a future predator

What do the predators eat in the movie? I mean they’re carnivores. They have to eat meat. You see the prey and herbivores eating veggies and hops selling carrots and blueberries. Does that mean the carnivores eat other animals that they keep on a farm like we do? Or maybe that’s why we never see cows of chickens in the movie?! They keep them as livestock. OR IS THIS A SOCIETY WHERE ANIMALS HAVE EVOLVED AND TAKEN OVER THR WORLD LEADING TO THE HUMANS ENSLAVEMENT?? ARE HUMANS THE LIVESTOCK?!?!

Connor Mcdavid has six points in only two games.

Auston Matthews scored 4 goals in his NHL debut.

PK Subban scored his first goal as a pred off his first shot of the season (and almost fell down during his celly because he is the cutest human alive)

A fly landed on the camera during the Edmonton/Calgary game and someone promptly made a twitter account for it.

Chicago have lost every game they’ve played so far.

I know it’s only been two days but hockey is honestly killing it right now.

things connors attacked by throughout primeval

a Mosasaur, a Pteranodon, a Future Predator, a Precambrian Worm, a Pristichampsus, Danny Quinn, a Giganotosaurus, Future Fungus, Terror Birds, stun grenades, Spinosaurus, aLabyrinthodont, Hyaenodon, Giant Burrowing Insects, a Swimming Raptor, a Kaprosuchus

found this on the primeval wikia thing and the fact that danny was listed made me laugh more than i really had to XD

My Reason to Revive Primeval

Primeval as a concept for a series was something totally unique to anything that has ever appeared on television in my lifetime. For many British viewers, Dr Who was the big show on the block. For Americans, it was the X-Files. Unfortunately, the good Doctor, Mulder and Scully were all eaten by Future Predators in my eyes when Primeval arrived on the screen. 

It is the first show I’ve ever seen that was such a brilliant mix of scientific fact and research along with drama and character development. Arguably the best bit about this show isn’t just the brilliant special effects brought to us by the people behind the Walking With series but the down to Earth and realistic take to the series. The creatures are seen as animals that have lost their way through time rather than antagonistic monsters. Naturally, most of them are predators and are dangerous but the strong sentiments of the principal characters help the audience to care for the creatures as much as for the characters. 

Primeval, much like the Jurassic Park films, was also educational. Most of the creatures that appear are animals that have existed at some point in the Earth’s history and rather cleverly, they avoided having too many dinosaurs. As impressive and as captivating a T-Rex skeleton can be, seeing one come alive on screen will always capture the imagination of children and adults alike. 

Not only does the show educate people on the existence of these creatures but also the many varied time periods that they lived in, providing the viewer with a greater appreciation of our world as it was, as it is and as it will be. 

The icing on the cake is the idea of future creatures. For me, as a zoology student, the question of what wildlife could evolve in the future just sends my imagination rocketing off. 

For all of this to be convincing, it also requires the talents of some of the best actors in the British film industry and Primeval has been fortunate to have many of these great actors. 

The concept is one thing but the writing is another. The stories have to be interesting and emotionally appealing, something that the combination of writing and acting achieves brilliantly. 

Primeval is a show unlike any other I’ve ever seen or probably ever will see. I could tell a great deal of thought, time and effort was put into it and for us to lose it when we were about to discover the answers to so many questions just doesn’t seem fair. 

You can have as many crime-dramas as you want on TV but until one of the detectives is eaten by a Gorgonopsid I won’t be interested in watching it. 
Not only is Primeval something totally different, it is a fantastic example of the professional level of the British film and television industry. Something that should be taken pride in instead of cancelled because too many people would rather watch Coronation Street. A street that I’d personally love to introduce a Smilodon to. 

My last reason to revive Primeval is to simply allow it to finish. Let the writers plan out and execute the story they originally intended to tell. Allow the show to reach its conclusion before you decide to leave it in the past; extinct. The past has a habit of coming back these days ;)

Responsible for such masterpieces as Universal Soldier and Independence Day, no one ever accused director Roland Emmerich of pretension. But even a director of his caliber can be wounded by a particularly scathing review, and for the better part of two decades, they didn’t get more scathing than those dished out by preeminent film critics Gene Siskel and Roger Ebert.

So when Emmerich was tasked with rebooting Godzilla (the first reboot, not the second reboot – the … preboot?), he wrote in a few very specific parts to get his revenge. Let’s see if you can spot his subtle, subtle reference here.

In the film, Mayor Ebert is an inept idiot who makes every wrong decision possible, while his adviser, Gene, is an equally incompetent sycophant. The real Ebert saw straight through this expertly concealed jab, and was disappointed. Not because his doppelganger was a fat moron, mind you, but because he “fully expected to be squished like a bug by Godzilla.” And seriously, how cool would it be to watch yourself lose a fistfight to the king of monsters on the big screen? Perhaps the most spiteful thing here is Emmerich’s sudden discovery of restraint in the one moment Ebert wanted him to be bombastic.

6 Scenes Added To Movies To Say ‘F*ck You’ To Real People

road trips with Luke would include:

• loud music
• him singing off key
• lots of speeding
• chaste kisses
• I spy
• him drumming to songs
• fighting over the radio stations
• pit stops
• lots of sex
• blow jobs
• sleepy talks
• ‘I just kinda wanna like leave and never look back’
• curling up in the backseat at night
• finally staying at a motel
• skinny dipping in the pool
• him waking you up for kisses
• 'c'mon up and at em, tiger’
• him letting you drive
• 'no, no stop looking at me and watch the road’
• seeing new places everyday
• mini-mart shopping
• him flirting with the cashiers
• 'I’m not sure how to work the gas pump?’
• 'can you please help?’ in a whiny tone
• lots of dramatic huffs
• him buying you breakfast
• lots of empty water bottles on the floor of the car
• him leaving hickies on your neck after a random guy hit on you
• 'just marking you up for future predators’
• him fucking you in the backseat of his car
• 'look so good baby, love how you feel on my cock’
• him giggling a lot
• quaint diners in the middle of the night
• 'this is kinda like a movie’
• 'don’t give me that look’
• him doing a goofy smile when the waitress says you’re a catch
• stealing his favourite jacket because you’re cold


A boot that shaped history, ready to take on the future. The #PredatorInstinct Mania.

Hormazd Narielwalla ‘Le Petit Echo de la Mode No.78′ 

Narielwalla makes collages from antique tailoring patterns. His latest work mines a seam of precious found material hidden between the pages of Le Petit Echo de la Mode. Published in Paris between 1897 and 1983 was a popular fashion and lifestyle magazine. Within it, loose and often discarded, he pluck a streak of radical abstraction. The magazine contains tailoring patterns that, for efficiency’s sake, layer the life-sized templates of entire garments onto a single sheet of paper. Each facet of the garment is encoded in an intricate web of lines, dots and numbers. I challenge to view this sheet not as a means to an end but as an end in itself. Shattering the female form into precise overlapping facets flattened not as views of a subject but as the object itself. He makes the radical potential loose in Le Petit Echo de la Mode real by cutting delicate sheets of coloured paper and acetate with the pride of a mother. The sheet of paper instructs the housewife, and the artist, to make itself. Predating Futurism and prefiguring Cubism these Le Petit Echo de la Mode abstracted the female subject to a degree more radical and precise than the highest aspirations of the 1912 manifetso Du “Cubisme”. This pattern was extracted from undated (c1960). Acid free archival double sided tape is used to create the artwork.