Mad Max: Fury Road - 2015
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Mad Max: Fury Road Movie Storyline
“ An apocalyptic story set in the furthest reaches of our planet, in a stark desert landscape where humanity is broken, and most everyone is crazed fighting for the necessities of life. Within this world exist two rebels on the run who just might be able to restore order. There’s Max, a man of action and a man of few words, who seeks peace of mind following the loss of his wife and child in the aftermath of the chaos. And Furiosa, a woman of action and a woman who believes her path to survival may be achieved if she can make it across the desert back to her childhood homeland. ”

➢ Mad Max: Fury Road Movie Detail
Release Date : 2015-05-13
Casts : Judd Wild, Melita Jurišić, Gillian Jones, Josh Helman, Zoë Kravitz, Angus Sampson, Charlize Theron, John Howard, Stephen Dunlevy, Rosie Huntington-Whiteley, Lee Perry, Jennifer Hagan, Riley Keough, Hugh Keays-Byrne, Richard Norton, Coco Jack Gillies, Melissa Jaffer, Iota, Joy Smithers, Courtney Eaton, John Walton, Nathan Jones, Sebastian Dickins, Richard Carter, Abbey Lee, Tom Hardy, Nicholas Hoult, Megan Gale

  • Artist: Brian Snoddy
  • Card Name: Dry Spell
  • Card Number: no 8
  • Card Text: Dry Spell deals 1 damage to each creature and each player.
  • Community Rating: 3 to 3.99
  • Converted Mana Cost: 2
  • Expansion: Homelands
  • Flavor Text: “Wherever water is lacking, all things suffer.” —Autumn Willow
  • Mana Cost: [1][Black]
  • Rarity: Common
  • Types: Sorcery
Deadpool (2016)

Directed by: Tim Miller. Starring: Ryan Reynolds, Morena Baccarin, Ed Skrein, Stefan Kapicic, Brianna Hildebrand, and T.J. Miler

By Greg Canzio

In 2009 Deadpool was introduced to the big screen in X Men Origins: Wolverine. Boy, that went south real fast (they sewed his f*cking mouth shut! ). But I kept thinking that Ryan Reynolds was born to play that role. I have always described Deadpool to be “if Van Wilder was a comic book character”. Seven years later the “Merc with a Mouth” returns to the big screens to redeem his name. 

Former Special Forces, Wade Wilson (Ryan Reynolds), is a foul mouth mercenary who falls in love with strip club prostitute named Vanessa (Morena Baccarin). Perfect Valentine’s Day date. Wade is dropped with a bomb when he learns he has cancer in all the parts of the body you don’t want to have cancer. With little hope, Wade undergoes a top secret surgery to save his life. Bad news is the people performing the surgery are bad guys making mutant slaves. Wade escapes with a hideous new look and healing powers. Don’t worry his humor is full intact. Wade creates his alter ego Deadpool to seek revenge on the main baddie, Ajax (Ed Skrein), who kidnaps Vanessa.

Everything about Deadpool has amazed me. This film is tremendous. Any true fan of the comic or comic book films in general should love this film. It truly captured Deadpool as a character. You can tell Reynolds has so much respect for this role and knew he needed to give fans a proper portrayal. This was the role he was born to play. The chemistry between Reynolds and Baccarin is off the charts. The two are unconventional, brass, and crude, but somehow make you care about their twisted love. “It’s a love story” claims Deadpool. 

Any fan of Deadpool should be familiar with he term “meta”. Throughout the film Deadpool breaks the fourth wall, delivering achingly funny lines just for the audience’s pleasure. That being said I was shocked to see how relentless the film was about poking fun at X Men: Origins, Green Lantern, Ryan Reynolds, and other super hero films. It is also relentlessly raunchy and violent. The movie is not afraid to “go there”.

The addition of Colossus (Stefan Kapicic) and Negasonic Teenage Warhead (Brianna Hildebrand) from the X Men was great. The three really played off each other really well. Plus I just really love the X Men so the more the merrier (maybe when they get a bigger budget).

Before you bring the kids out for a family movie night you should know what you are getting yourself into. This is a hard R rating. This is far from anything Marvel has attempted. Although the film’s willingness in being ballsy is what makes it so great, you may want to stick with The Avengers for the young ones. 

Deadpool feels like a smaller film and that’s why it works so well.  It is a film made by people who love Deadpool for people who love Deadpool. As a fan who supported a feature film, this feels like a thank you letter for sticking with this character. Well you’re welcome, now go make a kick ass sequel. 

