1. Burning the orks from their dark, vile orkhomes


  2. Some people just want to watch the world burn. Others want to make it burn!


  3. paulftompkins:

    I’ve watched this about ten times.

    me too.


  4. houseofsugar:


    The Impermanence of Pleasure

    my favourite thing I’ve seen in a while

    (via brucesterling)


  5. Jackalope Sam


  6. Paul F. Tompkins as Werner Herzog on Comedy Bang! Bang!

    1. Scott Aukerman: What's your favorite movie Werner?
    2. Werner Herzog: Probably... Herbie Goes Bananas.
    3. Ben Schwartz: Is that the sequel to Herbie Fully Loaded?
    4. Werner Herzog: This is the original Herbie series.
    5. Scott Aukerman: Ah yes. How many films in that series?
    6. Werner Herzog: Four.
    7. Scott Aukerman: Okay, and let's name them. Of course, Herbie the Love Bug.
    8. Werner Herzog: Herbie Goes to Monte Carlo, Herbie Goes Bananas...
    9. Ben Schwartz: And then?
    10. Werner Herzog: Herbie: Portrait of a Serial Killer.

  7. The best part of living in the burbs is the commute


  8. String Railway is a lot of fun


  9. Sam in repose. Happy 4th everyone!


  10. dynamicafrica:

    “Elegance Road” is a photo series by Belgian photographer Alexandre Van Enst that captures the non-conformist style and dandy attitudes of a Kinshasa-based fashion and lifestyle SAPE collective.

    The African Society of Elegant People, the “SAPE” was born in the years after the independences of Congo-Brazzaville and Zaire.

    Today there are two major schools of “SAPE”, respectively inspired by the French and Japanese aristocracy. They clash with high fashion brands, millimetered steps and gestures, from Paris to Kinshasa, during parades in honor of their founding masters, or simply at the Mass of Sunday.

    Codified art of sham, glamor and “hast thou seen” for some, for others the SAPE is a metaphysic, a special relation with the question of being and appearance. Sassy, narcissistic and rebellious, the “sapeur” is a romantic.

    “Elegance Road” showcases these heroes of modern times. In the decadent sceneries of the city of Kinshasa, from Lemba to Bandal through Ndjili, Matete and Limete, the “sapeurs” of the “War of hundred years” defy the power in place: the Leopards.

    Led by the great masters such as Tshikose, Sesele and Kadhitoza, the Congolese dandies constantly reinvent themselves to shine.