Reblog this and help TMNT continue! They’re trying to replace this amazing series with something closer to Teen Titans Go standards! I don’t think the TMNT fans want to see their favorite turtles reduced to what Teen Titans were! So please sign if you can!
If not PLEASE reblog this all over tumblr so TMNT won’t suffer the same fate as Teen Titans did!
My friend actually made this after I asked her… I can’t even… Credit to @no-name-otaku since they actually spawned the idea in the first place with a certain post
(My friend’s tumblr: @kawaiiharleyquinn )
Uisce Beatha(‘Whiskey / Water of Life’) - Multi Award-Winning Irish Titanic Short Film by Shaun O’Connor
Set in 1912, 'Uisce Beatha’ (Gaelic for Whiskey or Water of Life) is the
true story of Tom, a young Irish man who leaves his home in rural
Ireland to cross the ocean on the ill-fated 'Titanic’. But a night of
celebration beforehand results in a twist that will affect Tom’s fate
Tobias Kebbell is an English stage and film actor from Yorkshire, north England. He is known for his roles in films such as Dead Man’s Shoes (2004), RocknRolla (2008), War Horse (2011), Wrath of the Titans (2012), Dawn of the Planet of the Apes (2014), Fantastic Four (2015), Warcraft (2016), A Monster Calls (2016), and Gold (2016), The Sorcerers Apprentice, and Prince of Persia.
He is also known for his work in the Black Mirror episode, “The Entire History of You”. He most recently starred in the second film of the new MonsterVerse film series - Kong: Skull Island, which was released in 2017.
As Doctor Doom from ‘the fantastic four’…
As Doutan from ‘Warcraft’…
As himself, when not in ‘motion-capture’…
As Koba from ‘Dawn of the planet of the apes’…
As above, an when not monkeying about, he looks as if about to go ‘ape-shit’
“When the ‘Bobby’s death’ story was first being broken in the first couple weeks of the writing season, Jim Beaver stopped by to say hello,” recalls writer Ben Blacker. “He came into the writers’ room and was talking to the writers and right there on the board by his head it said, 'Bobby dies.’ Jim didn’t know yet and we hadn’t even decided for sure if that was going to happen. After he left, everyone was like, 'Oh my God!’ It was a weird, funny thing.”
Jim Beaver didn’t find out about Bobby’s demise until a few months later, but it didn’t really come as a surprise. “Nothing surprised me on Supernatural,” he says. However, the impact of his death surprised co-executive producer Jim Michaels. “The demise of Bobby was difficult, because even though we were killing off the character Bobby, we sort of felt like we were killing off our friend, Jim Beaver,” Michaels says. “Phil Sgriccia, Bob Singer, and I have worked with Jim on multiple series for more than twenty years, so it was tough to watch his character die.”
Source: Knight, Nicholas. Supernatural: The Official Companion Season 7. Titan Books, 2012: 57.
I’ll tell you about my reaction to Bobby’s impending death by telling you about my reaction to my character’s death in the third season of another series I worked on. When I was told that my character on that show (nameless, for those who haven’t watched it yet) was going to be killed off, I have to say that, outside of the terrible year of 2004 when I lost so many family members, I have never had such a powerful emotional blow. I was devastated to be forced out by dramatic requirements from the best job I had ever had. Well, when Bob and Sera called to tell me they were killing Bobby, it was not quite the same gut punch, because (a.) I’d already been dead once on “Supernatural” (if only for about a page), and (b.) because it is “Supernatural,” and the odds of me staying dead seemed slim. Nonetheless, I was very distraught, and Bob and Sera cushioned the blow somewhat by telling me that I would come back as a ghost and that, in Bob’s words, the death episode was so good that “if we weren’t on the CW, you’d win an Emmy!” So, though I was definitely unhappy with the shift, I figured there would be a substantial future as a ghost afterward. This was in August, I think, a couple of months before we actually shot the episode “Death’s Door,” in which Bobby meets his demise.
When we finally got around to filming it, I was taken aback when they gathered the whole cast and crew together and presented a special film tribute to Bobby and wished me well in the future. That was incredibly touching and I was deeply moved. But it was the first time I realized that they really were saying goodbye to Bobby as a major part of the show. That’s when it really sank in. I’ve been back for a handful of episodes as a ghost, and then one episode each season since in dream sequences or getting rescued from hell, but I am not any longer a substantial factor on the show, and I confess that, despite the magnificent opportunities for other work that have come my way, I really hate not being on that set, I really hate not working with that cast and crew, I really hate not being Bobby the way I once was. But I guess that’s part of being dead. There’s a great line in the play “A Bill of Divorcement.” The character played in the movie by John Barrymore says, “Do you know what the dead do in Heaven? They sit upon their golden chairs and pine for home.” I pine a bit for home. [But] “Death’s Door” is one of the great gifts given to me by this show… I thought it was magnificently written and directed, and if I can pull myself out of my own prejudices, I think it’s one of the best episodes of the entire series. It’s one of the things I’m proudest of being associated with in my entire career.