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Dead Snow 2: Red vs. Dead Official US Releae Trailer #1 (2014) - Nazi Zombie Sequel HD
If the worst day of your life consisted of accidentally killing your girlfriend with an axe, chain-sawing your own arm off, and watching in horror as your closest friends were devoured by a zombified Nazi battalion, you’d have to assume that things couldn’t get much worse. In Martin’s case, that was only the beginning.
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the street; if he’s not able to procure a bed at the chaotic, prison-like local shelter, he’s apt to be sleeping in a cardboard box or, if he’s lucky, the basement of an apartment building he’s snuck into. He spends his days shuffling around the city, occasionally panhandling for change. A winter coat he’s picked up from a church is pawned for money for a bottle. When you pass someone like George on the street, you’re likely to look away. Most people wouldn’t stop to take note of the desperation in his eyes, or the damage done to a once-handsome man whose face has weathered the elements in the worst way.
And, if you’re like a good deal of New Yorkers, you probably wouldn’t have noticed that the homeless man in question was Richard Gere.
“People actively avoided me,” the 65-year-old actor continues. “It wasn’t that folks didn’t notice me; they could see someone asking for change from two blocks away. It was that they saw the embodiment of failure — and failure is something that people fear will suck them in. If it’s not a fear of the vortex of failure, it’s the overwhelming sense of guilt: ‘Oh, I don’t want to feel bad about not giving this guy money, I don’t want to give him money at all, how much money can I give him where it doesn’t hurt me but I feel like a do-gooder?’ All these conflicting feelings, just because I’m standing in Astor Place going like this.” Gere mimes rattling a cup. ” ‘Spare change, can you help me out?’ That was it. And I had an idea of what that experience might be like intellectually, but from the emotional perspective of being the person that people cross the street from…it’s an entirely different thing.”
Those sales are what Marvel wants to tap into. However, we’re not in the comic bubble of 1992. There have been plenty of iconic superhero deaths since Superman’s (Jean Grey multiple times, Nightcrawler, Kitty Pryde, Colossus, Magik — and that’s just X-Men characters alone). And each one of those deaths chips away at the idea that superhero death is somehow final or rare.
Miller explained that it’s rare to find a comic book today that achieves a great deal of value and retains it. There are no $30-million days in the business anymore. What retailers are aiming for are sales spikes (200,000+ issues sold) when a character dies and when he or she returns, plus hopefully some new readers.
One of the more recent examples of this was in 2012, when Marvel killed Peter Parker. He returned in April of 2014 and sold a megaton of comics:
I’m back. Last week, I couldn’t do this thread, as something more important was going on.
One of my best friends, a sweet, and very devout Christian, is going to the UK to help a Christian Group in Oxford, and I won’t see her again for 2 years. I decided to watch the late night repeat, spend some time with her instead. :)
Anyway, before I get the episode, I wanted to take a look at one of the mysteries of the Doctor, his age.
Before we go any farther, I do need to bring up Moffat’s view of the subject:
The thing I keep banging on about is that he doesn’t know what age he is. He’s lying. How could he know, unless he’s marking it on a wall? He could be 8,000 years old, he could be a million. He has no clue. The calendar will give him no clues.
This view of the showrunner’s was made canon in the Day of the Doctor.
So why mention this? Because we can at least bring up a bottom limit to his age. And, right now, 12th Doctor is far more correct than his predecessor.
The last known solid point in the Doctor’s life age wise was Time and the Rani, the introduction of the 7th Doctor. At this point, he was the same age as the Rani, 953 years old. From her, things get tricky. The definite Doctor Who canon consists most definitely of Classic Who, New Who, and the Big Finish Audiobooks. However, there are a legion of books, short stories, and even comics that complicate matters, some of which maybe canon, and some which quite clearly aren’t.
The next known solid piece of information places the 8th Doctor at about 1,009 at regeneration, and the 8th Doctor being 1,012 during the events of a book called Vampire Science. After this, things become a matter of adding.
During the 8th Doctor’s Adventures, he traveled a further 6 years, and then eventually stuck as an amnesiac for about 107 years on earth, then was later trapped on another planet in another story for some 600 years. At the end of this life, the Doctor was no younger than 1719.
The only bit of information from the War Doctor comes from a story, which mentioned that he fought for about about 400 years, and that in The Day of the Doctor, he was approximately 400 years younger than the 11th. Amusingly, this means that by the time the 9th met Rose, he was about 100 years since that initial point, giving an age by the end of the 9th Doctor of no less than 2219.