Ps. The marketing of this film has been just as tremendous as the film. A few days ago I was even swiped right by Deadpool. I think we are a matched made in heaven. 

Deadpool: 4.5/5 Quarts of Cool Juice. 

anonymous asked:

I was born and raised in America and consider it my only home. But my parents are immigrants from Japan. So according to your views, am I a scumbag or something? Because you're against immigration. I can assure you that I love my country very much. I just dont understand how you can regard as all immigration as bad. For the record, I'm against illegal immigration but I do not consider immigration in itself to be evil or destructive.

No, you’re not. In terms of immigration, America is an entirely different story to be discussed another time. But here in Europe, not only in Germany, the people are having their countries flooded with millions of immigrants they never asked for, many of which come from a culture downright hostile to ours.

We’re not immigrant societies or frontier states, these are our native homelands and right now we’re being told that they belong to everyone except us. A few well-adjusted immigrants aren’t a problem, but the amount that is being forced on us by Angela Merkel is going to make us a minority in our own home. To put things into perspective, more middle easterners arrived here last year than children were born.

If it isn’t now, it will soon become an existential threat to our cultures.

Queen of the Desert

is the latest film from Werner Herzog, starring Nicole Kidman, the guy from Homeland, and a couple guys who are at least trying for something more than what they have. James Franco’s public persona is that of Bambi’s Thumper, but he does film classic literature for the screen. And Robert Pattinson is trying to follow the Depp model into legitimacy, with a couple recent decent to good Cronenberg movies under his belt.

Both bring spark to this film. Franco is Kidman’s first love interest. This film is a period piece, set in the years up to and just after WWI. It’s an epic drama, and Herzog plays its Victorian love found, lost, and regained mingled with adventure straight with all the closed-lid passion of C. Bronte.

Kidman meets Franco in the desert, they fall in love. Her performance is unguarded, and in magnifying her character it not only draws us in but lifts the film. She seems forced by wind into each embrace. Franco mixes his Hollywood charm with a Victorian suppressed shuffle that, when cracked by love, seems to put his character on smooth wheels. It’s his change. There is a scene that Franco seems to have interpreted, straying from the script in a delightful way. When he proposes to Kidman, she says oh but he must get on one knee. Franco has no more lines in the scene. Instead of kneeling, as the script must have directed, he stays standing looking at her expectantly. Herzog lets the scene play out, as he often holds a scene past its end in his documentaries. A trace of confusion passes Kidman’s face. Franco half shrugs and gestures come on. It’s a two-shot. She throws herself into his arms. It feels improvised and improves upon Kidman simply kneeling by him in a hug.

Pattinson plays T.E. Lawrence, which invites comparison to O'Toole’s. But Herzog does not write him as the Christ-like figure we know. This is Lawrence at the start of his career. (Even then he is only seen in Arab dress.) Pattinson does well, giving the man a touch of exuberance and familiarity outside the strict mores. When Herzog gives him poetry to speak, Pattinson delivers the lines with a gravity that perfectly in the pocket of the time’s stride piano groove. If Pattinson hasn’t met the skewed brilliance Depp once possessed, he’s nonetheless growing fine.

The guy from Homeland, Damian (eye-roll, my brain wants to write Hirst, infectious like a jingle) gives the best male performance here. As Kidman’s colleague and second love interest he is given more to do and displays an admirable range. He is a leader in Arabia, directing British interests. Kidman is the anthropologist whose soul is Bedouin. As platonic proximity leads to love, Damian (not Rice, brain) is torn between Kidman and his unhappy marriage. Shades of C. Bronte once again.

Kidman as I said acts exquisitely. Great directors are able to get their actors to open up in ways that obliterate all personal walls they have built up within. Bergman was the master of this. Herzog demonstrated this with Kinski but has done it best in his documentaries. He does it again here, but only because Kidman allows herself to be so. Whether grieving, leading men, being loyal over her desire (Faulkner’s human heart in conflict with itself), being fearful in a jail, being resolute, or loving, she gives everything she has to this performance.

She shows herself a film buff too. Like Nick Cage in Bad Lieutenant, Kidman performs the Kinski spin into the camera frame. In an interview Herzog said that Cage asked him if he could do it, the special move of Kinski’s that brings the main character from off-shot into the frame strikingly, unusually. I imagine that Kidman requested it the same. It brought a smile to see.

For his part Herzog directs this epic drama in the way that it demands. There are no touches of the strange that have become his signature. At best there are a couple lingering shots of animals. He’s been using them as symbols of human behavior since Stroszek’s dancing chickens.

