Ultimately, on the My Neighbor Totoro to Princess Mononoke Ghibli intensity scale, Whisper of the Heart falls closer to Totoro. Its value, like Totoro or Spirited Away, lies in the depiction of a believable child character.
Trawling this totality for dimensional intrusions, one sometimes comes upon a temporal error instead. Behold an 1894 illustration of the Ice King from the cartoon Adventure Time.
I've been reading comics for a long time. At first I was confused by the characters, the events, the storylines. Characters would come and go with barely a mention of a name. That confusion was the hook. My youth meant that I was comfortable with discomfort. The taste made me hungry. The hunger made me hunt.
The first episode features an African American character as its indisputable star. He travels to Africa which is presented with nuance and as the source of all power in the episode. J.D. ultimately uses his brain to save the day.
The posters feature alternate Harry Potters, Doctors, Bonds, Jacks, Roses and, the very British, Inbetweeners. The campaign dreamed up by Legally Black and the Advocacy Academy does what all great speculative scenarios do. It forces you to stop to ask what if and why not.
Comic books are best when they are disposable. Not because they aren't worth keeping, but because they express a kind of immediate, present experience. When a man becomes a monster, we can and should contemplate whether he was a monster all along, but only a comic book can make you feel the change.
At the turn of the last century a character emerged, as if summoned by the collective unconscious of the world, a detective, clear-eyed and clinical with an indefatigable drive to catch his prey. Premiering in the novel A Tangled Skein, written by young doctor Arthur Conan Doyle, this legendary figure went by the unlikely moniker of Sherrinford Hope.
Dimensional Dispatch from Totality 3002.8.4
Every event happens in every way. How can this be? Each decision point branches into infinite variations. The world is not a mechanistic railroad, but a dune buggy in the desert. When you turn, there is a you who didn't turn. When you crash, there's a you that didn't crash. This conceptual understanding, with its … Continue reading Welcome to the Infinite