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Brew'n'Games

The Film Lover Challenge

a.k.a. Couch Potato Challenge. List 15 movies that you love as fast as you can! Then tag 5 humans. Non-humans are okay too.

  1. The Lego movie
  2. MST:3K The Moive
  3. Star wars: A new Hope
  4. Star Trek IV: The search for Spock
  5. Amélie
  6. Akira
  7. Crouching Tiger, Hidden Dragon
  8. Batman Begins
  9. The Pink Panther Returns
  10. Condorman
  11. 12 Angry Men
  12. Animalympics
  13. The Muppet Movie
  14. Tron
  15. UHF

I tag: tiwaztyrsfist, effulgentinara, etonia, zombimanos, & mana-junkie

Recommended at the price, insatiable an appetite. Wanna try?

allakinwande:

"Racism and Science Fiction"
by Samuel R. Delany

From NYRSF Issue 120, August 1998. “Racism in SF” first appeared in volume form
in Darkmatter, edited by Sheree R. Thomas, Warner Books: New York, 2000.
Posted by Permission of Samuel R. Delany. Copyright © 1998 by Samuel R. Delany
____________________________________
For better or for worse, I am often spoken of as the first African-American science fiction writer. But I wear that originary label as uneasily as any writer has worn the label of science fiction itself. Among the ranks of what is often referred to as proto-science fiction, there are a number of black writers. M. P. Shiel, whose Purple Cloud and Lord of the Sea are still read, was a Creole with some African ancestry. Black leader Martin Delany (1812–1885—alas, no relation) wrote his single and highly imaginative novel, still to be found on the shelves of Barnes & Noble today, Blake, or The Huts of America (1857), about an imagined successful slave revolt in Cuba and the American South—which is about as close to an sf-style alternate history novel as you can get. Other black writers whose work certainly borders on science fiction include Sutton E. Griggs and his novel Imperio Imperium (1899) in which an African-American secret society conspires to found a separate black state by taking over Texas, and Edward Johnson, who, following Bellamy’s example in Looking Backward (1888), wrote Light Ahead for the Negro (1904), telling of a black man transported into a socialist United States in the far future. I believe I first heard Harlan Ellison make the point that we know of dozens upon dozens of early pulp writers only as names: They conducted their careers entirely by mail—in a field and during an era when pen-names were the rule rather than the exception. Among the “Remmington C. Scotts” and the “Frank P. Joneses” who litter the contents pages of the early pulps, we simply have no way of knowing if one, three, or seven or them—or even many more—were not blacks, Hispanics, women, native Americans, Asians, or whatever. Writing is like that.
More-@
http://www.nyrsf.com/racism-and-science-fiction-.htm

kellysue:

bigplanetcomics:

insidegothamacademy:

Your Preview of Gotham Academy #1 out TOMORROW

The first issue of Gotham Academy hits the stands and screens tomorrow. If you heard the 3 Chicks Podcast review and interview with Becky Cloonan, you know I love the book. If you haven’t done so, I’d call my shop and ask them to hold a copy if you’re a floppy reader.

I honestly believe this book could, along with Ms. Marvel, be the change agent for comics.

This is out Wednesday, and we
love it. Do yourself a favor and pick it up.

BECKYYYYYYY!!!

vaders501st13:

photography by Zahir Batin

huffingtonpost:

This Man With Severe Cerebral Palsy Created Mind-Blowing Art Using Just A Typewriter

Last year, 22-time Emmy award-winning reporter John Stofflet posted this news video he created for KING-TV in 2004, featuring Paul Smith and his artistic talents.

See the full video to see more of Smith’s artworks and to learn more about his inspiring story go here. 

unpossiblelabs:

Veteran RPG designer Sean K. Reynolds has launched a Kickstarter for his new game: Five Moons. The Kickstarter ends 2014-10-28.