leceiju:

dustcoveredponiesunderthecouch:

piroulipiroula:

I’m in a good mood today. So, Pinkie doodles.

dat everything

One day I’ll be just as good, you’ll see. YOU’LL ALL SEE!

we’ll all make it someday

neetcrusader:


THIS IS SO COOL! | via Tumblr on We Heart It.
(Of course my model on the bottom right is blocked out…Sony MDR-V6)


I’ve got some V6’s. :)

neetcrusader:

THIS IS SO COOL! | via Tumblr on We Heart It.

(Of course my model on the bottom right is blocked out…Sony MDR-V6)

I’ve got some V6’s. :)

otherwindow:

*picks up something i dropped*

image

lost it. XD

watawatamote:

when it turns 6am when they’re right outside your door

image

image

image

cassiesart:

Every day I watch cool moustaches. Every day. 

cassiesart:

Every day I watch cool moustaches. Every day. 

The struggle.

The struggle.

crocobaby:


this picture brings me joy [x]


lol @ the guy in the Chuckie shirt.

crocobaby:

this picture brings me joy [x]

lol @ the guy in the Chuckie shirt.

I can’t with this sign because

saltandpuff:

image

BACK FOOT OPEN

RUB RUB 7 DAYS

deerhoof:

the future is here and it’s horrible

frederator-studios:

theinvisiblegentleman:

Buster Keaton (October 4, 1895 – February 1, 1966), “The Great Stone Face”

A man famous for directing and acting in silent films, his deadpan expression, physical comedy, and, featured above, his stunt performance.  This man did all his own stunts, and they are amazing.

Buster Keaton produced some of the best cartoons ever, even if they were live-action. Do animators still study him the way they should?

If you study Buster Keaton, your characters will move like Buster Keaton. Maybe consider having your character behave like something new. Buster Keaton will always be himself—there’s enough of Buster Keaton in Buster Keaton. We don’t need to continually resurrect him by re-analyzing and getting character closer to his motions.

garfieldminusgarfield:

G-G the book - G-G on Facebook - G-G on Twitter
Least Evil Parties

Like I’ve said before, the best chance you have at freedom is to run away to another planet. There’s other tactics you can use too, the “if you can’t beat ‘em, join ‘em, then make money like crazy” par exemplar, Sabu (and political power brokers too, for that matter—they haven’t quit capitalism, they have graduated to a higher tier, where the game has changed a bit, and you make money off of the system of coercion; Putin is a capitalist, he’s just got his investments in a different strategy, one of coercion rather than voluntarianism; it’s why I’m an anarcho-capitalist, rather than a vanilla capitalist (though, really Putin isn’t a pure capitalist, since being a genuine capitalist implies contractual, mutual agreements; it’s the same thing with anarchism—capitalism and anarchy are by definition non-coercive); anarchy has morals, objectivism and statism do not). A spin-off of this idea of compliant capitalism, which is a bad thing to do since it is stealing, but can pay off in freedom later by funding libertarianish activities. The idea is to play by the tyrant’s rules, walking over all of the inches you can in an effort to get more control over the tyrant’s own system, and then dismantling it using all of the legal traps they’ve built along the way to maintain the status quo. I call it political suicide, the candidate being the legislative payload. So this guide is made to figure out what things are like worldwide, whether there are any spots on the planet that are the least distant from anarcho-capitalistic societies as exist.

-United States of America: Libertarian party. For 2012, my pick was R.L. Wrights first, Ron Paul second (I guess he could still run as an Independent), and Gary Johnson last. It’s no an-cap, but it’s the closest there is in the country. I don’t know which state is the least bad yet. Maybe I’ll make a ranked list.

. Michigan . New York 49. Wisconsin 48. Virginia . Pennsylvania . Connecticut 47. California . Illinois . Massachusetts 46. Kentucky . Washington . Rhode Island . Florida . Iowa . Indiana 2. Arizona . Texas . Tennessee . Utah

-Russia: Mikhail Dmitrievitch Prokhorov, more capitalistic and voluntarianist than most people in the U.S.. He’s not a member of any party, and neither is Putin, which is why you have to vote based on principle. Really you should be doing this for everyone—ignore the party name, decide based on the candidate. The requirements were lessened to bring more parties into play, so I guess the Hipsters’ Party is as good as any.

-France: …pretty much no one. There are some agrarian anti-federalists called “Hunt, Fish, Nature, Traditions,” but I’m not one to support status quo-friendly traditionalism. Alsace First is kind of libertariany, but remember that decentralization doesn’t equal anarchy—the U.S. is decentralized, but more in a pyramidal scheme, where continuity of government is guaranteed by a network of half the U.S. population and most of the other half being made of unions and PACs that support statism. Communist France gives you but one choice: live in the gutters and have good healthcare.

-Hong Kong…China: Okay, it’s in China, and it’s going into full Chinese control in 2047, but for the time being, they’re pretty much autonomous. Their politics are really confusing, but they are pretty libertarian, or at least are on par with a Republican U.S. state with a lesser federal presence. All of the parties I found were socialist or leftists, with the least harmful information available being that they wanted universal suffrage. I’m not for democracy, I’m for self-ocracy—you control only yourself and make deals with others like they are foreign nations. I don’t know how I would live with fake junk all around me and I don’t know what their healthcare is like, but otherwise it’s easy living.