probably shouldn't post this

okay so unpopular opinion time I guess:

I’m not really sure on todd and darren tbh. like I love the changes they’re making to the show and I think it’s gonna be awesome with the new tone and the new set and everything. but some of the things they say, I’m just ??? I don’t understand. its more todd than darren tbh. I like that todd gives us a lot of updates on twitter and everything but idk, he also praises the books and cassie a lot which worries me a bit because i don’t want the show to go in the direction of the books. also I don’t know if it’s just me but I feel like darren and todd have different opinions on some of the things they talk about in regards to the show.

idk I may just be worrying for nothing but i guess we will see when the show returns.


Tom Hiddleston’s neck vein appreciation post

True crime documentary master list for crime all you creeps

Originally posted by tugbaheaven

I made a mini list a while ago and thought I’d compile a much bigger list of true crime media for all the crime creeps out there. I haven’t seen everything on here, but being true crime, I guarantee a lot of it is most likely not safe for work nor for the squeamish. Please use discretion. Feel free to add on if something cool was left off.


  • The Jeffrey Dahmer Files (2012): This goes hard and shows Dahmer’s life through the eyes of a detective, Dahmer’s neighbor, and a pathologist. Get ready for REAL interviews mixed with reenactments to relive the summer of his ‘91 arrest. Where you can watch it: Netflix, Hulu, and YouTube
  • Serial Killers: John Wayne Gacy (1999): So clowns aren’t ~really~ scary…except when the clown is a seemingly nice guy who is actually a serial murderer. A&E goes deep into Gacy’s life so you can be even more spooked by his story.Where you can watch it: YouTube
  • Dear Zachary: On Nov. 5, 2001, Dr. Andrew Bagby was murdered in a parking lot in western Pennsylvania; the prime suspect, his ex-girlfriend Dr. Shirley Turner. Where you can watch it: Netflix
  • Just Melvin, Just Evil : A classic documentary about Abuse. Where you can watch it: YouTube
  • The House Of Suh:An exploration of the tragic history of the Suh family and the murder that shocked America. Where you can watch it: Youtube
  • The Cheshire Murders: The circumstances surrounding the small-town murders of Jennifer Hawke-Petit and her two young daughters. Where you can watch it: Youtube
  • Crips and Bloods: Made in America (2008): With a first-person look at the notorious Crips and Bloods, this film examines the conditions that have lead to decades of devastating gang violence among young African Americans growing up in South Los Angeles. Where you can watch it: Netflix
  • This Is the Zodiac Speaking (2007): Released as a feature on the Zodiac (2007) DVD, this doc shows interviews with original investigators from the iconic case.Where you can watch it: YouTube
  • Cropsey: The boogeyman-like Cropsey was just a myth for the kids of Staten Island in the ’80s, until he became a living nightmare and actually started taking children. Where you can watch it: Netflix
  • H.H. Holmes: The first known american serial killer. Where you can watch it: Netflix
  • Killer Legends: a documentary investigating US urban legends. Where you can watch it: Netflix, Hulu, and Amazon
  • NOVA: Mind of a rampage killer. Where you can watch it: Netflix
  • Room 237: Interpretations and perceived meanings of Stanley Kubrick’s film The Shining. Where you can watch it: Netflix
  • The Central Park Five: In 1989, five African-American teenagers are incorrectly identified as suspects in the rape of a white woman in Central Park, quickly creating a media firestorm. Where you can watch it: Netflix
  • Tabloid (2010): he story of British tabloid sensation Joyce McKinney, a former beauty queen accused of kidnapping a Mormon and making him her slave. Where you can watch it: Netflix
  • Aileen Wuornos: a serial killing lesbian from Florida with a really messed up past. There are actually two documentaries about her on Netflix. Take your pick. Where you can watch it: Netflix
  • Ted Bundy: The Mind of a Killer (2000): He confessed to killing more than 28 women in the 1970s. This movie will pretty much make you feel like you can’t trust anyone.Where you can watch it: YouTube
  • Talhotblond: the complex consequences of virtual relationships through one specific Internet love triangle, which ends in murder and incarceration. Where you can watch it: Netflix
  • Tales of the Grim Sleeper (2014): Lonnie Franklin’s DNA matched with over 20 possible murder victims, and Tales of the Grim Sleeper features interviews with people who knew him best — making for creepy insight into one of Los Angeles’s worst murder sprees ever. Where you can watch it: HBO Go
  • Into the Abyss: examines why people kill, and whether capital punishment is ever warranted. In conversations with inmate Michael Perry and those affected by his crime, Herzog delves deep into the state of the the prison system, for an unflinching look at life, death and the value of a humanity, as impacted by a search for justice. Where you can watch it: Netflix 
  • Albert Fish: In Sin He Found Salvation (2007): Okay, so this one is highly disturbing — Albert Fish kidnapped, molested, and murdered CHILDREN, which is probably the most sadistic kind of murderer possible. Watch at your own risk.Where you can watch it: Amazon