I must not overlook the fifth main character, the desert itself. Herzog knows it as well as the jungle, and perhaps hates it less. None could capture it so well.

i was tagged by @fenrass to share 6 random facts about myself;
Thanks for the tag! ^^

  1. My full name’s Robertino (little Roberto) cause my father’s name is Roberto :/
  2. I have a tattoo of the flag of my homeland: Sardinia.
  3. I’m can’t control myself when I have money
  4. I saw Vincent Valentine in a magazine (before playing ffvii for the first time) when I was like … ten years old and decided that he had to be my favorite character
  5. i actually really enjoy being alone (I didn’t change this fact )
  6. I always think that I’m rude (???)

I tag @gladiolvs ; @chosenxbyxetro ; @xercis ; @mickeyblades ; @kidkytes ; @gainsboroug ; @magistera

Since 9/11, the “War on terror” has become a business, where the war generates income, so long as terrorism continues. The government has built a national security and intelligence system so big, so complex and so hard to manage, no one really knows if it’s fulfilling its most important purpose: keeping its citizens safe. The top-secret world the government created in response to the terrorist attacks of Sept. 11, 2001, has become so large, so unwieldy and so secretive that no one knows how much money it costs, how many people it employs, how many programs exist within it or exactly how many agencies do the same work. Some 1,271 government organizations and 1,931 private companies work on programs related to counterterrorism, homeland security and intelligence in about 10,000 locations across the United States. Bottom line: America needs enemies to keep the war machine going. “Make no mistake, this is not over” ~ Barack Obama

“We were running out of enemies”…” We were down to Fidel Castro and KIm ll Sung”.

David Lynch’s later films (Lost Highway, Mulholland Drive, Inland Empire) make me uncomfortable because they are all set in SoCal and like the environment and scenery it’s all too much it hits too close to home it’s hard to explain . It’s like no movies are ever set here really except these ones and why are these creepy ones set in my homeland …. I just like using the word homeland

vilebloodxxbianca asked:

Oh, I originally came from Cainhurst in fact. But if one turns their gaze downcast for even a bit, tis easy to find the smallest of flowers.

“Cainhurst? Yes, I have heard of such a place. Immortal monarchs
 with insatiable cravings for blood, blankets of snow across
 Romanesque architecture, and a curious hatred from a band
 of zealous. Quite the homeland; however, abandoned the
 landscape may be there is possibly much more to offer than Yharnam itself.”


Aotearoa, my Hawaiki is a series of works by Australian artist James Tylor. His art explores the concept of racial and cultural identity through photography, in particular his own multicultural identity as an Australian with Aboriginal (Kaurna), Maori (Te Arawa), and European heritage. Aotearoa, my Hawaiki depicts landscapes of the Polynesian concept of Hawaiki, the ancestral homeland of the Maori people. This series of nine black and white photographs are striking, with the photographs themselves torn in half revealing nothing but blackness underneath.

Tylor describes his work as focusing on the ideological meaning of Aotearoa as the ‘land of the long white cloud’, represented through the horizontal tearing of the photographs. These place the land of Hawaiki as being above the viewer, positioning them as an unattainable land of paradise, or perhaps even blocking the viewer from seeing the entire picture, thus exploring the disconnection between one’s cultural heritage, in particular an inability to connect with one’s culture having being born in another country.

The exhibition also features a series of smaller photographs by Tylor, depicting the oceans and coastline of New Zealand. Their small size and positioning gives them the appearance of glancing out through a plane window, once again emphasising this disconnection between cultural heritage and our contemporary lives. The viewer is nothing more than a tourist, examining the world around them but being unable to identify and truly connect with the cultural heritage surrounding them.

Aotearoa, my Hawaiki opens at the CCP on the 5th of February, and will be exhibited until the 24th of March.

CCP Volunteer Caitlin Harris

Repeat Homeland Season 5 Full Episode

Nine Worlds of Norse Mythology.

Norse Cosmology contains ‘Nine Homeworlds’ (Níu Heimar in Old Norse) in which all beings reside. These worlds are centered on the World Tree, Yggdrasil, which lies at the centre of the Cosmos. Each of these Nine Worlds is the homeland of various classes of beings that are part of Norse and Germanic mythology. Travel between the worlds are described in myths, where gods and other beings sometimes interact directly with humans.