The Tenth is not as clear cut as it looks, though very short. He starts off about “900”, but claimed to be is “903” by the Voyage of the Damned. However, this is fuzzy, as during an animated short, he spent 33 months looking for Martha, spent an unknown amount of time stuck in 1969 during Blink, spent 2 months during the leadup to Human Nature, and a year during the Series 3 Finale. After that, things become more sensible, as he is “904” during The Day of the Doctor, and is “906” by his regeneration. After just 7 years, he regenerated, at the age of 2226.
The 11th Doctor, of course, lived the longest of them all. He was apparently “907” by the time of Vampires of Venice. By the time of the Impossible Astronaut, he had aged 2 more years, to about “909.” By the time of Night Terrors, he tells the child he was 8 years old around a thousand years earlier by his flawed reckoning. By the time of The Wedding of River Song, he stated his age to be 1103, and by A Town Called Mercy called himself age wise to be 1200. During the Day of the Doctor he says he is around 1200, give or take. However, he spent 900 years on Trenzalore. By the time of his regeneration, he had aged to about 3,413 years old, making this his minimum age as of now.
So, you may ask, how is the 12th Doctor correct? He gives his age as being “Over 2,000 years old,” which is correct, if vague.
In regards to this episode, we may be in for a treat. This episode, from the leaked script, seems to be a psychological terror episode, possibly enough to challenge Blink, and some of the people who have seen the script have said it is better than Blink as well. We could be in for a really big treat tonight.
This fall, Stewart is releasing his directorial debut, “Rosewater,” a film that he also wrote about an Iranian journalist for Newsweek who was imprisoned in Iran after reporting on the 2009 elections there.
The film, first screened earlier in the week at the Telluride Film Festival, has already been received warmly by critics and festivalgoers.
Also worthy of note among Film’s problems: the mass migration of serious adult drama to Television.
The movie industry is facing a crisis: Seduced by mobile phones and video games, younger audiences are drifting away. This year, domestic box office, at $7.5 billion, is down more than 5 percent. But there is a possible future in which the industry rebounds.
Picture it: Ten years from now, some members of the family might watch Star Wars: Episode XII at a giant widescreen theater that makes current Imax houses look puny. With the latest interactive technology, their own faces could be projected into the crowd scenes, making them, literally, part of the action. Tomorrow’s “movies” could boast images so real, they’re more like “the feelies” Aldous Huxley imagined in Brave New World.
What I want to know is will the robotic Dancing Baby Groot toys be out in time for Christmas?
Labor Day weekend, 2014: that time when a movie featuring an anthropomorphized raccoon and a talking tree became the highest-grossing release of the year. In its fifth weekend, Guardians of the Galaxy continued to stay in pole position thanks to weak holiday competition, taking in an estimated total of $22.2 million over the four days ($16.5 million for Friday, Saturday, and Sunday) and bringing its grand domestic take up to $280.5 million. That number would have only made it the fourth highest-grossing movie at the same time in 2013 (after Iron Man 3, Despicable Me 2, and Man of Steel), but in a relatively slow year for blockbusters, it’s more than enough to grab the current brass ring from Captain America: The Winter Soldier. And now that even Marvel’s long-shots are paying off big-time, we can look forward to movies featuring ever-increasingly recondite and niche comic-book characters and storylines. Oh, you thought that Howard the Duck teaser was just a joke?
Asked to expound on her comment, Miss Lohan giggled, and replied “Wingnut Mormons are so $$#@#$ hawt and junk” /
But this was not the first time the fledgling political pundit has jumped into the presidential twitter fray.
In early September, after the first presidential debate, Lohan went on a Twitter rampage, during which she tweeted none other than Barack Obama asking him to consider tax breaks “for those that are listed on Forbes as ‘millionaires’ if they are not,” although it’s unclear what she exactly meant by that
I was going to put this under humor, but I was afraid people would think it was satire.
IT IS NOT!
I was just browsing on yahoo and I noticed that a trailer was posted about Downton Abbey. For those who are interested enjoy the video; for those who are not you can ignore it.
This episode will echo old Dalek episodes, both with a bit of a twist.
Also, Clara will be finding someone, as she seems to be moving from her feelings of the 11th.
But, this for talking.