3 25 14

4

As the world continues in a deep sleep
I’ll keep on singing
I’m sure I’ll see you again
Even though there’s sin in this world
I believe in the future

anonymous asked:

wkh sdzqv xsrq wkh fkhvverdug pryh vr vorz 1-14 1-3-18-15-14-25-13 23-5 15-21-7-8-20 20-15 3-1-12-12 2-25 14-1-13-5 gsrh vmwovhh uvzg dv dzgxs blf fmwvitl v zfbnyc ragbnyw oik j fftr hyf arkr

@swishyspock is this a new one

Don’t Cry For Me, Vox Machina

@BananaMcGee1 Here’s a stat for you to find: How many times have any of the players cried on the show?
Anonymous asked: It would be cool to have a list of all the times the cast and characters cried in the show.

Hey, this stuff gets emotional, man.

Thanks to agent-of-chaotic-order, Eric R., @GraphixDave, holpike, i-encourage-violence, icecream-s-coops, @jeritchie3, kevvinn, pbandfluff, Rosie-LostBetweenThePages, Rowena Highlander, @SilentEnGee, vysoren-of-vord, wallflowerwaitlist, and other fantastic critters for their help compiling this list!

Updated through Episode 62

Keep reading

Where to start reading Moon Knight?

Let’s start with his first appearance in Werewolf by Night #32

  • Marvel Spotlight #28
  • Spectacular Spider-Man #22-23
  • Moon Knight vol.1 (especially #1, 3, 12, 14, 25)
  • Moon Knight - Fist of Khonshu
  • West Coast Avengers #21-41
  • Marc Spector: Moon Knight (especially #1, 4, 26-31, 32-33)
  • The Amazing Spider-Man #353-358
  • Moon Knight Resurrection War
  • Moon Knight: High Strangers
  • Moon Knight vol.3 (2006)
  • Moon Knight: Silent Knight
  • Vengeance of the Moon Knight
  • Secret Avengers vol.1 #1-21
  • Shadowland: Moon Knight
  • Moon Knight vol.4 (2011)
  • Moon Knight Marvel Now! vol. 5

Also check out Moon Knight: Divided we Fall

10

NIKOLAS: Are you enjoying yourself, Liz? – Seriously, I’m surprised you didn’t waltz in here with a mariachi band. – Come on. Don’t deny it. You’ve been gunning for Britt ever since you found out we were together.
ELIZABETH: I couldn’t stand your fiancée well before that.

Chapter 5

Isle de Face could not have a less creative name. It was a small island in the middle of nowhere that had a massive rock on it that slightly resembled a face. Stan wanted to stop there for it was just outside Port Gleeful, their current destination. However, if Stanford showed his face in there, he and the kids would be immediately arrested and most likely executed. He could leave his ship there, then get to port and get whatever he needed.

Keep reading

8

Because you didn’t want them like you want me? And you’re afraid that if you let me in and give in to these feelings, that there’s no turning back. So you keep pushing me away over and over again. Well, I’m disappointed in you, Alexis. I really thought you were different. But you’re just like all the other sheep. You’re afraid to take what you really want.

Most of us are deeply concerned with living meaningful, purposeful lives and want to know what God wants for our lives.
Trust in the LORD with all your heart and lean not on your own understanding; In all your ways acknowledge Him, And He will direct your paths. Proverbs 3:6
Psalm 25:14 says, “The LORD confides in those who fear Him.” Surrender your life to Him, give Him first place in your life, have a close walk with Him, read His word. He will guide you to where you need to be, often through pain and trials, but His comfort and presence will be there all the way.

5

MUSIC MONDAY 3/25/14: A tribute to Oderus Urungus

There have been an outpour of posts devoted to the memory of Dave Brockie, whose imagination inspired many through music, art and a unique stage show. For those of you who weren’t fortunate enough to get peed on at a GWAR show, see what your fellow Tumblrers have to say.

RIP Dave Brockie, a.k.a. Oderus Urungus, frontman of GWAR.

