cinema 5


hey guys, i’m still alive!!!!! 😆🙌i have both good and bad news. during i’m disappered, i’ve got a new job and really tried because i must work until midnight every single day. that’s why i don’t have new artworks much.

anyway, i have plan for fob 16 candles au comic project and i will publish to bandom alternative event called “sound check” which held in my country (this my cut out pic in that event). And more better news …. Thank you for 2k followers i will giveaway prizes after ending event as my comic, keychains, stickers, and couple postcard sets to my followers as gifts…. plz be patient for meeee💜💕


A: You are late! We were suppose to be at the cinema at 5, Papá!

L: Lo siento, cariño. I had to present my essay to my teacher, the dude wouldn’t let me go unt— hey, don’t I know you from somewhere?

K: ehh…  *internal screaming*

A self-indulged au in which Lance is a single father that with all his studies and his job he barely has time to spend with his daughter (that he loves dearly), of course Math teacher Keith doesn’t like the fact that one of his favorite students seems to be neglected by her father since he has never seen him at school and she always tells him that his father is busy to even go pick her up from school.

Things changes when he sees him for the very first time, though ;3 


Cinema 5 catalogs by Dot Graphics.

Dot Graphics + Janus Films: This month, designers Brandon Schaefer and Sam Smith look at the iconic and unsung film posters created for Janus Films in the 70’s by Dot Graphics, the award-winning Denver-based design team of Lee Reedy and Robert Clayton. Across over two-dozen posters, Dot Graphics created bold and powerful key art for masterpieces of foreign cinema, showcasing their skill in typography, illustration, and art direction, old-school and computer-free. Years before the launch of the Criterion Collection, Reedy and Clayton foreshadowed a new graphic approach to film advertising in the arthouse industry. PLUS: a look in the Flat File at Dot’s one-sheet for KING KONG and the many other posters for the 1933 classic.

Visit to stream all episodes and view all images discussed on the show, and subscribe, rate, and review The Poster Boys on iTunes.

Is there somebody who can watch you // The 1975

{dead men tell no tales}
{edit made by me :)}

Arduino is a single-board computer that combines a microcontroller with an array of general-purpose I/O pins. For anyone who doesn’t subscribe to Electronics Monthly, it’s a small, programmable computer that interacts directly with physical sensors like LEDs. Put even more simply: Robots, dawg. You know, like R2-D2 and the most pleasant character in cinema history, Johnny 5. And you can learn how to use it with this Arduino Enthusiast E-Book Bundle for just $10.

But what can you actually make with it?

Anything. Seriously, anything – CNC milling machines, automatic dog feeders, flame-throwing jack-o-lanterns, a boxing glove that punches anyone who suggests rewatching Suicide Squad. Anything is possible with enough time, dedication, and insanity.

But to avoid burning down your house with a Halloween display gone awry or being barred from AffleckFest 2017, it’s probably a good idea to start a bit simpler. The following beginner-oriented packages let you build something cool without having to invest in a 3D printer and tracking down hundreds of identical tiny capacitors and resistors. Though between you and me, start drawing up the blueprints for that boxing glove. America needs more heroes.

Do You Want To Build A Robot? 3 Totally Easy DIY Kits