most poster


The Criterion Collection and Hulu have extended their deal to keep the video platform as the exclusive streaming home of Criterion’s vast library of art house films.  Hulu Plus houses more than 800 movies in Criterion’s singular collection.  Criterion is known for its lavish DVD and Blu-ray packages, many of which feature restorations of older films.

The most recent streaming addition is the Italian film by Paolo Sorrentino ’The Great Beauty’ (La Grande Bellezza 2013), synonymous to the works of Federico Fellini, Roberto Rossellini and other Italian classics.  The film won Best Foreign Language Film at the 86th Academy Awards, the Golden Globes and the BAFTA (British Academy of Film and Television Arts).

“For real cinephiles who want to dig in and see lots of different kinds of films, I don’t think there’s ever been a better time.” said Peter Becker, president of the Criterion Collection.  - AP (New York)

The 50 Best Criterion Collection Releases

  1. CLOSE UP by Abbas Kiarostami (1990)
  2. MISHIMA: A LIFE IN FOUR CHAPTERS by Paul Schrader (1985)
  3. THE RED SHOES by Michael Powell and Emeric Pressburger (1948)
  4. LA JETEE / SANS SOLEIL by Chris Marker (1963 / 1983)
  5. TOKYO STORY by Yasujiro Ozu (1953)
  6. THE LIFE AND DEATH OF COLONEL BLIMP by Michael Powell and Emeric Pressburger (1943)
  7. THE RULES OF THE GAME by Jean Renoir (1939)
  8. IKIRU by Akira Kurosawa (1952)
  9. MODERN TIMES by Charlie Chaplin (1935)
  10. JULES AND JIM by Francois Truffaut (1962)
  11. F FOR FAKE by Orson Welles (1975)
  12. BREATHLESS by Jean-Luc Godard (1960)
  13. PLAYTIME by Jacques Tati (1967)
  14. JEANNE DIELMAN, 23, QUAI DU COMMERCE, 1080 BRUXELLES by Chantal Akerman (1975)
  15. SEVEN SAMURAI by Akira Kurosawa (1954)
  16. FANNY AND ALEXANDER by Ingmar Bergman (1982)
  17. JOHN CASSAVETES: FIVE FILMS by John Cassavetes (1959 - 1977)
  18. THE ADVENTURES OF ANTOINE DOINEL by Francois Truffaut (1959 - 1979)
  19. SALO, OR THE 120 DAYS OF SODOM by Pier Paolo Pasolini (1975)
  20. AU HASARD BALTHAZAR by Robert Bresson (1966)
  21. YI YI by Edward Yang (2001)
  22. ARMY OF SHADOWS by Jean-Pierre Melville (1969)
  23. THREE COLORS by Krzysztof Kieslowski (1993 - 1994)
  24. IN THE REALM OF THE SENSES by Nagisa Oshima (1976)
  25. L'AVVENTURA by Michelangelo Antonioni (1960)
  26. Complete list with synopsis via

***FlickChart compiled an extensive list of the best 100 Criterion Collection films on streaming Hulu

Aaaand here they all are!

For those who don’t know, this August im going to Fanworld with my two friends @rice-pilaf and @rickys-keeper, and these are the posters that I plan on selling there!

I’m really excited because I worked really hard on these!! I couldn’t have done it without love and support from a whole lot of people, but ESPECIALLY the two aforementioned friends; i would have NEVER been able to do something amazing as this without you guys supporting me!!!

sorry for the small file pictures; i dont want to post the images iuntil after the con. Maybe after the con, i can sell these posters on some online website? we’ll just have to see

anyways, thank you all and have a good night! im gonna get started on STICKERS now

I’ve been nominated for the Klaroline Awards 2016!

Thank you to everyone who nominated me in multiple categories! 

Best Manip Maker ➩ Check out my edits HERE!

Most Dedicated to the Fandom BlogHmm well I’m Marketing Manager for KMag, Lead for The Klaroline Helpline, Admin for KCAwards, Member of the Trending Team, Organized Save KCMag i just really love you dorks.

Most Underrated Fanfic Poster Maker ➩ Check out FF covers I’ve made HERE!

Make sure to continue supporting the fandom and the hard work everyone does throughout the year! Big thank you to my fellow busy bees at @klarolineawards for keeping this tradition going and for letting be me a part of it!


You guys are AMAZING! I’ve been nominated again this year!

I may stray from full on KC, but when the inspiration strikes, these two idiots suck me back in.

That being said, if you feel so inclined, I sure would appreciate your vote(s) for me in the following categories (links go to specific tag(s)):


I know I’m up against some tough competition, so I completely understand if you want to vote for one of the other lovely KCers. I won’t hate you… well, not for that long at least… :)

So, let’s get to voting, folks! Be sure to vote for your favorites in ALL categories! Let’s do this.

no i’m serious the longer i look at the wonder woman movie poster the more i love the poster? its the most beautiful movie poster i’ve ever seen. i want to buy it and hang it up on my room and i hate hanging things up on my wall because i like to keep it minimalistic in black and white and never put things on my wall but. this is so fucking beautiful i want to cry 


Alphonse Mucha (1860–1939, Czech)

Designs from Documents décoratifs

Mucha was an influential Czech painter and decorative artist of the turn of the century. His elegant depictions of females in neoclassical robes became an overnight sensation in Paris, where what was originally termed the “Mucha style” came to be known as Art Nouveau. Over the next few years he was highly sought-after for his skill in producing aesthetically beautiful advertising posters, and after finding how often these posters were stolen from walls, a considerable industry in printing reproductions for home display emerged.