(original art by codyschibi, jeremysaffer, daddyhole, porkmagazine and brianbuster)

DWAYNE MCDUFFIE

(February 20, 1962 – February 21, 2011)

Dwayne McDuffie was born and raised in Detroit, Michigan, the son of Leroy McDuffie and Edna McDuffie Gardner. He attended The Roeper School and went on to the University of Michigan, graduating with a bachelor’s degree in English, then earning a master’s degree in physics. He then moved to New York to attend film school at New York University’s Tisch School of the Arts. While McDuffie was working as a copy editor at the business magazine Investment Dealers’ Digest, a friend got him an interview for an assistant editor position at Marvel Comics.

Going on staff at Marvel as editor Bob Budiansky’s assistant on special projects, McDuffie helped develop the company’s first superhero trading cards. He also scripted stories for Marvel. His first major work was Damage Control, a miniseries about the company that shows up between issues and tidies up the mess left by the latest round of superhero/supervillain battles.
After becoming an editor at Marvel, McDuffie submitted a spoof proposal for a comic entitled Ninja Thrashers in response to Marvel’s treatment of its black characters. Becoming a freelancer in 1990, McDuffie wrote for dozens of various comics titles for Marvel, DC Comics, and Archie Comics. In addition, he wrote Monster in My Pocket for Harvey Comics editor Sid Jacobson, whom he cites on his website as having taught him everything he knows. In early 1991, he divorced his first wife, Patricia D. Younger, in Seminole County, Florida.

In the early 1990s, wanting to express a multicultural sensibility that he felt was missing in comic books, McDuffie and three partners founded Milestone Media, which The Plain Dealer of Cleveland, Ohio, described in 2000 as “the industry’s most successful minority-owned-and operated comic company.” McDuffie explained:

“If you do a black character or a female character or an Asian character, then they aren’t just that character. They represent that race or that sex, and they can’t be interesting because everything they do has to represent an entire block of people. You know, Superman isn’t all white people and neither is Lex Luthor. We knew we had to present a range of characters within each ethnic group, which means that we couldn’t do just one book. We had to do a series of books and we had to present a view of the world that’s wider than the world we’ve seen before.”

Milestone, whose characters include the African-American Static, Icon, and Hardware; the Asian-American Xombi, and the multi-ethnic superhero group the Blood Syndicate, which include black, Asian and Latino men and women, debuted its titles in 1993 through a distribution deal with DC Comics. Serving as editor-in-chief, McDuffie created or co-created many characters, including Static.

After Milestone had ceased publishing new comics, Static was developed into an animated series Static Shock. McDuffie was hired to write and story-edit on the series, writing 11 episodes.

His other television writing credits included Teen Titans and What’s New, Scooby-Doo?.
McDuffie was hired as a staff writer for the animated series Justice League and was promoted to story editor and producer as the series became Justice League Unlimited. During the entire run of the animated series, McDuffie wrote, produced, or story-edited 69 out of the 91 episodes.
McDuffie also wrote the story for the video game Justice League Heroes.

McDuffie was hired to help revamp and story-edit Cartoon Network’s popular animated Ben 10 franchise with Ben 10: Alien Force, continuing the adventures of the ten-year-old title character into his mid and late teenage years. During the run of the series, McDuffie wrote episodes 1–3, 14, 25–28, 45 and 46 and/or story-edited all forty-six episodes. McDuffie also produced and story edited for the second sequel series Ben 10: Ultimate Alien, which premiered April 23. 2010. He wrote episodes 1, 10, 11, 16, 30, 39 together with J. M. DeMatteis and 52.

McDuffie wrote a number of direct-to-DVD animated films featuring DC Comics characters - including Justice League: Crisis on Two Earths and Justice League: Doom. He scripted the direct-to-DVD adaptation of All-Star Superman, which was released one day after his death. Justice League: Doom was released posthumously in 2012.
McDuffie’s work was also seen on Ben 10: Omniverse, having shared story by credit on the first two episodes, “The More Things Change, Parts 1 and 2.”

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A pioneer who paved the way for increasing awareness and diversity within the mainstream comic book industry as well as animation, Dwayne’s memory and contribution will never be forgotten. Rest In Power, brother.

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Liam saying hi to a fan in Portugal! 3/25/14