1. starkexpos:

    important

    Ernie Hudson’s back there just sort of waggling his arms instead of doing the dance properly.

    (Source: d-white211, via chrisroberson)

     
  2. gawrsh

    (Source: ForGIFs.com, via theuniblog)

     
  3. Hulk not mad. Hulk just disappointed.

    (Source: arcaneimages, via joekeatinge)

     
  4. 9emeart:

    Nous sommes parfaits !

    Uderzo

    <3

     
  5. benito-cereno:

    themodernagepodcast:

    The Modern Age Back Issue Bin: Who doesn’t love The Tick? And, for that matter, who doesn’t love Invincible?

    Good question

    Some assholes, I guess

     
  6. I am disappointed that the horizon lines in the sweater and background do not line up.

    (Source: nfvdhea, via saraholeksyk)

     
  7. monstercrazy:

    Histoire de l’oeil

    I think all I really want in life is a skeleton suit

     

  8. from the sketchbooks of les mcclaine!

    okbjgm:

    howdy middlekateers! curious as to how the tv and comic book characters will look in the new comic book?  here’s a little sneaky peeky glance!

    image

    from left to right…

    tv middleman, comic book middleman as zombie middleman, tv wendy, comic book wendy, comic book ida, peter wallace “wally” watson.

     
  9. amymebberson:

    This is not my artwork, but it’s a very important piece of artwork if you love Disney and especially Disney Afternoon.

    This is the original pitch painting created by my good friend Tad Stones for ‘Kit Colby and the Rescue Rangers’, a new concept he took to Michael Eisner and Jeffrey Katzenberg in the early development days of what became Disney Afternoon.

    According to Tad, within 2 minutes Eisner said ‘take out that Kit guy, put the two chipmunks in instead’ and the rest is history.

    As with any new show, it developed and evolved. Gadget got a little prettier, Monterey Jack got Kit’s dress sense and the Chinese cricket Chirp Sing thankfully didn’t survive long enough to age awkwardly into the PC era ;)

    Camille the Chameleon was the idea of fellow Ducktales writer Jymn Magon.

    This is an awesome painting and part of Disney television history and I thank Tad for his permission to upload it and share its story with y’all :)

    fantastic

     
  10. themarvelageofcomics:

    A 1967 Jack Kirby sketch of Spider-Man

    Your occasional reminder that Jack Kirby could not draw Spider-Man

    (via joekeatinge)