1. gunshowcomic:

    you wake up because it starts to actually hurt

    The HORROR!!! Continues…. This one is called “Splinter” but there is another movie called "Splinter" that was made in 2008 near where I used to live in Oklahoma City. They even had a premiere at the Art Gallery downtown for it. It’s a really decent body horror/monster flick. Look it up however you can!! BOO!!!! SEE YOU THURSDAY!

    PATREON! + BACK!  
     
  2. (Source: fielder, via graemem)

     
  3. tarantinoforever:

    Quentin Tarantino with Richard Linklater outside of the Dobie Theatre in 1996 during one of Tarantino’s mini-film festival of his favorite films.

    (via directors-gone-wild)

     
  4. twiststreet:

    Nothing about this is okay.

    (Source: jezebel.com)

     
     
  5.  
  6. The Conversation (1974) Dir. Francis Ford Coppola

    (Source: sams-film-stills, via bigredrobot)

     
  7. phurlz:

    This is my favorite scene of Bob’s Burgers ever.

    (Source: spattergroit101, via tigerbear-eagleshark)

     
     
  8. lobbycards:

    Big Trouble in Little China, US lobby card. 1986

    (via supervillain)

     
  9.  
  10. noahvansciver:

    Depression in my sketchbook

     
  11.  
  12. thegreatsubject:

    "Kill white people and get paid for it? What’s not to like?"

    -Django Unchained (2012)

     
  13. the-pietriarchy:

    because everyone needs more steve buscemi in their lives

    (via crapsulecorporation)

     
  14. (Source: clementattlee, via cognitariat)

     
  15. skirtingtheblackhole:

    Auteur Motifs — The Singing Woman (David Lynch)

    Of David Lynch’s ten feature films, five of them prominently feature a woman singing on stage. While in some cases this character is more integral to the story than others, the singing itself never fails to affect each protagonist, if only briefly.

    As a surrealist, David Lynch draws much of his inspiration from his unconscious—through dreams, transcendental meditation, and otherwise. The recurrence of this character throughout his work highly suggests that this image is one paired very closely with the essence of Lynch’s own mind.

    [Chronologically, the films shown above: EraserheadBlue VelvetWild at HeartTwin Peaks: Fire Walk with Me, and Mulholland Drive]

    (via teatime-brutality)