30s photography,

Photographer Charles Clyde Ebbets, 1930s.

“I was having lunch and James Whale (Frankenstein director) sent either the first assistant or maybe it was his secretary over to me, and asked me to join him for a cup of coffee after lunch, which I did. He asked me if I would make a test for him tomorrow. ‘What for?’ I asked. ‘For a damned awful monster!’ he said. Of course, I was delighted, because it meant another job, if I was able to land it. Actually that’s all it meant to me. At the same time I felt rather hurt, because at the time I had on very good straight makeup and my best suit - and he wanted to test me for a monster!”
— Boris Karloff, on being offered the role of Frankenstein’s monster

I was bored, so why not make a Picture with all the toons we know already

*Bendy and the Ink Machine
*Oswald the Lucky Rabbit
*Mickey Mouse
*Felix The Cat

Credit ther owners to make them special for us ❤

So I’ve been planning on doing this for awhile even though I hate those “reblog if…” posts. Here it goes.

If you post about:

My chemical romance

Fall out boy

Panic! at the disco

The used

Papa roach

Sleeping with sirens

Pierce the veil

Bring me the horizon

Black veil brides


Icon for hire


30 seconds to mars

Arctic monkeys


Green day

Linkin park

Mindless self indulgence

Set it off



Art (modern of classic idc)



Percy jackson

Shatter me

Red queen

The mortal instruments

The infernal devices

If you post about any of this, reblog and I’ll check your blog out. My dash is dead.


Camp 30

In 1922, John H. H. Jury donated his farm of 300 acres to the government to build a “School for unadjusted boys who were not inherently delinquent” (Bowmanville Boys Training School). Two of the early buildings were completed in 1927. The property taught boys until 1941, 14 years after it first opened as a school, when the government told the school to move to a new location so the area could be quickly turned into a prisoner of war (P.O.W) camp. Bowmanville Boys Training School were relocated within Bowmanville to “Rathskamoray” (Currently the Lion’s Centre), although most boys returned home.

Canadian officials had barely seven months to turn the boys school into a prisoner-of-war (POW) camp. The school was built to hold many people, but the officials had many tasks to complete before prisoners could be moved in: building barb-wire fences 15 feet apart, guard towers (nine), as well as gates and barracks for the Canadian guards. These tasks were completed in late 1941, just as the prisoners were arriving.

After the war ended, the POWs were shipped back to Europe, and the site resumed its use as a school.