Horse Words and Fuzz Noise
Breezie Anti Defamation League Message
This is amazing.
"TWILIGHT III" — A Bad Lip Reading of The Twilight Saga: ECLIPSE
Hot potatah!
mandofire:

sometimes mando forgets his own lyrics

I can’t handle this blog sometimes.

mandofire:

sometimes mando forgets his own lyrics

I can’t handle this blog sometimes.

leadhooves:

crackervolley:

It’s like I’m really back in ‘06!

pls

rarilight:

SEASON FOUR CHARACTER DEVELOPMENT : RARITY THE UNICORN
EXAMPLES OF THE WAY "HATERS" SAY SHE ACTS VS HOW SHE REALLY ACTS

These are a few examples of why, as a Rarity fan, Season Four has been an absolute pleasure to watch. + (Entertaining Variation of last gif)

Don’t tell Fluttershy, but I think Rarity is my favorite pony now.

septemberism94:

schim:

Cats who can’t figure out walls [x]

PLEASE TAKE YOUR CAT TO THE VET IF YOU SEE THEM DOING THIS BEHAVIOR OVER TIME.

It’s called “head pressing” and it occurs in dogs and cats. 

Head pressing is characterized by the compulsive act of pressing the head against a wall or other object for no apparent reason. This generally indicates damage to the nervous system, which may result from a number of varying causes, including prosencephalon disease (in which the forebrain and thalamusparts of the brain are damaged), or toxic poisoning.

http://www.petmd.com/cat/conditions/neurological/c_ct_headpressing

http://www.vet.cornell.edu/FHC/health_resources/toxoplasmosis.cfm (head pressing is listed as a symptom)

http://sevneurology.com/patients/clip-multilobular-osteochondroma (About a dog’s brain tumor but head pressing is listed as a symptom)

I wasn’t going to reblog this until I read the important caption dang thank you!!!

You think this is going to be a funny cats post…

dj-smackdown:

Spitfire wig and makeup test!
I’ll make a gifset soon~ UvU

This is some of the most amazing cosplay I’ve ever seen.

Or maybe it’s this photo. This photograph is just incredible.

bustedtees:


