you’re lying if you say that you’ve never recorded yourself singing because you were sure you were talented, then were so disappointed when you listened to it over that you deleted it and pretended it never happened
capsikle asked: “How does Fury wake up the avengers?”
wouldnt it be cool to just like not feel nervous about everything all the time
I’ve seen a lot of this guy and his good deeds on my dashboard. It got me curious as to who he is.
I did a little research and found out that his name is Andrew Ducote.
He no longer works for Disneyland on a count of the fact that they didn’t want him playing Peter Pan anymore because he was getting wrinkles under his eyes. They offered him another job at the park but he refused. He liked being Peter Pan and he didn’t want another position.
He ended up getting married to a girl named Hali Gaskins who played Wendy at the park.
I know that I can’t be the only one who was curious about him. Hence this post.
he seems like such a truly loverly person. gosh. and he MARRIED HIS WENDY!
Because of wrinkles? No man, you get him some some bad ass make up artists, SOME MAGIC, I don’t care which, but you don’t boot the best Peter Pan out. *cries* On a positive note: HE MARRIED WENDY! =DDDDDD
Disney you idiots, do they even realise how you get wrinkles beneath your eyes? FROM SMILING.
Every time someone says “dragon” in How to Train Your Dragon
Since pulpofiction made a post I got really inspired okay!
“Korra fighting Koh and using Amon’s mask to protect her face
here you guys go!
Book 2 will so good omg
The visual linguistics of a comic book page
People who read the English written word scan text from left to right. Once our eyes hit the end of the page, we stop. Then ding!, like an old-time typewriter, our eyes shift downward and snap back to the left to start reading the next line. This is known as a “Z-path,” as our eyes whip about like the end of Zorro’s sword.
But that linear track gets derailed in comics with complex layouts and Cohn wanted to know if experienced readers had strategies to follow along.
Cohn rustled up 145 participants at the 2004 Comic-Con International, a comic book convention held in San Diego. Participants had varying experience with reading comics, ranging from “never” to “often.”
Each participant was given a booklet containing 12 pages of blank panels. Each page was independent of the rest and used different design techniques.