among other scenes

Maybe the People Would Be the Times or Between Clark and Hilldale
Love
Maybe the People Would Be the Times or Between Clark and Hilldale

Love - Maybe the People Would Be the Times or Between Clark and Hilldale (1967)

This song doesn’t get as much attention as other songs on Forever Changes, and maybe it doesn’t reach the heights of Alone Again Or, or You Set the Scene among others. Besides describing the LA scene in 1967,  I enjoy Arthur Lee’s playful lyrical idea - starting the next verse with the missing word from the last verse.

Excuse me, but why isn’t this scene in the show? I need it. 

“She shivered again, and Bellamy slowly unlocked his lips from hers.

"You must be freezing,” he said, rubbing his hands up and down her back.

She cocked her head to the side. “You’re wearing even less clothing than I am.”

Bellamy ran his finger up her arm, then tugged playfully at her damp bra strap. “We can fix that, if it bothers you.”“

- Page 22 of The 100 Day 21. 

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THE BLACKLIST cast talk – among other – about their action scenes

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Many a tears were shed as that smile broke through the blurry veil of his lost identity, despite the pain he endured, despite the demons of his past that shall forever haunt him, despite the broken and bloody memories that make him loathe himself. May be he smiled for Steve, ‘cause he sensed how much Steve had wanted assurance. He wanted Steve to know that it was alright, that it was the right thing to do. Had he not assured him, Steve might have stopped him from going through it all again. So may be the smile was to convey the definitive decision in the form of a plea or an explanation: “It’s alright, Steve. I’ll be alright. Let me do this. So I am no more a burden to you. So I am no more a burden to me. Let me slip back to slumber so I do not see those haunting faces again. Please do not be hurt. I know that you have done all for me. And I could ask of you no more.”

This, of all the Stucky scenes before, had been the first peaceful moment between the two, where they are not rushing to a fight or running from someone. The emotions, of decades, finally settle in, and words left unsaid thrashes within their minds without an outlet. We then see Steve, who stands unmoving, looking at Bucky in an almost reverent manner, as though if he were to reach out and touch his fingers would slip through the vision. He recalls the innumerable moments he had spent, in war-damaged camps, hoping his Bucky would walk in through the battered tent’s entryway, hoping to see that dirt-smeared face and that lopsided smile again, hoping for his presence that gave Steve the strength to fight any force of greatness, hoping for his very life to return to him. And here in this moment, it felt like some unknown power had heard his silent prayers, and he was afraid that if he were to blink the image before him would disappear into nothingness again. He calmly listens to Bucky without the slightest interference, allowing Bucky his decision without a protest; he would do all and more for him. “You are here, that is enough for me. I waited for you, despite believing that you will never come back. So can I not wait another lifetime, when now, I know that you will return to me.”

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Favorite BBC Sherlock Scenes → The Hounds of Baskerville 1/?

This (among many other scenes) is what made me believe that dfp!sherlock could never be a thing. For all his preening and posturing, he’s just trying to look cool with his cheekbones and collar for all these tourists, and John is the one of the few people who sees through it.

…why, Hojo, whomever could you be referring to?

This scene (among others) always makes me smirk because Hojo will disrespect Gast anytime he can.

On one hand, it’s like…come now, you were the cause of his demise. He’s dead. You can let it go.

But on the other, he just won’t die, will he? Because dead men don’t cast shadows.

And yet you just can’t get out of his, can you?

Catherine E. Coulson - better known as the Log Lady from Twin Peaks - passed away this morning from cancer. She was 71.

Coulson first worked with David Lynch on Eraserhead, on which she worked as  assistant director, among other behind-the-scenes duties. Lynch then cast her in her most well-known role, The Log Lady, on Twin Peaks.

She played the part again in the prequel film, Twin Peaks: Fire Walk with Me, and was set to reprise the role in the Twin Peaks revival, which is currently in production. No word on if/how this will effect the series.

Outside of her work with Lynch, Coulson served as assistant camera operator on such films as Star Trek II: The Wrath of Khan, Opening Night and The Toolbox Murders, and appeared on episodes of Portlandia and Psych.