We’re bringing this post to light because this kind of accusation is levied often enough we always like to confront it head on and make it clear how BustedTees works and really, how comedy writing works. If you read the post we’ve re-blogged you’ll hear about how BustedTees outright stole a comedians creative content and how the giant corporation BustedTees (we’re an office of 12 people) is just out to make a buck and hurt real comedians. In absolutely no way did BustedTees steal this idea or artwork. We published the HFC design on April 8th and started designing it April 6th, right after the episode aired. Our accuser rocom published a tumblr post with a similar design on the 6th, but so did a ton of other people including Jimmy Kimmel. We don’t follow his tumblr and never saw his artwork. It was an obvious joke and BustedTees, rocom and a whole bunch of other comedians thought of it at the same time. Subsequently, we published our shirt well before he turned his design into a t-shirt. The other design he claims we stole, ‘God Saves the King,’ was published on BustedTees March 31st while it did not appear on his tumblr until April 14th. In quite a hilarious twist, if anyone stole anything it was rocom stealing ‘God Saves the King’ from BustedTees. That said, we would never accuse him of stealing because we’ve been around the comedy business long enough to know this kind of thing happens ALL the time. It is so common for someone to become reactionary over what they believe is an “original idea” our founder and CEO wrote a blog post about it for situations just like this. We wanted to take a moment to highlight that blog post again:
My good friend Adam Frucci over at Splitsider wrote a great piece a while back about accusing people of stealing jokes.  It’s a great read, and he really hits the nail on the head.  I’d suggest that anyone who is about to accuse someone of stealing their joke give it a read before they fire away an angry email or blog post.http://splitsider.com/2011/07/so-you-want-to-accuse-someone-of-stealing-your-jokeHaving been in the comedy business for over 12 years since I started CollegeHumor in 1999, I’ve had to deal with countless examples of people stealing ideas. From having the South Park guys accidentally steal my CollegeHumor writers lines verbatim in their Inception episode (they quickly apologized), to having entire t-shirt companies built by blatantly stealing dozens of our exact shirt designs from BustedTees, I know how frustrating it can be to have ones ideas stolen.  I’ve also been on the other side where my team has accidentally plagiarized someone’s work and we’ve had to deal with the consequences of our actions.  In all cases I try to give everyone the benefit of the doubt, until of course I know that we are in the wrong in which case I do whatever is necessary to remedy the situation.
Recently we have had a few instances of people accusing us of stealing their ideas and putting them on shirts.  We take a lot of pride in what we do and try our hardest to make sure that everything we put out is original work, so it’s very upsetting to see these accusations pop up from time to time. 
Let me give some insight into how our design process works at BustedTees.  For the most part, the ideas for our shirts are generated by a network of professional comedy writers that we have ongoing relationships with.  We have writer’s room meetings every other week and then we take the best ideas generated in the room and put them into our design queue.  Our 2 full-time designers are then assigned jokes/concepts to illustrate in order to meet our quota of 4-6 new shirt designs to be released every week.When someone makes a point to call us out for stealing something, we take it very seriously.  In some cases, after further examination it’s clear that the exact specific joke had already been made and we were in the wrong to have not caught it.  When this happens, we offer a licensing deal or else agree to stop selling the shirts immediately.  In other (most) cases, the joke we’re making could be somewhat obvious and it turns out that someone else made a similar joke/design on their blog or obscure portfolio page that nobody on our team could have ever realistically seen or found.  Often times these jokes were even made after our joke was pitched originally as it can take several months before an idea goes to print on a shirt.  Unfortunately, in these circumstances where it was clearly an instance of parallel thinking, there isn’t much to do.  As Adam points out on Splitsider, “If you were the first one to make the obvious joke after an event, that does not give you ownership of that joke.  Everybody is making that joke.”   With the millions of people sharing their jokes, designs, and ideas on the web every day, it’s inevitable that people are going to have similar ideas independently of each other. It would be great if knowing that, people could take a deep breath and think for a minute before publishing a rant about how they were robbed of their work. Most ideas are not original. 
-Josh Abramson, Co-Founder BustedTees


rocom:

2 weeks ago I created a parody image of “The Hound” from #GameofThones as the KFC logo after the widely viewed premiere of the new season. The image was spread around on Tumblr, Twitter, Facebook and re-shops of it even reached the front page of Reddit. It was cool to see something I made get so much attention, though I was rarely ever credited for making the design. A small indie shirt company, LeRage Shirts approached me to make a shirt of the design where I would get get some commission per shirt sold, I was excited at the idea and we started selling t-shirts of my design on their online store. The next week, I made a new design saying “F*CK THE KING” as a parody of the classic Sex Pistols shirt. LeRage Shirts loved both designs and have been selling shirts via word of mouth online.While selling my artwork in Artist Alley this weekend at #WonderCon in Anaheim, CA, friends of mine were texting me saying “This site jacked your design!” When I went to look at the BustedTees site, they have knock-offs of both T-shirts I had created for LeRage. Both! For a company that boasts connections with so many comedians and original writers to create their shirts, they obviously got lazy and stole BOTH of my parody design ideas to make theirs. Busted indeed.Things like this happen often. Huge companies like Busted Tees steal popular ideas from smaller companies for profit. I don’t care for lawsuits, but I do want anyone that purchases from Busted Tees to know that they steal hard working artists’ ideas to sell shirts. It’s not right and the least I could do is say my piece. If you like my shirt designs you can get them both from LeRageShirts.comhttp://lerageshirts.com/product/hfc-hound-fried-chicken-shirt/#a_aid=rocomhttp://lerageshirts.com/product/fuck-the-king-shirt-game-of-thrones/#a_aid=rocomYou can also comment the shirts on Busted’s site to let them know they’re selling stolen designs here:http://www.bustedtees.com/hfchttp://www.bustedtees.com/godsavethekingPlease share this on Twitter, Facebook, your blog and so on. Let people know that BustedTees steals art to make shirts.WORD IS BOND,Rocom

bustedtees:

