bobby and diane

7

「The Powerful Characters」(From Tv Shows)

「Harold Finch」
“I’m going to kill you.
But I need to decide how far I’m willing to go…
how many of my own rules I’m willing to break
to get it done.”
—————–
「Loretha"Cookie"Lyon」
“The streets aren’t made for everybody,
that’s why they made sidewalks.”
—————–
「Raymond Reddington」
“There is nothing that can take pain away,
but eventually you will find a way to live with it .”
—————–
「Frank Underwood&Claire Underwood」
“We don’t submit to terror, we make the terror”
—————–
「Diane Lockhart」
“You can slice an opponent to shreds,
smiling the whole time,
and they come back thanking you”
—————–
「Bobby Axelrod」
“Well then, it’s a good thing I’m a rich fucking man.”
—————–
「Annalise Keating」
“You call it crazy,I call it winning.”

5

I was thinking about who the cast might have been if Stranger Things was a movie that was actually made in 1983. Ages may be a little off.

Mike…… @wilwheaton

Eleven…. Winona Ryder

Joyce….. Sally Field

Hopper… Harrison Ford

Dustin….. Sean Astin

Lucas…… Jonathan Ke Quan

Nancy…… Diane Lane

Jonathan… Johnny Depp

Steve…….. Charlie Sheen

10

I had the strangest dream. You were there, and you, and you. It was incredible, it was a war, and I was a general, General Robert E. Lee, and somehow, in spite of incredible odds, I won.

Ben Horne as General Robert E. Lee

Audrey Horne as Scarlett McLean

Jerry Horne as Wilmer McLean

and Dr. Lawrence Jacoby as General Grant

Twin Peaks. Episode 15 ‘Slaves and Masters’ (dir: Diane Keaton, 1991)

What

bothers me the most was how much of a let down the reunion with Cooper and the Sheriffs gang was. Yes, BadCoop got in the way but it’s been 25 YEARS. I was expecting chit-chat, hugs, tears, etc. It was so brief and nonchalant like if no one cared. I would trade the stupid sex scene (or the entire Coop/Diane interactions) for a lengthier reunion at Twin Peaks any day.

Inside Out

Inside Out is the latest from the dynamic duo of Disney and Pixar and it might be one of the best ever. It’s about the five emotions living inside the mind of an 11-year-old Riley, who had to move to San Francisco, away from her hometown where all of her happiest memories were made. Like always, Pixar knocks it out of the park with this beautiful story about how you don’t always need to have a smile on your face. It’s okay to be sad. It’s okay to be angry, or scared, or disgusted. You can feel a whole range of emotions, because they are what help you form those unforgettable memories. So in honour of the five emotions featured in the film, I will attempt to describe my feelings about the movie using those emotions.

Joy: It’s just such a cute movie. It puts a smile on your face the moment it begins and the moment it ends. And there are moments of completely hilarity that had the entire theatre laughing. Even the adults. Actually, especially the adults.

Sadness: I will admit it. I cried like a baby. In typical Pixar fashion, there is that one critical scene that just absolutely breaks your heart. But then they mend it back together and all is good in the world again.

Disgust: I was disgusted at nothing. This film was perfect.

Fear: I’m fearful that people will not like this movie. I am also fearful that this film has stolen a part of my heart that I will never get back and that it has left me emotionally raw.

Anger: The movie ended.