I can't believe no one has called me out on the fact that my name is misspelled.

thatfunnyblog:

Of all the sad messages on the walls in Left 4 Dead, this one is the most tragic of all.

(Source: shadowkixx)

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(Source: i-am-djjohnjohn)

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creeproll:

I’ve literally been laughing at this for the past five minutes
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creeproll:

I’ve literally been laughing at this for the past five minutes

(Source: grantofalltrades)

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(Source: subgirlygirl)

indulging-inaccuracy:

I connect with this series on a deep spiritual level

(Source: genocidersyo)

epic-humor:

echelon-music:

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silence-traitor:

positive lady characters meme: kh ladies + laughter and tears

givemeprizes:

expositionfairy:

Hellfire is, to put it simply, a masterpiece. We don’t even need to look at the main lyrics to get an understanding of the genius put into this work. Listen to the Latin Chanting as Frollo sings. It is a prayer Catholics recite during mass that is an admission of guilt… so we have Frollo singing how the current situation isn’t his fault, whilst our red hooded friends are chanting ‘mea culpa’ and ‘mea maxima culpa’ (through my fault, through my most grievous fault) - showing the dual natures of humankind, religion etc… it also shows us Frollo’s mental state, obviously a precarious one as he fights his inner demons. This song is also a parallel to Quasimodo’s earlier song Out There - both start begging for forgiveness, then grow into revealing the performers true feelings (Wanting to go to the festival and wanting Esmeralda respectively) which shows a similarity between the two which in turn shows that despite differences in appearance, status etc they are the same - which the film is showing. Regardless of appearance, if you are considered ‘normal’ or not, we are all the same. By having this technique, it also sets the stage for Frollo v Quasimodo in their views of Esmeralda, this is emphasized by having Heaven’s Light sung and leading into Hellfire, creating another paradox of human nature and how appearance can be misleading (Quasi thinks she is angelic, Frollo thinks she is a witch… both don’t fit and are extremely exaggerated viewpoints, once again fitting the theme of appearances being a mask worn and you shouldn’t be judged on that). On a totally separate note, another piece of genius from the music score of this film comes in the shape of ‘dies irae’ that plays whilst Frollo chases Quasimodo and Esmeralda. This translates as ‘Day of Wrath’ which is how the wicked shall be punished in eternal fire… this piece was also used whilst Frollo chased down Quasimodo’s mother. Both times he was using religion to justify his actions. Additionally, the inclusion of this results in Hellfire not just foreshadowing Esmeralda’s brush with death, but Frollo’s actual death.

He shall smite the wicked and plunge them into the fiery pit…

To this day I remain in unfettered awe that they actually got away with Hellfire, a chilling (not to mention unsubtle almost to the point of being explicit) sequence in which a man sings about his agonizing, sanity-destroying lust for a woman and how he plans to burn her alive if she refuses to sleep with him.  It is absolutely the best part of the film, and the Genius Bonuses discussed above are just the icing on the cake.

aye, I just watched this film recently after almost over a decade from first seeing it as a child. I did not remember this song, or entire movie really, to be so skin-crawlingly skeevy as it is… huge holy shit moment

(Source: elsadesneiges)