Logan Matthew

(Source: slapdashing)

For two seasons we wanted to do an episode where Jeff Winger pretended there was a class called ‘Nicolas Cage Appreciation,’ and then the Dean caught them and as punishment to them he was going to make that a real class and force them to watch all the Nicolas Cage movies in one night. The thing about Nicolas Cage movies is… unless you’re a total cynical dick, you have to embrace the fact that Nicolas Cage is a pretty good actor. He’s done a lot of weird, dumb movies, but that was supposed to be the point of the episode — that Nicolas Cage is a metaphor for God, or for society, or for the self, or something. It’s like — what is Nicolas Cage? What is he? Is he an idiot? Or a genius? Can you write him off, or is he inexplicably bound to your soul?

(Source: raltimore, via fuckyeahpuns)

6-word short stories

percivalkid:

For sale: baby shoes, never worn.

-Ernest Hemingway

Machine. Unexpectedly, I’d invented a time
-Alan Moore

Lie detector eyeglasses perfected: Civilization collapses.
-Richard Powers

The baby’s blood type? Human, mostly.
-Orson Scott Card

Longed for him. Got him. Shit.
-Margaret Atwood

Epitaph: Foolish humans, never escaped Earth.

-Vernor Vinge

(Source: cinderellainrubbershoes, via scavengeremilykid)

(via eelnoved)


Brad Pitt’s character and indecipherable speech was inspired by many critics’ complaints about the accents of the characters in Lock, Stock and Two Smoking Barrels. Guy Ritchie decided to counter the criticisms by creating a character that not only couldn’t be understood by the audience but the also couldn’t be understood by characters in the movie.

Brad Pitt’s character and indecipherable speech was inspired by many critics’ complaints about the accents of the characters in Lock, Stock and Two Smoking Barrels. Guy Ritchie decided to counter the criticisms by creating a character that not only couldn’t be understood by the audience but the also couldn’t be understood by characters in the movie.

(Source: filmtrivia, via eelnoved)

Today, I’ve been seriously considering getting a tattoo that says “Punctuation goes inside the quotes!” for extra credit in my fiction class.

damn

oldhollywood:

Paul Newman on the set of Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid (1969, dir. George Roy Hill ) (photo by Jimmy Mitchell, via)

oldhollywood:

Paul Newman on the set of Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid (1969, dir. George Roy Hill ) (photo by Jimmy Mitchell, via)

(via featherstonemoonandivorybone)

butamibovvered:

Ryan Gosling as the Invisible Man | NY Times: Touch of Evil (x)

butamibovvered:

Ryan Gosling as the Invisible Man | NY Times: Touch of Evil (x)

(via newhybridkilla)