Who needs arms and legs to climb?
Well, I’m pretty sure this snake says he don’t. *lul*
Huh. Didn’t know cats watched the documentaries.
BTW, srsly cats, you don’t need to donate your fur to my body blankets please, I don’t care what the youtube video is telling you..
HAHAHAHAH!!! (Oh my glob I couldn’t stop laughing…)
Plus, best animation I have ever seen since that flipbook I made in 4th grade.
In short, I need moar gold. Then…. I can control teh world!
if you live with a cat, you have had this conversation.
Amen to that.
Toki, even in the depths of torment and despair, you can imagine something so uplifting. (Brendan Small should put out a Toki album with all his songs like this and Hamburger Time.)
(PS: Buy Doomstar Requiem: A Klok Opera y’all.)
If Popular Books Had Clickbait Titles
CollegeHumor has altered the titles on the covers of popular books –like Charlotte’s Web and The Great Gatsby– to humorously make them more click bait worthy. See more of the altered book covers at CollegeHumor.
Nidhi SubbaramanNBC News
Oct. 15, 2013 at 3:25 PM ET
Alongside drawings of bison and horses, the first painters left clues to their identity on the stone walls of caves, blowing red-brown paint through rough tubes and stenciling outlines of their palms. New analysis of ancient handprints in France and Spain suggests that most of those early artists were women.
This is a surprise, since most archaeologists have assumed it was men who had been making the cave art. One interpretation is that early humans painted animals to influence the presence and fate of real animals that they’d find on their hunt, and it’s widely accepted that it was the men who found and killed dinner.
"The assumption that most people made was it had something to do with hunting magic," Penn State archaeologist Dean Snow, who has been scrutinizing hand prints for a decade, told NBC News. The new work challenges the theory that it was mostly men, who hunted, that made those first creative marks.
Another reason we thought it was men all along? Male archeologists from modern society where gender roles are rigid and well-defined — they found the art. “[M]ale archaeologists were doing the work,” Snow said, and it’s possible that ”had something to do with it.”
Pacific Rim: Hard To Kill
Canon. That is my head canon now. That is exactly how the movie ended and you can’t tell me otherwise! :-P
(PS: Give some love to the artist y’all. PACRIM4EVA!)