stage actor. The parents have two young daughters, and the story is to some extent told from the perspective of the eldest child. The period is the early 80s, which becomes evident when the family escapes oppressive summer heat and humidity by going to an air-conditioned cinema to view E.T. The Extraterrestrial. The family encounters hard times, as is often the lot of immigrants, but there are plenty of good experiences, and the film includes many life-affirming moments. The family is coming to grips with the loss of a child that occurred before they came to the U.S.A. Jim Sheridan was inspired to write the screenplay through the death of his own brother. The heartfelt emotion driving the film comes through in every scene. Highly recommended. eddyentropy:

Neal Jones, Paddy Considine, Samantha Morton, Sarah Bolger, Emma Bolger, and Djimon Hounsou in In America (2002). Dir. Jim Sheridan.
This touching film is about a family of illegal Irish immigrants who come to Manhattan in the hope that the father will find a job as a stage actor. The parents have two young daughters, and the story is to some extent told from the perspective of the eldest child. The period is the early 80s, which becomes evident when the family escapes oppressive summer heat and humidity by going to an air-conditioned cinema to view E.T. The Extraterrestrial. The family encounters hard times, as is often the lot of immigrants, but there are plenty of good experiences, and the film includes many life-affirming moments. The family is coming to grips with the loss of a child that occurred before they came to the U.S.A. Jim Sheridan was inspired to write the screenplay through the death of his own brother. The heartfelt emotion driving the film comes through in every scene. Highly recommended. eddyentropy:

Neal Jones, Paddy Considine, Samantha Morton, Sarah Bolger, Emma Bolger, and Djimon Hounsou in In America (2002). Dir. Jim Sheridan.
This touching film is about a family of illegal Irish immigrants who come to Manhattan in the hope that the father will find a job as a stage actor. The parents have two young daughters, and the story is to some extent told from the perspective of the eldest child. The period is the early 80s, which becomes evident when the family escapes oppressive summer heat and humidity by going to an air-conditioned cinema to view E.T. The Extraterrestrial. The family encounters hard times, as is often the lot of immigrants, but there are plenty of good experiences, and the film includes many life-affirming moments. The family is coming to grips with the loss of a child that occurred before they came to the U.S.A. Jim Sheridan was inspired to write the screenplay through the death of his own brother. The heartfelt emotion driving the film comes through in every scene. Highly recommended. eddyentropy:

Neal Jones, Paddy Considine, Samantha Morton, Sarah Bolger, Emma Bolger, and Djimon Hounsou in In America (2002). Dir. Jim Sheridan.
This touching film is about a family of illegal Irish immigrants who come to Manhattan in the hope that the father will find a job as a stage actor. The parents have two young daughters, and the story is to some extent told from the perspective of the eldest child. The period is the early 80s, which becomes evident when the family escapes oppressive summer heat and humidity by going to an air-conditioned cinema to view E.T. The Extraterrestrial. The family encounters hard times, as is often the lot of immigrants, but there are plenty of good experiences, and the film includes many life-affirming moments. The family is coming to grips with the loss of a child that occurred before they came to the U.S.A. Jim Sheridan was inspired to write the screenplay through the death of his own brother. The heartfelt emotion driving the film comes through in every scene. Highly recommended. eddyentropy:

Neal Jones, Paddy Considine, Samantha Morton, Sarah Bolger, Emma Bolger, and Djimon Hounsou in In America (2002). Dir. Jim Sheridan.
This touching film is about a family of illegal Irish immigrants who come to Manhattan in the hope that the father will find a job as a stage actor. The parents have two young daughters, and the story is to some extent told from the perspective of the eldest child. The period is the early 80s, which becomes evident when the family escapes oppressive summer heat and humidity by going to an air-conditioned cinema to view E.T. The Extraterrestrial. The family encounters hard times, as is often the lot of immigrants, but there are plenty of good experiences, and the film includes many life-affirming moments. The family is coming to grips with the loss of a child that occurred before they came to the U.S.A. Jim Sheridan was inspired to write the screenplay through the death of his own brother. The heartfelt emotion driving the film comes through in every scene. Highly recommended.

eddyentropy:

Neal Jones, Paddy Considine, Samantha Morton, Sarah Bolger, Emma Bolger, and Djimon Hounsou in In America (2002). Dir. Jim Sheridan.

This touching film is about a family of illegal Irish immigrants who come to Manhattan in the hope that the father will find a job as a stage actor. The parents have two young daughters, and the story is to some extent told from the perspective of the eldest child. The period is the early 80s, which becomes evident when the family escapes oppressive summer heat and humidity by going to an air-conditioned cinema to view E.T. The Extraterrestrial. The family encounters hard times, as is often the lot of immigrants, but there are plenty of good experiences, and the film includes many life-affirming moments. The family is coming to grips with the loss of a child that occurred before they came to the U.S.A. Jim Sheridan was inspired to write the screenplay through the death of his own brother. The heartfelt emotion driving the film comes through in every scene. Highly recommended.