I'm Jack. 21 year old business student, film buff and casual A Song of Ice and Fire fanatic. David Lynch is god, and House Lannister is the best. I also am really into Metal Gear and Japanese media in general.

 

teachytv:

10 years ago today, Ebony Dark’ness Dementia Raven Way went back in time to sedouce Volxemort and protect all of us from his evil plans

reblog this post to honor Enoby’s brave sacrifice, ignore if you’re a prep or a poser

travels-in-gaming:

In homage to the recent release of Killer is Dead, Suda51’s latest game, I thought it fitting to pay homage to his greatness by designing a poster set for some of his classic games.

Prints coming soon.

Now, how do I get him to sign them :)

Visit my website@ www.mynameisdan.co.uk
Add me on PSN: ijustwantagood1
Twitter: @my_nameis_dan
or ‘Like’ my Facebook Page

Mr. President, I’m not saying we wouldn’t get our hair mussed. But I do say no more than ten to twenty million killed, tops. Dr. Strangelove or: How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love the Bomb (1964)

(Source: misterpinkman)

victongai:

'Colorless Tsukuru Tazaki and His Years of Pilgrimage' by Haruki Murakami

Victo Ngai

Being a long time Murakami fans, I was super excited when AD Kim from Boston Globe asked me to create the art for the “Colorless Tsukuru Tazaki and His Years of Pilgrimage” book review. 

In “Colorless Tsukuru Tazaki and His Years of Pilgrimage,” Haruki Murakami’s latest novel, he allows his hero to eavesdrop on one of life’s darkest possible tunes: the inner hum, the secret desire, for death. As the book opens, the “colorless” Tsukuru Tasaki has fallen into a terrible depression. Tsukuru’s four closest friends, who are nicknamed by colors, abruptly and unequivocally cut him off. All he can think about is dying. Tsukuru escapes the void, just barely, and emerges a new person, the person we follow through the rest of this book. Murakami elegantly describes how emotional trauma can lead us to disassociate. Read the book review here.

Big thanks to AD Kim Vu. This is actually my first time working with the Boston Globe, what a great way to start!