can u believe they really thought they could make a live action Ghost In The Shell? like no matter how cool the effects are in this movie…it will always look better animated LOL

anonymous asked:

Wait isn't white a color representing death in Asian cultures? Does Undyne wear so much white because...? Okay not going to outright say my theory, but it I'm definitely going to keep a close eye on Undyne.

In many Asian cultures, including China, India and Japan, white is linked to death and mourning (as it once was in Europe). { Source: }

Also keep these colors in mind! {Source: }

joey3264  asked:

considering how unstable/insane America is becoming, why would you dress up like that for thrills? o_0 if i was k0uya id be terrified for your safety D:

Because I am a minority anyway. What if everyone that was targeted stayed silent? What if no one questioned the things people in power do? I am black, I am Hispanic with illegal relatives that worked their asses off to be here, I am not a Christian, I am gay, I am a Veteran, I am lower class. The only things that I am not is Muslim and a woman.

I really enjoy learning about other cultures. I wear Getas from Japan, I want a kilt, I want a Vietnam Non la, and I wanna learn Hula and other islander dances. I have ALWAYS liked the Keffiyeh and it’s significance ranges from the Palestinian cry for Solendarity, to functional sandy weather gear, to a symbol of status, I wear mine for Solendarity over petty Nationalism, I’d rather us get together instead of adapt the us vs them mentality. Besides, Bright red trucker hats are a bigger sign of terrorist activity than a Keffiyeh.

Basically, from the day I was born I was in danger, when I came out I was in danger, when I told someone I had Pagan faith I was was in danger, and as someone that has seen the ugliness of racism, of being called out, having families and people here LEGALLY detained and trapped was the final straw, I sympathize more with the underdog in this fight, especially since we have had a mass shooting a day way before Isis was an issue.

It is a very small thing, but everything usually starts with something small.

  • Aries: History of Japan
  • Taurus: Don't talk to me or my son ever again
  • Gemini: Caveman Spongebob
  • Cancer: Get you a man who can do both
  • Leo: 👏 this 👏 annoying 👏 ass 👏 meme 👏
  • Virgo: Harambe
  • Libra: Me, an intellectual
  • Scorpio: You vs the guy she told you not to worry about
  • Sagittarius: Dark Kermit
  • Capricorn: If a dog wore pants would he wear them like this or this?
  • Aquarius: Tag Yourself
  • Pisces: Ted Cruz is the Zodiac Killer

Dragon and Geisha

Unique Traditional artwork made with:

  • - Black ink/White and golden ink
  • - Copic/Prismacolor/Touch markers
  • - Made on Canson Bristol 14x17" cardboard paper

On sale at 70$CAN and shippable anywhere, if you are interested : please contact me by email via and it will be a pleasure to answer any questions you may have about it or complete the purchase.

Thank you very much and please help by reblogging!


Otemachi 8134 by Krzysztof Baranowski
Via Flickr:
Reflection of a golden sunset.

I am sick and tired of these stupid videos going viral on facebook about how technology has made us antisocial and that social media is evil.

Let me tell you a story. I’m half English, but live in Spain. I get to see my English family, at best, once a year. Sometimes not even that.

I love my English grandparents, but we don’t have many things in common. We can get a nice 20 minute talk going about what we’ve been doing lately, and then I usually fall silent whilst my mum talks about cooking with my grandma and my dad goes on to talk about science with my granddad. It’s so disappointing, because I barely see them, and I can only rely on their interest in what I’m doing with my life to start a conversation.

A few months ago we flew to England and stayed with them a few days. Whilst having supper, naturally (as always) the conversation started with how I was doing, and what I was planning to do with my future now that I had graduated. I told them I was thinking about moving back to Japan to start working there. Somehow, one way or another, we started talking about life in Japan, and my parents chipped in by commenting on their experience in Tokyo as tourists. “There’s so many people!” And then someone asked, “what’s the population of Japan?”

And I said, “Let me google that.”

So I pulled out my smartphone. 127.3 million. Can you believe it? That’s a lot! That’s twice as much as the UK, isn’t it? What is the population of the UK? Granddad says 60 million, but grandma says 62.

Google says 64.1 million.

What about Spain? 50 million, perhaps? 55? Mum says 48, dad says 40. Nope, it’s 46.77 million as of 2014, says google.

We all guessed at the population of the US, of Canda, of France, of Germany; we cheered when one of us had almost hit the mark, and gasped at unexpected numbers. We looked up the dates of historical events, we read random wikipedia facts, we searched Stonehenge on google maps and read about the theories behind it, we googled ‘disc symbols ancient’ to try and figure out what this paperweight my granddad had in his office was supposed to be because he couldn’t remember its name and immediately found out it was a replica of the Phaistos Disc. “‘Disc symbols ancient’! How did google know what we were looking for just from that? That’s amazing!”

We went on for hours, and it was so. much. fun. For three whole hours, three. whole. fucking. hours, every topic we talked about was somehow linked to googling facts or images on my smartphone, and do you know what my granddad said to me as we started cleaning everything up?

He said this thing I had was amazing, and he wanted one too.

Technology is not a conversation stopper. It’s a conversation starter, and if you don’t know how to be responsible, if you don’t know how to make use of this amazing thing we have to keep a conversations going, then the problem isn’t smartphones, or facebook, or twitter. It’s you.