i'm not scared


I’m not sure what I was expecting when I heard that the guys who made DHMIS were going to be directing an episode of Amazing World of Gumball, but it was definitely something exactly like this.

Keith is a complicated character. He operates a little differently than the other paladins. He’s not the only one with a difficult family history, but his centers around the way that he is. He’s hotheaded for a reason, and he’s very talented without a lot of ways or things that he can use to express that. His naïveté mixed with his sheer will to make things happen for himself means his hotheadedness may be viewed as a defense mechanism. He comes from an obviously difficult and mysterious past that pushes him to be great. He’s really complex and fun.“(…)

"Keith thinks with his heart often, and sometimes his heart is very fiery, and I think that leads him to brash decisions. Sometimes they’re right, and sometimes they’re wrong.”(…)

“The direction that he’s headed in right now is exciting, to see him face his fear [of leading]… Maybe he didn’t get to see the clearest example of what it takes to be a leader, or maybe he did get to and he thinks that it’s a terrifying thing for him. In that way, that trip is always fun to play.  It’s just nice to be that cranky, brooding kid for a while that gets shoved into a leadership position.


Steven Yeun [Keith’s voice actor] 


“These are the times that try men’s souls.”

President Trump has earned an express pass to the nether world, according to “Hamilton” creator Lin-Manuel Miranda.

The playwright and songwriter said Trump, facing intense criticism for the federal response to Hurricane Maria, is “going straight to hell” after spending Saturday tweeting nearly hourly about media coverage of recovery efforts and accusing Puerto Rican officials of wanting “everything to be done for them.”

Miranda made the proclamation after the President, from the confines of his New Jersey golf resort, shared a snarky personal attack against the mayor of San Juan, accusing her of playing politics after a heartfelt plea for help.

At least 16 people have died in the U.S. territory in the harrowing 10 days since the Category 4 storm roared ashore.

Council Speaker Mark-Viverito says despair hitting Puerto Rico
Residents, left with no electricity, fuel, food and water, have been frustrated by the pace of relief efforts and critics have blamed Trump for the slow federal response.

“I’m a ticking time bomb on the verge of exploding,” said Adeline Vazquez, 53, who needs a ventilator for respiratory problems and whose building in the western city of Mayaguez does not have enough fuel to run a generator 24 hours a day.

More than half of the 3.4 million people who live on the island have no access to drinking water, and 95 percent remain without power, officials said. Many roads remain impassable, making it difficult to get food, water and fuel around the island.