  • Serial Killers: The Real Life Hannibal Lecters (2001): If you saw The Silence of the Lambs and thought, This is fucked up, you’ll enjoy this film, mostly because the serial killers discussed in this movie are all equally — if not more — horrifying as the fortunately fictional Hannibal Lecter.Where you can watch it: YouTube
  • Serial Killers: Jack the Ripper (The Whitechapel Murderer) (2008): This documentary interviews experts who pick apart the details of the case of Jack the Ripper, one of England’s most notorious serial killers EVER. There was SO MUCH BLOOD, YOU GUYS.Where you can watch it: YouTube
  • I Survived BTK (2010): Dennis Rader was a respected church leader and family man in his hometown who bound, tortured, and killed victims (hence his nickname, “The BTK Killer”) — all the while tormenting the police with letters describing the murders.Where you can watch it: Amazon
  • The Pig Farm (2011): Robert “Willie” Pickton was a millionaire pig farmer — and one of Canada’s most notorious serial killers. This documentary studies the crimes committed by him and his brother, and will make you question whether or not you should ever trust your neighbors or friends.Where you can watch it: iTunes
  • Carl Panzram: The Spirit of Hatred and Vengeance (2011): Panzram was a serial killer who died in 1930. This is the story of how he befriended a prison guard who suggested Panzram write about how he came to be a murderer. Shit’s fucked up, man.Where you can watch it: Netflix
  • Ed Gein: The Real Leatherface (2004): Though not ~technically~ a serial killer by definition, Gein is close enough, and his story is FUCKED UP. His “necrophiliac tendencies” have inspired horrifying characters like Leatherface in The Texas Chainsaw Massacre. Hell nah.Where you can watch it: YouTube
  • The Real Texas Chainsaw Massacre (2014): Where you can watch it: Hulu
    The Real Texas Chainsaw Massacre (2003): Where you can watch it: Netflix
  • Interview with a Serial Killer (2008): In this jailhouse interview, Arthur Shawcross, the Genesee River Killer, shares candid details of his crimes and his surprising family bonds. Where you can watch it: Netflix
  • Richard Ramirez: The Night Stalker (2004): Ramirez brutally raped and murdered over a dozen people during a two-year period, and was supposedly into Satanic worship. This documentary delves deep into his mind — and it’s obviously terrifying.Where you can watch it: YouTube
  • Gary Ridgway: The Green River Killer (2003): Gary Ridgway was convicted of 48 horrifying murders and confessed to even more — this movie shows interviews with local police and Ridgway’s family members, and it will LITERALLY CHILL YOU TO THE BONE.Where you can watch it: YouTube
  • Confessions of a Serial Killer: Jeffrey Dahmer (1994): MSNBC sat down with the man who raped, murdered, and ate 17 men from the late ’70s to the early ’90s. The scariest part? His overall calmness when discussing the reasons behind his actions.Where you can watch it: Top Documentary Films
  • 30 for 30: Benji (2012): In 1984, 17-year-old Ben Wilson was a symbol of everything promising about Chicago: a beloved, sweet-natured youngster from the city’s fabled South Side, and America’s most talented basketball prospect. Where you can watch it: Netflix
  • My Amityville Horror: About a guy who lived in the famous haunted house as a kid. Where you can watch it: itunes, amazon, (here), or just google it…
  • The Act of Killing (2013): Retired Indonesian death-squad leaders open up about genocide and their favorite ways to kill people based on what they’ve seen in American cinema: musical numbers being among their favorite to reenact — with a brutal twist. Where you can watch it: itunes, amazon, Netflix
  • ‘Paradise Lost: The Child Murders at Robin Hood’ (1996):Three troubled teenage boys were accused and tried for triple homicide back in the early 1990s. Where you can watch it: itunes, amazon
  • ‘Titicut Follies’ (1967): filmmaker Frederick Wiseman uncovers the torture chamber that was Bridgewater State Hospital, a Massachusetts institution for the criminally insane.Where you can watch it: itunes, amazon
  • Shenandoah: A documentary on the hate crime assault and subsequent death of a Latino man in Shenandoah Pennsylvania, including the alleged cover-up and shocking court verdicts. Where you can watch it: Netflix
  • The Brandon Teena Story (1998): Brandon Teena was an American trans man who was raped and murdered in Humboldt, Nebraska. His life and death were the subject of the Academy Award-winning 1999 film Boys Don’t Cry. Where you can watch it: amazon
  • West Of Memphis: The untold story behind an extraordinary and desperate fight to bring the truth to light; a fight to stop the State of Arkansas from killing an innocent man.Where you can watch it: amazon
  • The Imposter (2012): British-American documentary film about the 1997 case of the French confidence trickster Frédéric Bourdin, who impersonated Nicholas Barclay, a Texas boy who disappeared at the age of 13 in 1994, directed by Bart Layton. The film includes interviews with Bourdin and members of Barclay’s family, as well as archive television news footage and reenacted dramatic sequences. Where you can watch it: Netflix, Youtube

