Reasons why my point is accurate and most people on Tumblr seriously need a life, Exhibit A.
Everyone just calm the fuck down about Yahoo buying Tumblr
It’s a website
Get a fucking life holy shit
omg are people finally realising it’s all set up?
took you long enough
Went to check my emails, says it needs verifying so I had to put my mobile number in to receive a verification code. Done. Got the code.
Only, there’s nowhere to fucking input the code.
Tried 3 times, so they’ve probably charged me a bomb for each text.
Now I can’t access my fucking emails because I need to enter this code to login, and there’s nowhere to enter it so if won’t let me login.
Frankie Cocozza continued to make enemies last night, swearing on the ‘X Factor’ results show, which is broadcast live and before the watershed.Upon hearing that he had made it to next week’s show, he yelled “F***ing have it! Get in there! Get in there!” before embracing mentor Gary Barlow.
The announcement was met with some boos from the audience who later booed Louis Walsh’s decision to avoid deadlock and send Sami Brookes home. ‘X Factor’ viewers on Twitter reacted angrily to the walking haircut’s outburst - user Frankee Brookessaid, “What a disgrace Frankie Cocozza is! I’m ashamed to be called Frankee! He should be kicked out swearing like that! Role model! I think not!”
Another user, Matthew Vaughn said, “Frankie Cocozza swearing on live TV in front of millions of families. Not cool.”It came just 24 hours after his rendition of ‘Rocks’ by Primal Scream, which the band did not take kindly to.Their official Twitter account said, “Sorry to hear ‘Rocks’ was used on X-Factor. We don’t endorse this.”
Last night was the first time I watched this series of X Factor and all I could think was what a knobhead he was. Also how shit everyone else is too but yeah. X Factor is shit and it just angers me to watch :’)
Pixar announced two new films at the weekend, and they both sound a bit, well, bizarre.
The animation giant, best known for ground-breaking ‘toons such as ‘Toy Story’, ‘Monsters, Inc.’ and ‘Finding Nemo’, revealed their new line-up at the D23 event in Anaheim, California this weekend. The show is a showcase for parent studio Disney’s upcoming films.
The first new project is temporarily called ‘Untitled Pixar Movie About Dinosaurs’, and is set in a world where Dinosaurs were not wiped out by an asteroid millions of years ago, but instead co-exist with humans today. It will be released for Christmas 2013.
The other new film sounds even stranger. Called ‘Untitled Pixar Movie That Lets You See Inside The Human Brain’, it promises: “incredible journeys into extraordinary worlds: from the darkest depths of the ocean to the top of the Tepui mountains in South America; from the fictional metropolis of Monstropolis to a futuristic fantasy of outer space.”
The blurb goes on: “The inventive new film will take you to a place that everyone knows, but no one has ever seen: the world inside the human mind.” ‘Up’ director Pete Docter will helm the project, released May 2014.
Before that Pixar/Disney fans can look forward to more conventional fare. First up is a new ‘Muppet’ movie. They also have fairytale ‘Brave’ – about a Scottish warrior princess - and ‘Monsters, Inc.’ sequel ‘Monsters University’ on their ‘to-do’ list.
The animation boffins have also found time to make a ‘Toy Story’ short called ‘Small Fry’, which will see Buzz Lightyear get lost in a restaurant.
Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2 review
Featuring the best special-effects and performances of the series, the final Harry Potter film really does have the sense of occasion that befits such a movie. The 3D is well executed, giving the battle sequences a suitably epic feel, and the direction rarely misses a beat. The boy (wizard) done good.
The hype…The eighth film in the ever-popular Harry Potter series, the conclusion of the two-part finale is the first to be delivered in 3D. It gives fans the chance to wave goodbye to characters that we have all seen grow up on screen, and also hide the tears behind darkened spectacles. However, there are a lot of loose ends to tie up and the danger is that those not familiar with the previous films will be left behind.
The breakdown…The unsung hero of this franchise is director David Yates. The juvenile outings by Christopher Columbus got things off to a rocky start and the Mike Newell film (the one with R-Patz) is considered by many as a missed opportunity. Of course there was the series highlight sandwiched in between, but although ‘Prisoner of Azkaban’ director Alfonso Cuarón made a great film, it didn’t really feel like a ‘Potter’. Yates, however, fully understands the material. And whatever your take on his style, there is no denying that it feels as honest to the source material as anything we’ve seen. There are also moments of terrific cinematic spectacle. The huge battle at Hogwarts is the best sequence of its kind since the second ‘Lord of the Rings’ movie. It manages to convey a very real sense of danger, which is hard to do in a film so full of magic and mysticism. The ongoing mantra for this series is still in place: “Best performances from the kids to date”. Although they really aren’t kids any more. The younger members of the cast have proven, over time, to be up to the task, but it’s the added gravitas of the veterans that keeps you watching. There is a superb moment early on when Bellatrix Lestrange (Helena Bonham Carter) is acting as if she is Hermione Granger (Emma Watson), perfectly capturing all her peculiarities.The relationship between Harry, Hermione and Ron is as enthralling as ever but we’re still not sure if the on-screen chemistry between them is as electrifying as it is in the books. The convenience of the romantic sub-plots can grate at times, and it’s one of those elements that require several films to have the impact it yearns to deliver.Elsewhere the finale checklist is ticked off in a far more accomplished manner. We see several familiar faces from earlier movies return and, most impressively, one of the best-loved characters is given a complete resolution as Alan Rickman’s dour Snape has a brilliantly executed story arc. The violence is upped from the previous films, with a couple of genuinely shocking deaths that help the final scene feel as grand as it should. It’s a fitting conclusion, and one that will have audiences weeping.
The verdict…A sharply directed final chapter that manages to do so much in a relatively short space of time, even the weary will find it hard not to be moved as the epic story draws to a conclusion. As a complete saga Harry Potter is tough to beat, and one that will deservedly define a generation.
Oh my god I actually can’t wait.
“It’s no secret that some characters don’t make it to the closing credits of the film, but some of these have been so poorly introduced that you can’t feel anything but apathy for their demise. Also the one character we had grown to know is swiftly dealt with off-screen and given an unceremonious exit, when in the book he was given a noble death.”
WHAT DOES THIS MEAN?
WHO IS IT TALKING ABOUT?
stupid vague harry potter 7 review ¬¬