straight dudes 100 percent of their lives
I didn’t think people like this actually existed
Here we see the Greater Douchebag in one of their natural habitats. Like many poisonous animals, the bright colors are a warning to stay away.
the no homo sapiens
Det sjunde inseglet (Ingmar Bergman, 1957)
The Seventh Seal
The Hellfire Club was a ribald fraternity of thirteen members. It was dedicated to lechery and lust—but it was not accustomed to death…. The porter at the Vulture Tavern has been found dead in a room locked from within. His corpse bears no trace of violence. In all London, only one man calls it murder—the visiting American and pioneer in electrical experiments, Benjamin Franklin. He believes he has uncovered the world’s first murder by electricity. As more murders follow, Franklin sets out in pursuit of a diabolical killer. The trail will lead to blasphemies, debaucheries, desecrations—in short, to the lewd rites of the Hellfire Club! wormwomanwormwoman
Murder in the Hellfire Club http://ift.tt/1mLeICQ
IS THAT BEN FRANKLIN?
A busker entertains patrons at Riccardo’s, 437 Rush St, 1949, Chicago.
Helmut Jahn’s proposal to add an 80 story glass and steel extension on top of the Tribune Tower, 1980, Chicago.
Included among Jahn’s completed projects in Chicago are the Thompson Center and the United Terminal at O’Hare.
Humphrey Bogart & Lauren Bacall in a publicity photo for “The Big Sleep” (1946)
HE DID NOT GET ROB PAULSEN TO DO THIS
HE DID NOT
NOSTALGIA CRITIC HOW—!!!
I know it’s probably a dumb move, but I’m going to gif this film and I’m going to tag it by it’s title. I guess I can’t ask people to not be offended cause it’s not like you can control that, but there’s no offense intended, I just like the film. (also it partly inspired Django Unchained)
Just thought I better say something before the Social Justice Gestappo get up my arse over it.
'Django' Untangled: the Legend of the Bad Black Man
By Scott Reynolds Nelson | January 11, 2013
"Whether Tarantino recognizes it or not, Django relies on tropes that have long been a part of the working-class African-American memory of slavery and its aftermath.
As other scholars have pointed out, Django borrows from three blaxploitation films of the 1970s, The Legend of Nigger Charley (1972) and its sequels, The Soul of Nigger Charley (1973) and Boss Nigger (1975). Indeed, Tarantino faithfully copies whole scenes, visible on YouTube, from those movies. Boss Nigger has a long scene of two black men riding into a rural Western town as white people look up in silent awe and horror. Django uses an almost identical scene to show us the main character’s conversion from slave to bounty hunter. Later in Boss Nigger, two seated black characters demand service at a bar. One pretends to be completely unaware that they are violating the conventions of the antebellum South. Django reproduces the same scene with a white and a black character.”
"A Fair Acrobat Soundly Thrashes A Man" (1898)