His later career was primarily focused on oil painting, and most of the posters and designs that he is best-known for were produced in less than a decade, between 1895 and 1902, which must be one of the most intense periods of inspiration in artistic history. Alongside advertisements and other figurative prints for home display, Mucha was also what might nowadays be termed as a graphic designer: his compendium Documents décoratifs (1901) was a collection of drawings including figures, cutlery, typeface, jewellery, furniture and decorative panel designs that could spread his aesthetic ideas and serve as models for craftsmen and students of art and design. Mucha’s response to the positive reaction to his art at the 1900 Universal Exhibition in Paris indicates a viewpoint similar to William Morris’s Arts & Crafts Movement in England “I think [the Exposition Universelle] made some contribution toward bringing aesthetic values into arts and crafts” .

I’ve been nominated in the KC Awards! Ahhh! Thank you so much to all you lovely peeps who nominated me, y’all are amazing! I couldn’t do anything without your love and support. So check out the categories I’ve been nominated for below, and even if you don’t vote for me, please vote and show support for all the wonderful people who make our fandom so special! <3

  • Best Graphics Maker (see my edits here)
  • Most Underrated Fanfiction Posters Maker (see my covers here)
  • Best Underrated Author (see my fanfiction here)

EDIT: In all the excitement, I completely forgot to link everything so here’s all my stuff if you’d like to see it! <3

My most respected comrades of posterity!
Rummaging among these days’ petrified crap
exploring the twilight of our times,
will inquire about me too.
And, possibly, your scholars will declare,
with their erudition overwhelming a swarm of problems;
once there lived a certain champion of boiled water,
and inveterate enemy of raw water.
Professor, take off your bicycle glasses!
I myself will expound those time and myself.
I. a latrine cleaner and water carrier,
by the revolution mobilised and drafted,
went off to the front from the aristocratic gardens
of poetry– the capricious wench.
She planted a delicious garden,
the daughter,
and meadow.
Myself a garden I did plant,
myself with water sprinkled it.
Some pour their verse from water cans;
other spit water from their mouth–
the curly Macks, the clever Jacks–
but what the hell’s it all about!
There’s no damming all this up–
beneath the walls hey mandoline:
‘Tara-tina, tara-tine,
It’s no great honour, then, for my monuments
to rise from such roses
above public squares,
where consumption coughs,
where whores, hooligans, and syphilis walk.
in my teeth too,
and I’d rather
romances for you–
more profit in it
and more charm
But I
setting my heel
on the throat
of my own song.
Listen, comrades of prosperity,
to the agitator, the rabble-rouser.
Stifling the torrents of poetry,
I’ll skip the volumes of lyrics;
as one alive, I’ll address the living.
I’ll join you in the far communist future,
I, who am no Esenin super-hero.
My verse will reach you across the peaks of ages,
over the heads of governments and poets.
My verse will reach you
not as an arrow in a cupid-lyred chase,
not as worn penny reaches a numismatist,
not as the light of dead stars reaches you.
My verse by labour will break the mountain chain of years,
and will present itself
as an aqueduct,
by slaves of Rome
enters into our days.                        

“At the Top of My Voice” by Vladimir Mayakovsky (19 July 1893 - 14 April 1930)

anonymous asked:

hi!! if u dont mind me asking what fonts did u use in these posters? /post/147182966390/addicted15-day-9-a-movieshow-poster-six

i used keep calm regular (most of the posters), andale mono regular (LWD), antrokasdemo (KTS) justus oldstyle (small font on hothouse flower) and palatino regular (ricochet)

Track of the Day: 'Everybody’s Got To Learn Sometime'

Caroline from Los Angeles—“a long-time reader, first-time poster”—writes:

Most people, like me, probably experienced Beck’s “Everybody’s Got To Learn Sometime” for the first time in Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind, Charlie Kaufman and Michel Gondry’s haunting sci-fi fable about the desperate things we do to pretend that awful things didn’t happen. This fan video of the song is showing its age, but it’s maybe kinda cool and appropriate that it’s faded and blurry with time.

Beck did an unplugged version for some telethon or something, and it’s powerful that way, too.

But what surprised me was that Beck’s version is a cover. The song started out as a 1983 synth-pop reverb-fest by an outfit called The Korgis. (Trivia note: James Warren said he wrote it in 10 to 15 minutes—it just came to him—and yet he we are.)  

The Beck version was also used in the Omega episode of the short-lived Fox TV series Dollhouse, scoring the moment when Echo started to reclaim her identity. But Eternal Sunshine will probably be how most of us remember it, to the extent that it lasts in our imperfect memories.

(Submit a cover via hello@. Track of the Day archive here. Pre-Notes archive here.)

Read more from The Atlantic:

This article was originally published on The Atlantic.