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Vida y Obra de Juniper Lee - Un monstruo en mi poción

- Monster in My Potion

I think this is probably one of my favourite videos right now, mostly because these shorts never aired much over here :’)
Also i can understand almost half of it! that’s neat too, looks like going to french class actually does kinda help! nevermind that most of the understanding comes from images as well haha

A Wonder Woman sketch for Neopuff! I’m sorry it’s late and kinda too sketchy but i hope you like it!!


Characters with non-normal skin colors are NOT POCs. POCs are non-white characters that have normal skin colors.

While non-white non-POC characters can help the team look more diverse since it means white members’ll make up a smaller percentage of the team, they still don’t count as POCs.

Also, while white characters greatly outnumbering POCs is problematic, the fact that POCs are sometimes outnumbered by the non-normal skinned colored characters is even more problematic because that means people would rather create a character with a fake skin color instead of one with a real non-white skin color.

That being said, just because the characters with non-real skin colors aren’t POCs doesn’t mean they can’t have a fancast/faceclaim that’s a POC. In fact, it’s rather contradictory to consider them POCs yet almost always making their fancasts/faceclaims white.

(via neopuff)

The monetization of fandom: How media franchises pay to have a fan following built from scratch.

Online fandoms are now the popular media equivalent of the tech world’s early adopters. If you can get people to start blogging and tweeting about your TV show or movie, half the work is already done.

The good news is, your social media campaign doesn’t even need to be all that subtle. If you say that you’ll release the new Divergent trailer after a thousand retweets, a thousand fans will retweet you, cheerfully aware that they’re own Twitter feeds are being used for advertising purposes. Even fast food joints are trying to build their own fandoms, with Denny’s currently in the lead thanks to their inexplicably cool Tumblr presence.

Inevitably, there’s now a lucrative market for social media consultants who can engineer online fandoms from scratch, with the fans as willing participants in the deal. It’s an “if you build it, they will come,” kind of situation. Fans want to show support for their favorite TV show or movie, even if they’re completely aware that it’s a cynical marketing ploy. In the era of Facebook communication, you are what you Like.

In a recent episode of PBS documentary series Frontline, Douglas Rushkoff took a look at various social media fandoms from the ground up. With YouTube star Tyler Oakley at the most organic end of the popularity scale and the Hunger Games movies as the most professionally cultivated example, all of those fandoms had one thing in common: a desire to feel closer to your idols, even if the most tangible sign of that relationship is a retweet.


(via kastiakbc)


40 followers away from my next hundred :^OOOOO

(via megatogepi)

(via neopuff)


Battle Time


A little behind the scenes look of the early stages of Green Lantern the Animated Series.

My eternal gratitude to everyone who helped prove the doubters wrong.

sorry, i’ve been so offline again lately! i’m going to try posting more art again today. I’m gonna be away this weekend and the next tho so….idk, more queu-posting? probably, yeah


if i ever don’t reblog this assume i’m dead

(via trippinxtremezebra)


Mrrrrr… looking all those muscles under the scales moving and twitching and being manipulated~ <3 Such good animation


Mrrrrr… looking all those muscles under the scales moving and twitching and being manipulated~ <3 Such good animation



There should be a show just called “AU”

every single episode, a group of the same characters are in a different alternate universe with no explanation as to why.






(via heckiegirl)

Help out Movie Fighters on Kickstarter!



We’ve been doing Movie Fighters for almost a year now, and it’s been a great time.

However, we’ve heard quite a few complaints/fielded quite a few questions about the delivery system we currently have through Bandcamp. It’s…not the best system for distributing podcast. It can be a bit of a headache.

So we’ve started this Kickstarter to fund a year’s worth of Movie Fighters. If we’re successful, we’ll start posting every episode on iTunes, Stitcher and though an RSS feed.

IF you have already bought all our episodes on Bandcamp, don’t worry. Those episodes will stay there forever and won’t be on iTunes. If you haven’t listened to those yet, you can get them all as a donation reward!

We’ve got some other cool rewards, too, including invitations to a live episode! So check it out! 

Aw, dang! My boys have a Kickstarter for their (very very fun and funny) podcast! Everyone give them a dollar!