(Source: ebtcash, via fuckyeahmst3k)
Alien, 1979 (dir. Ridley Scott)
More old drawings from the 17 year old Chan. #thegodmachine #1999
It’s so wonderful to see old sketches like this, this is why it’s always so important to keep working and creating more art if that’s your passion. Chandra went on to publish God Machine through us and is continually going strong. It’s an inspiration to budding artists out there, thanks for sharing these, Chandra!
Thanks you guys!
The Kiss, 1915 by Egon Schiele.
(Source: tataaanana, via mau-die)
Bill Murray on Gilda Radner:
“Gilda got married and went away. None of us saw her anymore. There was one good thing: Laraine had a party one night, a great party at her house. And I ended up being the disk jockey. She just had forty-fives, and not that many, so you really had to work the music end of it. There was a collection of like the funniest people in the world at this party. Somehow Sam Kinison sticks in my brain. The whole Monty Python group was there, most of us from the show, a lot of other funny people, and Gilda. Gilda showed up and she’d already had cancer and gone into remission and then had it again, I guess. Anyway she was slim. We hadn’t seen her in a long time. And she started doing, “I’ve got to go,” and she was just going to leave, and I was like, “Going to leave?” It felt like she was going to really leave forever.
So we started carrying her around, in a way that we could only do with her. We carried her up and down the stairs, around the house, repeatedly, for a long time, until I was exhausted. Then Danny did it for a while. Then I did it again. We just kept carrying her; we did it in teams. We kept carrying her around, but like upside down, every which way—over your shoulder and under your arm, carrying her like luggage. And that went on for more than an hour—maybe an hour and a half—just carrying her around and saying, “She’s leaving! This could be it! Now come on, this could be the last time we see her. Gilda’s leaving, and remember that she was very sick—hello?”
We worked all aspects of it, but it started with just, “She’s leaving, I don’t know if you’ve said good-bye to her.” And we said good-bye to the same people ten, twenty times, you know.
And because these people were really funny, every person we’d drag her up to would just do like five minutes on her, with Gilda upside down in this sort of tortured position, which she absolutely loved. She was laughing so hard we could have lost her right then and there.
It was just one of the best parties I’ve ever been to in my life. I’ll always remember it. It was the last time I saw her.”
- from Live from New York: an Uncensored History of Saturday Night Live
Jackson Publick (jacksonpublick) on Twitter -
The latest from Jackson Publick (@jacksonpublick). King of Kartoons
He’s on Twitter now! Go forth and follow!
But the 8-hour workday is too profitable for big business, not because of the amount of work people get done in eight hours (the average office worker gets less than three hours of actual work done in 8 hours) but because it makes for such a purchase-happy public. Keeping free time scarce means people pay a lot more for convenience, gratification, and any other relief they can buy. It keeps them watching television, and its commercials. It keeps them unambitious outside of work.
We’ve been led into a culture that has been engineered to leave us tired, hungry for indulgence, willing to pay a lot for convenience and entertainment, and most importantly, vaguely dissatisfied with our lives so that we continue wanting things we don’t have. We buy so much because it always seems like something is still missing. — Your Lifestyle Has Already Been Designed (via commanderspock)
Try to learn to breathe deeply, really to taste food when you eat, and when you sleep, really to sleep. Try as much as possible to be wholly alive with all your might, and when you laugh, laugh like hell. And when you get angry, get good and angry. Try to be alive. You will be dead soon enough. — Ernest Hemingway (via victoria-vandal)
(Source: theonlymagicleftisart, via trafalgar-rgh)
What Did The Protagonist Miss? -
After a long absence, Hollywood screenwriter and Friend of Venture Todd Alcott is back at his old game of analyzing episodes of The Venture Bros., and, completist that he is, he’s hell-bent on catching up with everything he missed. Starting with, weirdly enough, 2003’s pilot episode, “The Terrible Secret of Turtle Bay.” Check out his website HERE.
We Love You,
P.S. Shirt Club. Soon…
Majestic beast, Adrien. #adrienthecat #cat
austincreature asked: I introduced some of my friends to The God Machine. They love it, just like I do! And my one friend really loves your art style!
A little drawing for you guys. <3
Nanook and Stella’s first sunrise. An illuminated panel from The Last of the Polar Bears pg 52.