candicedionysus:

This is literally my most favorite scene in any anime, ever.

(Fuente: williams-blood, vía acidocasualidad)

larvitarr:

is it weird to have a favorite serial killer?

klarizewatchesmovies:

favorite scenes: the ear-cutting scene from Reservoir Dogs (1992)

Reservoir Dogs is an accepted classic of modern cinema these days, so much so it’s easy to forget the controversy this scene caused on release. By today’s standards, it’s not especially graphic, but it was full-on enough for the BBFC to deny the film a video release until 1995. Still, it shows Tarantino’s signature mix of finger-lickin’ good tunes and ultraviolence was there from the start - but this scene’s real power still lies in how Mr. Blonde calmly tells the cop he’s not torturing him for information, or for punishment - but just for fun.  [source]

(vía alfredshitchcock)

(Fuente: exploitastic, vía freakspotting)

foxadhd:

Pizza Princess 

foxadhd:

Pizza Princess 

(Fuente: foxadhd.com, vía penilicious)

welele:

mlktoscl:

Palm - Jumeirah - Dubai

Desde el espacio parecía más ‘poca cosa’. Desempolvaré mi hucha de cerdito a ver si puedo agenciarme una propiedad.

welele:

mlktoscl:

Palm - Jumeirah - Dubai

Desde el espacio parecía más ‘poca cosa’. Desempolvaré mi hucha de cerdito a ver si puedo agenciarme una propiedad.

hellofmetal:

metalkilltheking:

1989. Slowly We Rot

  It was their debut album and is also the only album on which Obituary used E standard guitar tuning - all of Obituary’s other albums use D standard tuning. Despite this, it is widely considered as Obituary’s heaviest album.  

The album sold 250,000 copies in the US

Slowly We Rot was the only Obituary album featuring Daniel Tucker on bass. His replacement, Frank Watkins,  

John Tardy   Allen West   Trevor Peres   Daniel Tucker   Donald Tardy