We’re bringing this post to light because this kind of accusation is levied often enough we always like to confront it head on and make it clear how BustedTees works and really, how comedy writing works. If you read the post we’ve re-blogged you’ll hear about how BustedTees outright stole a comedians creative content and how the giant corporation BustedTees (we’re an office of 12 people) is just out to make a buck and hurt real comedians. In absolutely no way did BustedTees steal this idea or artwork. We published the HFC design on April 8th and started designing it April 6th, right after the episode aired. Our accuser rocom published a tumblr post with a similar design on the 6th, but so did a ton of other people including Jimmy Kimmel. We don’t follow his tumblr and never saw his artwork. It was an obvious joke and BustedTees, rocom and a whole bunch of other comedians thought of it at the same time. Subsequently, we published our shirt well before he turned his design into a t-shirt. The other design he claims we stole, ‘God Saves the King,’ was published on BustedTees March 31st while it did not appear on his tumblr until April 14th. In quite a hilarious twist, if anyone stole anything it was rocom stealing ‘God Saves the King’ from BustedTees. That said, we would never accuse him of stealing because we’ve been around the comedy business long enough to know this kind of thing happens ALL the time. It is so common for someone to become reactionary over what they believe is an “original idea” our founder and CEO wrote a blog post about it for situations just like this. We wanted to take a moment to highlight that blog post again:

My good friend Adam Frucci over at Splitsider wrote a great piece a while back about accusing people of stealing jokes.  It’s a great read, and he really hits the nail on the head.  I’d suggest that anyone who is about to accuse someone of stealing their joke give it a read before they fire away an angry email or blog post.

http://splitsider.com/2011/07/so-you-want-to-accuse-someone-of-stealing-your-joke

Having been in the comedy business for over 12 years since I started CollegeHumor in 1999, I’ve had to deal with countless examples of people stealing ideas. From having the South Park guys accidentally steal my CollegeHumor writers lines verbatim in their Inception episode (they quickly apologized), to having entire t-shirt companies built by blatantly stealing dozens of our exact shirt designs from BustedTees, I know how frustrating it can be to have ones ideas stolen.  I’ve also been on the other side where my team has accidentally plagiarized someone’s work and we’ve had to deal with the consequences of our actions.  In all cases I try to give everyone the benefit of the doubt, until of course I know that we are in the wrong in which case I do whatever is necessary to remedy the situation.

Recently we have had a few instances of people accusing us of stealing their ideas and putting them on shirts.  We take a lot of pride in what we do and try our hardest to make sure that everything we put out is original work, so it’s very upsetting to see these accusations pop up from time to time. 

Let me give some insight into how our design process works at BustedTees.  For the most part, the ideas for our shirts are generated by a network of professional comedy writers that we have ongoing relationships with.  We have writer’s room meetings every other week and then we take the best ideas generated in the room and put them into our design queue.  Our 2 full-time designers are then assigned jokes/concepts to illustrate in order to meet our quota of 4-6 new shirt designs to be released every week.

When someone makes a point to call us out for stealing something, we take it very seriously.  In some cases, after further examination it’s clear that the exact specific joke had already been made and we were in the wrong to have not caught it.  When this happens, we offer a licensing deal or else agree to stop selling the shirts immediately.  In other (most) cases, the joke we’re making could be somewhat obvious and it turns out that someone else made a similar joke/design on their blog or obscure portfolio page that nobody on our team could have ever realistically seen or found.  Often times these jokes were even made after our joke was pitched originally as it can take several months before an idea goes to print on a shirt.  Unfortunately, in these circumstances where it was clearly an instance of parallel thinking, there isn’t much to do.  As Adam points out on Splitsider, “If you were the first one to make the obvious joke after an event, that does not give you ownership of that joke.  Everybody is making that joke.”   With the millions of people sharing their jokes, designs, and ideas on the web every day, it’s inevitable that people are going to have similar ideas independently of each other. It would be great if knowing that, people could take a deep breath and think for a minute before publishing a rant about how they were robbed of their work. Most ideas are not original. 