True Crime Series 

  • The Jinx: The Life and Deaths of Robert Durst (2015): is a 2015 HBO documentary miniseries about accused murderer Robert Durst,written by Andrew Jarecki, Marc Smerling, and Zachary Stuart-Pontier. The series was also directed by Jarecki, who had previously directed the feature film All Good Things(2010), which was inspired by Durst’s biography. Where you can watch it: HBOgo
  • Making a Murderer (2015): Filmed over a 10-year period, Making a Murderer is an unprecedented real-life thriller about Steven Avery, a DNA exoneree who, while in the midst of exposing corruption in local law enforcement, finds himself the prime suspect in a grisly new crime. Set in America’s heartland, the series takes viewers inside a high-stakes criminal case where reputation is everything and things are never as they appear. Where you can watch it: Netflix
  • Psychic Investigators (2006): Real-life detective thrillers which combine stylized dramatic reconstructions, unique archive and compelling interviews with key characters. Where you can watch it: Netflix
  • The First 48: The first 48 hours are the most crucial in homicide and kidnapping cases, which is the premise of this series. The show is great for capturing the drama of behind-the-scenes detective work because it shines a light into what detectives need to weed through in order to get on the correct trail – and unlike Hollywood dramatizations like “CSI” and “Law & Order,” real-life police work doesn’t come with a 100-percent confession rate. Where you can watch it: AETV
  • Killer Kids (2012): a terrifying and fascinating journey into the disturbing lives of children who commit acts of murder. Where you can watch it:
  • Lockup: This TV documentary series is an interesting portrayal of what life is like inside prisons, as shown from the perspective of both the inmates and the corrections officers. “Lockup” is equal parts addicting, educational and realistic. Where you can watch it: MSNBC
  • Murder Maps: This drama-doc series takes us back in time to the most shocking and surprising murder cases in history. Where you can watch it: Netflix
  • I Survived: survivors explain, in their own words, how they overcame unbelievable circumstances – offering insight into what got them through the experience that changed their lives forever. Where you can watch it:



