DWARF_LEVEL

"the low-life of the party"


Reblogged from monsterman

Reblogged from tsun-zaku

tsun-zaku:

江戸川乱歩文庫-RANPO COLLECTION

春陽堂文庫

イラスト=多賀新

(via error888)

Reblogged from abbysucks
Me

Me

(Source: abbysucks, via riotatthemovies)

Reblogged from xurxogpenalta
Reblogged from probertson
probertson:

Bubble Bobble was the first game I ever played in the arcades and it pretty much decided what my career was going to be. So I thought I’d try out some Taito inspired characters. There’s 100 all up :)

probertson:

Bubble Bobble was the first game I ever played in the arcades and it pretty much decided what my career was going to be. So I thought I’d try out some Taito inspired characters. There’s 100 all up :)

(via lj7stkok)

Reblogged from lucipussycat
lucipussycat:

"Z" is for "ZOO"-2005.
Plot: This film is a collection of shocking, unpredictable stories feature the first screen adaptation of the number one young author of his generation, Otsuichi. Working with five different directors, ZOO features five stories of fear, sadness and pain.
My review:💀💀💀💀💀 Asian Horrors strikes back again! I love when directors work together in a single movie. Another great japanese horror movie that I put in the list of “Must See it”!

lucipussycat:

"Z" is for "ZOO"-2005.

Plot: This film is a collection of shocking, unpredictable stories feature the first screen adaptation of the number one young author of his generation, Otsuichi. Working with five different directors, ZOO features five stories of fear, sadness and pain.

My review:💀💀💀💀💀
Asian Horrors strikes back again!
I love when directors work together in a single movie.
Another great japanese horror movie that I put in the list of “Must See it”!

(via spiraphobia)

Reblogged from error888
Reblogged from jasoneisener

jasoneisener:

30 years ago today #NeverForget 

(via apocalypsedudes)

Reblogged from kogumarecord
Reblogged from innominedeinostrisatanas
batyoureyesgirl:

Beauty and the Beast.

batyoureyesgirl:

Beauty and the Beast.

(Source: innominedeinostrisatanas, via thebizarrewarpzone)

Reblogged from cinematicwasteland

Reblogged from julia-livingstone

Reblogged from xombiedirge

xombiedirge:

Childhood Series by Chet Phillips / Store

11” X 14” prints and handbound 48pg. Japanese style book available HERE.

Childhood is a hand bound book of Japanese styled illustrations paying homage to nostalgic activities and toys. The 8.5” X 11” book features Haiku poetry and reflections on youthful amusements to accompany each piece of art.

(via everyone-should-read-comics)

Reblogged from attackofthegiantants
attackofthegiantants:

Night of the Creeps, 1986.

attackofthegiantants:

Night of the Creeps, 1986.

(via riotatthemovies)

Reblogged from comicsalliance
comixology:

comicsalliance:

JAMES STOKOE TALKS ‘AVENGERS 100TH ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL’ AND THE NEXT 50 YEARS OF COMICS [INTERVIEW + EXCLUSIVE ART]
By Chris Sims
As you may have noticed from all our recent Batman ’89 content, comic books are pretty big on celebrating anniversaries. There’s only one problem: You sort of need to wait for those anniversaries to actually happen, and we as readers have never been all that great with the concept of patience. I mean, does anyone really want to wait around until the 2060s to celebrate the centennial of Stan Lee and Jack Kirby’s Marvel Age of Comics?

Marvel Comics certainly doesn’t, which is why they’re gearing up for a series of 100th Anniversary Specials, set to be released next month — 50 years before those anniversaries actually happen. For the Avengers, Marvel’s tapped Orc Stain and Wonton Soup cartoonist James Stokoe to reveal the future of Earth’s Mightiest Heroes.

Today, we’ve got an exclusive look at Stokoe’s characteristically frenzied, hyper-detailed pages from the upcoming one-shot special, which includes such compellingly weird concepts as an Avengers team made up of Beta Ray Bill, Rogue and Doctor Strange; a sentient Stark Tower; an America lost to the Negative Zone; and the Mole Man — because the Mole Man has always been weird enough. We spoke to Stokoe about why he chose the heroes and villains to populate the Avengers of 2061, and what he sees for comics as a business in the next 50 years.



JS: I’m a bit farther removed from it than I was in the past, but I’ve always been optimistic about the community and where it’s heading, and all these amazing young artists coming up are making that optimism all the more easier. There’s been a real surplus of talent these last few years that I haven’t ever seen before. 50 years is a long time to speculate on, but I think the community has stepped up their game so I’m not so worried.

READ MORE WORDS + SEE MORE EXCLUSIVE ART

Oh wowwwwwwww James Stokoe holy wow

comixology:

comicsalliance:

JAMES STOKOE TALKS ‘AVENGERS 100TH ANNIVERSARY SPECIAL’ AND THE NEXT 50 YEARS OF COMICS [INTERVIEW + EXCLUSIVE ART]

By Chris Sims

As you may have noticed from all our recent Batman ’89 content, comic books are pretty big on celebrating anniversaries. There’s only one problem: You sort of need to wait for those anniversaries to actually happen, and we as readers have never been all that great with the concept of patience. I mean, does anyone really want to wait around until the 2060s to celebrate the centennial of Stan Lee and Jack Kirby’s Marvel Age of Comics?

Marvel Comics certainly doesn’t, which is why they’re gearing up for a series of 100th Anniversary Specials, set to be released next month — 50 years before those anniversaries actually happen. For the Avengers, Marvel’s tapped Orc Stain and Wonton Soup cartoonist James Stokoe to reveal the future of Earth’s Mightiest Heroes.

Today, we’ve got an exclusive look at Stokoe’s characteristically frenzied, hyper-detailed pages from the upcoming one-shot special, which includes such compellingly weird concepts as an Avengers team made up of Beta Ray Bill, Rogue and Doctor Strange; a sentient Stark Tower; an America lost to the Negative Zone; and the Mole Man — because the Mole Man has always been weird enough. We spoke to Stokoe about why he chose the heroes and villains to populate the Avengers of 2061, and what he sees for comics as a business in the next 50 years.

JS: I’m a bit farther removed from it than I was in the past, but I’ve always been optimistic about the community and where it’s heading, and all these amazing young artists coming up are making that optimism all the more easier. There’s been a real surplus of talent these last few years that I haven’t ever seen before. 50 years is a long time to speculate on, but I think the community has stepped up their game so I’m not so worried.

READ MORE WORDS + SEE MORE EXCLUSIVE ART

Oh wowwwwwwww James Stokoe holy wow

(via everyone-should-read-comics)