Senior at University of the Arts in Philadelphia majoring in Film/Video. Have Aspergers Syndrome. Obsessed with movies and animation. I also write, draw, and play a large amount of Nintendo games.
Reblogged from uncdan85  167 notes

Spider-Man is a more realistic and believable character than Batman. And you know, you might look at that and say “That’s crazy, Spider-Man sticks to walls, he jumps 20 feet straight up, and he can lift cars… How can Spider-Man ever be a more realistic character than Batman?” My argument is this: With Spider-Man you’re making one suspension of disbelief. You have to buy the powers, and other than that, Spider-Man is a fully realised believable character.

Batman is a 12 year old kid, who watches his parents die, he’s also a millionaire super genius. What do you think would happen to a 12 year old billionaire who watched their parents die, as a human being? They would eventually become an alcoholic or a hedonist and they would try to drown their pain away. But as a 12 year old, Batman has the forethought to, not only not be adopted… the fortitude as a young child to train diligently for 10 years, to become an absolute expert in karate, ninjitsu, forensic science, chemistry… Spends 10 years dedicated to that task, then he comes home, is able to manufacture bat gadgets, a bat car, and build a high tech headquarters underneath his mansion without anybody noticing any of this.

And then he decides that the best way to fight crime is to dress up like a giant bat who wears his underwear outside of his tights. He spent 10 years so that he could dress up like a giant bat. This is not any kind of a believable character. … I love Batman, it’s just, ironically, even though he doesn’t have superpowers he is a less believable, realistic character than Spider-Man.

By Rich Evans (via uncdan85)

Erich Pommer offered to me [to direct] The Cabinet of Dr. Caligari, which I was eventually unable to do. It was really the work of three painters [Hermann Warm, Walther Reimman, Walter Rohrig] who wanted to make a kind of an expressionistic picture; the whole story had been written, and the only contribution I made was that I said to Pommer, ‘Look, if the expressionistic sets stand for the world of the insane, and you use them from the beginning, it doesn’t mean anything. Why don’t you, instead, make the Prologue and Epilogue of the picture normal?’ So the film begins in the garden of an asylum and is told normally; then when the story is told from the viewpoint of one of the inmates, it becomes expressionistic; and at the end it becomes normal again and we see that the villain of the picture, Dr. Caligari, is the doctor of the asylum.” – Fritz Lang

“It’s about a family of limited means, which you don’t see in American movies every day. You never see people talk about money in movies. There are great wardrobes and great apartments. One of the reasons people are able to relate to the family in Little Miss Sunshine is that there’s that sense of financial anxiety. It speaks to the current moment, this sense of the rich getting richer and the poor getting poorer, and the middle class is torn between these diverging poles.” – Michael Arndt, screenwriter

Reblogged from glitchdefacto  3 notes

glitchdefacto:

I’M LAUGHING BECAUSE baxterfilms WANTS TO HANG OUT WITH ME THIS WEEKEND AND HE WAS ALL “If nothing else we can geek out about Gravity Falls”

NOW THAT WEREWOLF STAN HAS GONE VIRAL AND PEOPLE WANT WOLF MAN DICK PICS ON TOP OF IT I’M JUST LIKE oh boy this is going to be a verrrry interesting discussion

I will not cater to this pandering of general disassociation disorder that is Rule 34, thank you… XD