-Josh Abramson, Co-Founder BustedTees

rocom:

2 weeks ago I created a parody image of “The Hound” from #GameofThones as the KFC logo after the widely viewed premiere of the new season. The image was spread around on Tumblr, Twitter, Facebook and re-shops of it even reached the front page of Reddit. It was cool to see something I made get so much attention, though I was rarely ever credited for making the design. A small indie shirt company, LeRage Shirts approached me to make a shirt of the design where I would get get some commission per shirt sold, I was excited at the idea and we started selling t-shirts of my design on their online store. The next week, I made a new design saying “F*CK THE KING” as a parody of the classic Sex Pistols shirt. LeRage Shirts loved both designs and have been selling shirts via word of mouth online.

While selling my artwork in Artist Alley this weekend at #WonderCon in Anaheim, CA, friends of mine were texting me saying “This site jacked your design!” When I went to look at the BustedTees site, they have knock-offs of both T-shirts I had created for LeRage. Both! For a company that boasts connections with so many comedians and original writers to create their shirts, they obviously got lazy and stole BOTH of my parody design ideas to make theirs. Busted indeed.

Things like this happen often. Huge companies like Busted Tees steal popular ideas from smaller companies for profit. I don’t care for lawsuits, but I do want anyone that purchases from Busted Tees to know that they steal hard working artists’ ideas to sell shirts. It’s not right and the least I could do is say my piece. If you like my shirt designs you can get them both from LeRageShirts.com
http://lerageshirts.com/product/hfc-hound-fried-chicken-shirt/#a_aid=rocom
http://lerageshirts.com/product/fuck-the-king-shirt-game-of-thrones/#a_aid=rocom

You can also comment the shirts on Busted’s site to let them know they’re selling stolen designs here:
http://www.bustedtees.com/hfc
http://www.bustedtees.com/godsavetheking

Please share this on Twitter, Facebook, your blog and so on. Let people know that BustedTees steals art to make shirts.

WORD IS BOND,
Rocom

artbymoga:

officialsamwinchester:

has this been done yet

Pluto hit me right in the feels

aw, Pluto :(

sofapizza:

retrofuturs:

3D Printing

what a time to be alive.

sofapizza:

retrofuturs:

3D Printing

what a time to be alive.

archiemcphee:

Storyboard artist and scribbler Marty Cooper uses sharpies and white out to draw mischievous cartoon characters on transparent film, which enables him to pose and photograph them interacting with the real world in all sorts of unexpected ways. By playing with perspective Cooper’s drawings sometimes appear to be both giant - like the polar bear scratching his back on the Transamerica Pyramid in San Francisco - and tiny - like an anthropomorphic banana hitching a ride on a llama.

Check out lots more of Marty Cooper’s playful creations by following him here on Tumblr or over on Instagram.

[via Design Taxi]

twinkletwinkleyoulittlefuck:

cell-mate:

crackerhell:

ethanwearsprada:

i think it’s a universal truth that everyone in our generation takes pluto’s losing its planetary status as a personal offense

yes

pluto is smaller than russia. why did we ever even consider it a planet?

BECAUSE IT’S A PART OF OUR SOLAR SYSTEM

OHANA MEANS FAMILY

OHANA MEANS NO ONE IS LEFT BEHIND

macintush:

you’re not ready to watch this video

Puttin On The Ritz - Irving Berlin - Pomplamoose
This is messed up and completely wonderful.

aleasesrestaurant:

spiderjewel:

PK stalking me at Babscon

As far as I can tell, Babscon was just PK

Gee, this was my 1000th tumblr post :|