William/Spike: We’ll ravage this city together, my pet. Lay waste to all of Europe. The three of us will teach those snobs and elitists with their folderol just what– Drusilla: Three? William: You, me, and mother. We’ll open up their veins and bathe in their blood as they scream our names across–What? Drusilla: You… you want to bring your mum with us? William: Well, yeah. You’ll like her. Drusilla: To eat, you mean?
This celebration is for all of us! We all deserve a pat on the back for this awesome milestone. Even @pixlpit and @wiishu should get some congrats! Along with @therealjacksepticeye, those two help the channel out and participate in the community :)
To celebrate, I binged watched Jack’s old and new videos :D I also wore my Jacksepticeye shirt and hung out with my Sam plushie :) (too much? Nah…) I also drew this picture!
I started doodling with my markers, just wanting to draw a simple congratulations picture, but it got a little outta hand, haha :P
On this day in 1956, English author A.A. Milne - famous for the Winnie the Pooh books - died aged 74. Alan Alexander Milne was born in London in 1882. Milne studied mathematics at Cambridge University, and wrote for humorous magazine Punch upon graduating. A pacifist, Milne still joined the army during the First World War, but did not spend long on the front lines due to an illness and instead worked on government propaganda. In the early 1920s, Milne published his first children’s poems, which featured his son Christopher Robin and a talking teddy bear. In 1925, Winnie the Pooh officially debuted in a bedtime story published in the Evening News. It was around this time that Milne moved his family to a cottage at Cotchford Farm in Sussex, which provided the inspiration for the Hundred Acre Wood of the Pooh books. Milne went on to publish two Pooh books between 1926 and 1928, but stopped to shield his son from publicity. The books followed the adventures of Christopher Robin and his animal playmates - including Pooh, Eeyore, Tigger, Kanga, and Piglet - who were inspired by Milne’s son’s stuffed toys. Milne wrote a number of plays and books, but, to his chagrin, these were never as popular as the Pooh books. Indeed, both Milne and his son came to resent the success of the Pooh books, and the unwanted fame they brought to the family. After several years of illness, which confined him to his home, A.A. Milne died in January 1956.
“…wherever they go, and whatever happens to them on
the way, in that enchanted place on the top of the Forest, a little boy
and his Bear will always be playing.” - The House at Pooh Corner (1928)