  • Lore: the frightening history behind common folklore
  • Last Podcast on the left: covers all the horrors our world has to offer both imagined and real, from demons and slashers to cults and serial killers
  • Generation Why: Two friends, Aaron & Justin, discuss theories and share their opinions on unsolved murders
  • My Favorite Murder: Karen Kilgariff and Georgia Hardstark, two lifelong fans of true crime stories. Each episode the girls tell each other their favorite tales of murder, and hear hometown crime stories from friends and fans.
  • Seriously Strange: Youtubers Cayleigh Elise and Rob Dyke discuss true crime and strange articles in the news
  • Criminal: Stories of people who’ve done wrong, been wronged, or gotten caught somewhere in the middle.
  • Serial: The podcast everyone’s already heard of. Serial tells one story—a true story—over the course of a season.
  • Anything Ghost: listeners share real life stories about ghosts
  • Someone Knows Something: A series produced by CBC that examines unsolved cases of missing or murdered individuals.
  • Thin Air Podcast: Two English majors investigate cold cases by examining evidence and interviewing people involved with the original investigation.
  • Sword and Scale: Podcast covers the ugly underbelly of true crime. Be prepared to never sleep again…
  • Thinking Sideways: Investigating things we simply don’t have the answer to. Sometimes you have to think a little sideways to come up with a plausible solution to the mystery.

I like pop punk because at first it seems like really happy music but if you really pay attention you will realize that the lyrics are sad and that kinda describes me - at first I seem really happy but if you really try to get to know me you will realize that I’m actually a really sad person

I was watching the Pachinko videos on YouTube and you’d assume this soccer match has Touji, Kensuke and Hikari against Asuka, Rei and Shinji, right?

So Shinji has the ball first, then he passes it to Rei, so naturally I assumed the next person was ….



Okay, being the wonderful angel athlete he is, obviously Kaworu would have some mad soccer skills but …wow. Kaworu, honey, you’re amazing but this isn’t fair to the lilin.

“HE WASN’T EVEN ON THE TEAM” - Touji probably

Beauty of Manga Arima (and why it’s important)

So Manga Arima is gorgeous. Hell, it’s pretty much the first thing Kaneki notices about him, and he’s surrounded by dead bodies, some of which Kaneki knew.

It’s very purposefully - he also seems be drawn more consistently with care and detail than all the other characters, we’re supposed to find him beautiful.

I don’t think there’s a single shot of manga Arima that doesn’t look fluid and graceful. Every single movement he makes seems perfect and effortless.

Seriously, go and reread chapter 142. He looks amazing in every panel, it’s ridiculous.

And then there’s his famous.

You should not look that graceful when dodging.

It’s important because while Arima is apparently human, in some ways he comes off as more otherworldly than any of the ghouls.

And it’s terrifying, because he’s not doing it with an overpowered Kagune or a monstrous Kakuja (well, it can be argued that his quinques are pretty OP but still) but purely with skill and technique. He truly seems like a “God of Death” beyond the earthly world that even the ghouls are tethered to.

And anime Arima? Even if it weren’t for the dorito face (which I don’t really mind because at least it crosses into so bad it’s funny territory for me) anime Arima just lacks that grace and beauty that makes Arima who he is. 


“I’m gonna make you F A L L”

Colors of SNK: Red

Meaning: Red is associated with energy, danger, strngeth, and power. It also indicates courage, passion, and love.

Character: Mikasa Ackerman

Song: Power and Control by Marina and the Diamonds