tv captures

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Soppy: A Love Story

SOPPY is Philippa Rice’s collection of comics and illustrations based on real-life moments with her boyfriend. From grocery shopping to silly arguments and snuggling in front of the television, SOPPY captures the universal experience of sharing a life together, and celebrates the beauty of finding romance all around us.

These cuties
🎥: Move

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I felt like there was a severe lack of Um Jammer Lammy GIFs out there, so I made some using PlayStation TV + Elgato Game Capture HD + Movie Maker + Photoshop! Enjoy and remember to NEVER USE JOE CHIN’S CHAINS FOR THEM!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!

most lgbt movies you see recommended are rated r, sexually explicit, etc etc. while that’s honestly great to see and something i’m personally okay with, it leaves kids and people who DON’T want to see sex alienated.

*Please note that I have not seen all or most of these movies. I will be updating this list as I find more/watch unrated ones that can be placed here. Let me know if I missed any!

Last Updated: 5/4/17

thus, here’s a list of lgbt movies that aren’t rated r:

  • The Pearl of Africa, TV-14: “In this intimate documentary, Ugandan transgender woman Cleopatra Kambugu struggles and prevails as she lives in an actively transphobic environment.”
  • Jenny’s Wedding, PG-13: “When Jenny plans to marry her girlfriend, she decides it’s time that her family, who doesn’t know she’s a lesbian, finally learns the truth.”
  • The Out List, TV-PG: “Activists, entertainers, athletes and politicians are among those profiled in this thought-provoking portrait of notable LGBT personalities.”
  • Growing Up Coy, TV-PG: “Filmmakers follow a Colorado family’s highly public battle for the rights of their transgender daughter, Coy, in a landmark civil rights case.”
  • My Transgender Kid, TV-14: “Two British families discuss the challenges they face raising children who identify as a gender different from the one they were assigned at birth.”
  • Gayby Baby, PG: “This documentary follows four youngsters as they navigate the challenges of their preteen years, including society’s bias against their gay parents.”
  • Margarita with a Straw, TV-14: “An Indian woman with cerebral palsy decides to study in New York, where she becomes involved in a life-changing affair with a blind female activist.”
  • Who’s Gonna Love Me Now?, TV-14: “A gay London man faces a positive HIV diagnosis and a decision on whether to stay with loving friends or return to his estranged parents in Israel.”
  • Game Face, TV-14: “This documentary follows the struggle of transgender MMA fighter Fallon Fox and gay basketball player Terrence Clemens for acceptance by their sports.”
  • Kumu Hina, TV-14: “This year captures a year in the life of native Hawaiian transgender teacher Hina Wong-Kalu, who embodies mahu, a sacred spirit both male and female.”
  • Big Eden, PG-13: “Henry Hart returns to Big Eden and winds up confronting his unrequited passion for his high school best friend and his feelings about being gay.”
  • Rent, PG-13: “This is the film version of the Pulitzer and Tony Award winning musical about Bohemians in the East Village of New York City struggling with life, love and AIDS, and the impacts they have on America.”
  • D.E.B.S., PG-13: “Plaid-skirted schoolgirls are groomed by a secret government agency to become the newest members of the elite national-defense group, D.E.B.S.”
  • I Am Not Your Negro, PG-13: “The late black and gay writer James Baldwin is given new voice in I Am Not Your Negro. Director Raoul Peck offers viewers the opportunity to spend 90 minutes with Baldwin’s words — his interviews, manuscripts, and influences — which offer his honest and illuminating insights on race in America.”
  • I Can’t Think Straight, PG-13: “A 2008 romance film adapted from a same name novel about a London-based Jordanian of Palestinian descent, Tala, who is preparing for an elaborate wedding. A turn of events causes her to have an affair and subsequently fall in love with another woman, Leyla, a British Indian.”
