Miscellaneous Debris

Just a guy who likes a lot stuff, who does a lot things which make him happy. You can find most of them here...
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thefilmfatale:

DEADPOOL

Internet, your prayers have been answered! The Deadpool film is officially a go! Earlier this year, we saw test footage of the project seemingly stuck in development hell. Today it was officially announced that the film is slated for release on February 2016, with Scott Pilgrim vs the World VFX creative supervisor Tim Miller attached to direct (his first feature length film). The story is based on a screenplay from Zombieland writing duo Paul Wernick and Rhett Reese. See? Those ritual animal sacrifices you performed weren’t for naught after all! 

asylum-art:

 Bund Sightseeing Tunnel Shanghai photographed byJakob Wagner

This psychedelic tourist trap is a leisurely descent into madness

When trying to cross the Huang Pu River in Shanghai’s bustling Bund district, you can either hop on an inexpensive metro car, or you can take a psychedelic trip through the Bund Sightseeing Tunnel.

Located under the iconic Oriental Pearl Tower, the tunnel was built to be one of the Bund’s major tourist attractions, and still manages to draw large numbers of travelers despite costing more than ten times as much as the metro. Although riders do get a rather mind-blowing (if dated) experience. After hopping into a small, futuristic rail car, riders are leisurely carried through a tunnel which is covered in pulsing, strobing lights that attempt to simulate flight through some acid-soaked version of space. The bombardment of flashing lights and colors is accompanied by a rather ominous soundtrack punctuated by an occasional intonation of English words such as “…shining star…” and “…hell…” It is unclear whether the ride is trying to evoke wonder or terror, but both reactions seem appropriate.

Despite its name, the Bund Sightseeing Tunnel offers no Shanghai sights other than its own sensory bombardment. The entire ride lasts just under five minutes, but the mind-blowing light show could have much more lasting effects

(via peppermintvinyl)

brooklynmutt:

"Update my status: STILL QUEEN OF SCOTLAND"@owillis

I’m 26 years old and this still the state of my fridge.

I think this aught to do it. #closethipsterhappyhour #phonic.fm

So good.

romansva:

" Unreal Estate " by Tim Doyle

(via peppermintvinyl)

fuckyeahvintage-retro:

A couple kissing, 1940s (via)

The most terrifying fact about the universe is not that it is hostile but that it is indifferent, but if we can come to terms with this indifference, then our existence as a species can have genuine meaning. However vast the darkness, we must supply our own light.
Stanley Kubrick (via thinksquad)

(via anasteasia)

Wine tasting.

mosaicrecords:

Lester Bowie, Malachi Favors, Don Moye: The Art Ensemble of Chicago Interviewed
An intriguing pair of WKCR interviews by Ted Panken with members of the Art Ensemble of Chicago, both including an expansive and candid Lester Bowie. It’s startling to realize that by 1994, when the first of these interviews took place, with Bowie and Malachi Favors, the Art Ensemble was about to observe its 30th anniversary: by then, a lot had transpired in the Great Black Music that crossed their paths. Yet with all the vivid recollections of the great musicians that came into their respective fields of vision, they decisively articulate the urges to pursue something more – next steps musically and culturally — that compelled them to join forces during the 1960s.
-Nick Moy
Read the interviews…  Follow: Mosaic Records Facebook Tumblr Twitter

mosaicrecords:

Lester Bowie, Malachi Favors, Don Moye: The Art Ensemble of Chicago Interviewed

An intriguing pair of WKCR interviews by Ted Panken with members of the Art Ensemble of Chicago, both including an expansive and candid Lester Bowie. It’s startling to realize that by 1994, when the first of these interviews took place, with Bowie and Malachi Favors, the Art Ensemble was about to observe its 30th anniversary: by then, a lot had transpired in the Great Black Music that crossed their paths. Yet with all the vivid recollections of the great musicians that came into their respective fields of vision, they decisively articulate the urges to pursue something more – next steps musically and culturally — that compelled them to join forces during the 1960s.

-Nick Moy