Popular Demand

As above, so... on the other side

bakerstreetbabes:

shertockhohohotmes:

my heart is breaking, but look how many references they fit into the sub-title

I am very sorry to see this man go.  The sub-title nailed it: while the ‘best’ Sherlock Holmes is a matter of debate to this very day, there really is no other Hercule Poirot.  An admirable accomplishment, Mr. Suchet.  Mystery fans everywhere applaud you.

bakerstreetbabes:

shertockhohohotmes:

my heart is breaking, but look how many references they fit into the sub-title

I am very sorry to see this man go.  The sub-title nailed it: while the ‘best’ Sherlock Holmes is a matter of debate to this very day, there really is no other Hercule Poirot.  An admirable accomplishment, Mr. Suchet.  Mystery fans everywhere applaud you.

(Source: shertockhotmes)

comicsannibal:

RISE AND SHINE, FANDOM!!!

wevemadeenchantment:

“I had first seen Peter O’Toole some years ago playing Edmund in Lear at the Bristol Old Vic. I had not heard of him before — I went to Bristol to see another actor — and found myself intrigued with O’Toole. He looked like a beautiful, emaciated secretary bird. He was extremely young and his acting was unformed and half-derivative, but his voice had a crack like a whip. And most important of all, you couldn’t take your eyes off him. Here was that rare thing — the mystery of personality in the actor. It was nothing to do with O’Toole’s good looks, his blond hair or his commanding height — the same compelling quality was to be found in the late John Garfield who was small and dark. Acting is universally regarded as a craft, and I claim it to be nothing more except in the hands of the odd few men and women who, once or twice in a lifetime, elevate it into something odd and mystical and deeply disturbing. I believe Peter O’Toole to have this strange quality. It will be fascinating to watch him in the years to come because, successful as he is, he hasn’t really begun yet.” — Richard Burton, 1964

wevemadeenchantment:

“I had first seen Peter O’Toole some years ago playing Edmund in Lear at the Bristol Old Vic. I had not heard of him before — I went to Bristol to see another actor — and found myself intrigued with O’Toole. He looked like a beautiful, emaciated secretary bird. He was extremely young and his acting was unformed and half-derivative, but his voice had a crack like a whip. And most important of all, you couldn’t take your eyes off him. Here was that rare thing — the mystery of personality in the actor. It was nothing to do with O’Toole’s good looks, his blond hair or his commanding height — the same compelling quality was to be found in the late John Garfield who was small and dark. Acting is universally regarded as a craft, and I claim it to be nothing more except in the hands of the odd few men and women who, once or twice in a lifetime, elevate it into something odd and mystical and deeply disturbing. I believe Peter O’Toole to have this strange quality. It will be fascinating to watch him in the years to come because, successful as he is, he hasn’t really begun yet.” — Richard Burton, 1964

(Source: gelsominas, via graysonsdick)

suavedandy:

Peter O’toole in Lawrence of Arabia. Possibly, one of the best movies ever made.

suavedandy:

Peter O’toole in Lawrence of Arabia. Possibly, one of the best movies ever made.

(Source: suavedandy)

videogamebf:

if video games arent art then explain this

(Source: brook, via singcagedbird)

"And also, isn’t the root of the word zombie from somnambulist, which means sleepwalker. By the very running immediately stops them from being zombies." - Simon Pegg

(Source: jamesmcavoy, via stannisbaratheon)

nevver:

Remember, Remember…

octopussprincess:

a flawless human

xlikesx:

cover of 1976 paperback version

xlikesx:

cover of 1976 paperback version