  • The World Unseen, PG-13: “A drama centered on two women who engage in a dangerous relationship during South Africa’s apartheid era.”
  • Caramel, PG: “A romantic comedy centered on the daily lives of five Lebanese women living in Beirut.”
  • You Are Not Alone, UR: “Two precocious boys explore their sexuality at boarding school.”
  • Bend it like Beckham, PG-13: “The daughter of orthodox Sikh rebels against her parents’ traditionalism and joins a football team.”
  • Camp, PG-13: “After a series of Broadway flops, songwriter Bert Hanley (Dixon) goes to work at a musical camp for young performers. Inspired by the kids, he finds an opportunity to regain success by staging an altogether new production.”
  • Chutney Popcorn, PG-13: “Reena is a young Indian American lesbian who lives and works in New York. Her sister Sarita, who is happily married, discovers that she is infertile. Reena offers to be a surrogate mother for her sister’s baby, hoping to improve her relationship with their mother, who disapproves of Reena’s sexual orientation. Reena has second thoughts when her girlfriend Lisa feels left out.”
  • The Family Stone, PG-13: “An uptight, conservative businesswoman accompanies her boyfriend to his eccentric and outgoing family’s annual Christmas celebration and finds that she’s a fish out of water in their free-spirited way of life.”
  • Saved!, PG-13: “When a girl attending a Christian high school becomes pregnant, she finds herself ostracized and demonized, as all of her former friends turn on her.”
  • To Wong Foo Thanks for Everything, Julie Newmar, PG-13: “Three drag queens travel cross-country until their car breaks down, leaving them stranded in a small town.”
  • Victor Victoria, PG: “A struggling female soprano finds work playing a male female impersonator, but it complicates her personal life.”
  • Far From Heaven, PG-13: “In 1950s Connecticut, a housewife faces a marital crisis and mounting racial tensions in the outside world.”
  • Philadelphia, PG-13: “When a man with HIV is fired by his law firm because of his condition, he hires a homophobic small time lawyer as the only willing advocate for a wrongful dismissal suit.”
  • Beautiful Daughters, TV-14: “In February, 2004, with the help of Eve Ensler and Jane Fonda, a group of transgender women put on the first all-transgender production of “The Vagina Monologues”, including a new monologue written by Ensler from their own experiences.”
  • Zorro: The Gay Blade, PG: “In 1840’s Mexico, wealthy landowner Don Diego Vega learns of his late father’s secret as Zorro, the masked folk hero, and Vega adopts his new persona. But when Vega is incapacitated by an injury, he asks Ramon, his very gay, long-lost twin brother (now calling himself ‘Bunny’), to replace him as the caped hero, who makes some drastic changes to his Zorro persona.”
  • We Think the World of You, PG: “An aimless young man, Johnny, is sent prison. He entrusts his beloved dog, Evie, to the care of his former lover and best friend, Frank. When he gets out of prison, he has to face difficulties at home. Added to this, is the fact that he may have to give up Evie to Frank.”
  • EDIT: Nina’s Heavenly Delights, PG-13: “A feisty young woman returns to Glasgow to run her deceased father’s curry house.”
  • EDIT: The Color Purple, PG-13: “A black Southern woman struggles to find her identity after suffering abuse from her father and others over four decades.”

I did a movie poster-ish thing!

At first I thought that Darkiplier and Wilford would be great partners in crime - and I still stand by this idea. But if we think about it, Googleplier would fit there as well!

It makes sense. Wilford as their leader because of his unique abilities (being able to kill people on live TV without getting captured, killing Santa Clause, somehow come out of death and being not killed while facing Teddy) and sometimes with pretty good ideas. Darkiplier as the one who manipulates people to do what they want and then Google who does the same thing but with electronics instead of people. And besides, he can help Dark with calming down Wilford while having way too crazy ideas.

And I extremely liked the part when Wilford pointed his gun at camera.

Together Again

Summary: Thranduil is brought to your world and vice-versa.

