Near the end of the film Emperor, Matthew Fox’s character imagines himself chasing the girl in a bamboo forest, then they lie down on the ground and look up at the sky. Look familiar?
According to a fan, “it was put in by the director Peter Webber as a shoutout to Losties who he talked to on Twitter when filming began…Peter asked us what iconic moment from LOST he could try to sneak in and we gave him a few options.”
please put this shit on blast. his twitter name is @swerveodactyl and he’s being a complete asshole when called out on that tweet. His name is Beau Miller, he’s a junior at some high school in Washington state, I couldn’t figure out which but I’m sure you guys can help. Thank you so much!
An update: Beau Miller posted this on 4/10 at 4:09pm
MEN ARE FUCKING SCUM 2K14
"or getting flirty eyes from a fat chick" literally die in a fire pLS
This is insulting to every gender.
I literally had to take a minute to avoid putting my fist through the fucking screen
Hahaha, I can’t wait to see what they’ll do to this guy in jail when he eventually ends up there.
Jessica Rey presents the history of the evolution of the swimsuit including the origins of its design, how it has changed overtime and the post-feminist association of the bikini symbolizing female empowerment. She refers to neuro-scientific studies revealing how male brains react to images of scantily clad women versus images of women deemed modest and what the implications of the results are for women in society.
(Note: As the OP, I disagree with Rey’s approach to putting the onus on women to alter ourselves rather than to alter the male perception of women – brain wiring has plenty to do with socialization and if we worked against the culture that fuels men’s objectification of women, women’s clothing choices would matter far less in terms of how men perceive us and determine how to interact with us).
Victoria Siemer, also know as Witchoria, is a graphic designer hailing from Brooklyn, New York. Human Error is a series of nostalgic polaroids that depict the broken heart as a computerized error that may or may not be restored in a few mouseclicks.