Upper level
Asgard / Ásgarðr / Aesir – Land of the Aesir Gods and Goddesses
Vanaheim / Vanaheimr / Vanir – Land of the Vanir Gods and Goddesses
Alfheim / Álfheimr / Álfar – Land of the Light Elves
Middle Level / Middle Earth
Midgard / Miðgarðr / Menn – Land of Humanity
Jotunheim / Jötunheimr / Jötnar – Land of the Giants
Svartalfheim / Svartálfaheimr / Dvergar – Land of the Dark Elves
(Nidavellir – Land of the Dwarves)
Lower Level
Muspelheim / Muspellsheimr – Primordial Land of Fire
Niflheim / Niflheimr – Primordial place of Ice and Fog, Land of the Dead
(Hel / Helheimr / Náir – Land of the Dead, Home of the Goddess Hel)

Asgard / Ásgarðr / Aesir – Land of the Aesir Gods and Goddesses
High in the sky lies Asgard, home to the Aesir, the sky gods. Asgard was also the home of Odin’s Valhalla and Freya’s Fólkvangr, where brave Viking warriors would go after death. Home of Urdarbrunnr, the Well of Fate, guarded by the Norns.
Vanaheim / Vanaheimr / Vanir – Land of the Vanir Gods and Goddesses
A mysterious place, home of the Vanir Earth Gods.  Home of Njord, Freya and Freyr, who came to live in Asgard after the Aesir-Vanir war.
Alfheim / Álfheimr / Álfar – Land of the Light Elves
Next to Asgard in the heavens was Alfheim, home to beautiful Elves, the Gods of nature and fertility. Alfheim was ruled by Freyr.
Midgard / Miðgarðr / Menn – Land of Humanity
Home of mankind, also known as ‘Middle Earth’. Midgard was connected to Asgard by Bifrost, the Rainbow Bridge.
Jotunheim / Jötunheimr / Jötnar – Land of the Giants
Home of the Jotuns (giants), enemies of the Aesir. Jotunheim was mostly rocks, wilderness and dense forests. Loki came from Jotunheim, later to live in Asgard. Home of Mímisbrunnr, the Well of Wisdom, guarded by Mimir.
Svartalfheim / Svartálfaheimr / Dvergar – Land of the Dark Elves
Deep in the underground lived the hideous dark Elves, known to cause trouble to humans such as causing nightmares. They could not be touched by the Sun, otherwise they would turn to stone.
Nidavellir – Land of the Dwarves
Similar to Svartalfheim was Nidavellir, where dwarves lived in caves underground. Ruled by Hreidmar, the dwarves were masters of craftsmanship and gave presents to the Aesir, such as Thor’s hammer and Odin’s spear. 
Muspelheim / Muspellsheimr – Primordial Land of Fire
Muspelheim was a burning hot place created in the far south. It was home to the fire giants, fire demons, and the giant Surt, enemy to the Aesir.
Niflheim / Niflheimr – Primordial place of Ice and Fog, Land of the Dead
The lowest of the Nine Worlds, this land of ice and mist was located in the northern region of Ginnungagap. The oldest of three wells, Hvergelmir (‘Roaring Kettle’), was located here, which was the source of all cold rivers and the origin of all living things.
Hel / Helheimr / Náir – Land of the Dead, Home of the Goddess Hel
Home of the Goddess Hel, daughter of Loki. When humans were not accepted to Valhalla or Fólkvangr, they came to Hel’s hall Elivdnir.

Brooklyn 2015 full movie Online

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► Brooklyn Movie Storyline
An Irish immigrant (Saoirse Ronan) in 1950s New York falls for a tough Italian plumber (Emory Cohen), but faces temptation from another man (Domhnall Gleeson) when she returns to her homeland for a visit.

► Brooklyn Movie Detail
Release Date : 2015-11-04
Casts : Barbara Drennan, Mary O'Driscoll, Emma Lowe, Matt Glynn, Paulino Nunes, Emory Cohen, Brid Brennan, Alain Goulem, Aine Ni Mhuiri, Domhnall Gleeson, Peter Campion, Maeve McGrath, Jane Wheeler, Emily Bett Rickards, Jenn Murray, Jessica Paré, Jane Brennan, Michael Zegen, Eileen O'Higgins, Julie Walters, Eve Macklin, Eva Birthistle, Jenn Murray, Fiona Glascott, Gillian McCarthy, Iarla O'Lionaird, Jim Broadbent, Saoirse Ronan, Nora-Jane Noone, Ellis Rockburn, Adrien Benn, James Corscadden, Erika Rosenbaum