Pairing: Thranduil x Reader

Word Count: 2,756

Master Lists: Drabbles/Imagines, and Completed Series

Originally posted by avengers-of-mirkwood

Requested by: 

     @annajolras:  May I request a lil story? Thranduil x reader where he is swept into the ‘real world’ (modern au) and reader (very short, like 5'4") shows him around and stuff…. fluff please😘 I love your writing❤❤ thank you xxx

     Anon: Hello! I love all your work so I’d figured I would try a request… A nerdy lord of the rings/hobbit fan from are world gets pulled into middle earth by the Valar to change the outcome of the battle of five army’s? Feel free to run with it however you’d like!

A/n: sorry that it’s shit.

Keep reading

Post Samurai Jack XCIX

Some fans: *Upset that Jashi happened.*

Other fans: *Whooping for joy because Jashi happened

Me:*Fist bumps Jashi shippers and pats the Antis on the back.* *Watches preview for Episode 9.* Wait. Where’s Ashi?!

This is possibly my favourite scene between Red & Liz. Look at how the camera angle captures the intimacy between them both. Whether they captured them this way for a specific reason, or to try and give a glimpse of possible romantic chemistry between them both, it’s absolutely beautiful. Look at how Raymond is focused directly on her face, not inching his eyes away from her closed ones. His hand on the back of her neck, a simple yet intimate gesture that somehow relaxes Elizabeth. Watch how her body unconsciously leans into Raymond. How their faces almost touch and how the angle of the camera makes it look like their mouths touch. To me, this scene was more intense than any sex scene I’ve witnessed on TV. It captured the essence of their relationship, making the viewers view a different side to them both. I just absolutely love it.

nytimes.com
Outlander
A married British nurse slips through time from 1945 to the 1740s, where she falls in love with a Scottish rebel and runs afoul of one of her husband’s ancestors.
By Noel Murray

HOW TO WATCH IT 

Both seasons of “Outlander” are very good, though the first is a little more fun, offering the pleasure of rediscovering an ancient world alongside a plucky heroine. And while it’s not really advisable to watch the series out of order, Season 1’s “The Wedding” (which consists almost entirely of Claire and Jamie getting to know each other immediately after a marriage of convenience) is one of the most beautiful and sensual depictions of two people falling in love ever captured on television.

nytimes.com
NYT RECOMMENDATION: Outlander
A married British nurse slips through time from 1945 to the 1740s, where she falls in love with a Scottish rebel and runs afoul of one of her husband’s ancestors.
By Noel Murray

NYT RECOMMENDATION

Outlander

2014-Present

A married British nurse slips through time from 1945 to the 1740s, where she falls in love with a Scottish rebel and runs afoul of one of her husband’s ancestors.

Watch … if you’d like a steamy fantasy saga grounded in real human emotion. Writer-producer Ronald D. Moore (a geek favorite best-known for his brilliant “Battlestar Galactica” reboot) adapts Diana Gabaldon’s series of best-selling novels with a masterly sense of how to balance suspense, action, science-fiction freakiness and moving relationship drama. While charting the real-life clashes between proud Scottish clans and smug British soldiers, “Outlander” also considers how its time-traveling heroine Claire Randall (played by the stunning Caitriona Balfe) hides her knowledge of the future and tries to make herself useful as a “healer” without raising suspicion. Even more than its battles and temporal displacements, though, this show’s about how Claire’s loyalty to her 1940s husband is tested by her growing affection for Jamie Fraser (Sam Heughan), a handsome, gentlemanly hero.

Skip … if you don’t want graphic violence mixed in with your historical romance. To put it mildly, “Outlander” doesn’t spare the lash. In addition to the occasional gory 18th-century medical procedure, the show features frequent bloody beatings and some extraordinarily raw and intense scenes of sexual assault.

HOW TO WATCH IT

Both seasons of “Outlander” are very good, though the first is a little more fun, offering the pleasure of rediscovering an ancient world alongside a plucky heroine. And while it’s not really advisable to watch the series out of order, Season 1’s “The Wedding” (which consists almost entirely of Claire and Jamie getting to know each other immediately after a marriage of convenience) is one of the most beautiful and sensual depictions of two people falling in love ever captured on television.