Angels & Demons the movie is so far off from Angels & Demons the book that I’ve been watching this two-hour plus film in a permanent horrified cringe position.
When Rick was yelling for Carl at the end of the episode all I could think about was Llamas With Hats.
Well MAYBE if Rick would pay more attention to his god damn kids…
stop scrolling and just look at this picture of a baby giraffe
okay that’s all carry on
my wayward son
there’ll be peace when you are done
lay your weary head to rest
don’t you cry no more
this was a post about a baby giraffe
yes but you said the thing and it summoned them
Work 2:45 - 10:30 and I don’t feel like being nice to all of you 22-pound turkey buying vagabonds.
I finally figured out what it is about this interview I enjoy. This is Misha Collins when he doesn’t really like you. His answers, yes he’s sick and jesus does he do his best but Larry King interrupts him, hasn’t seen the show, is kind of really weird about the threesome thing and calls him a weirdo. Like clearly Larry King didn’t really like him all that much and the feeling was mutual and as the interview went on Misha got more and more … uncooperative? To us, he would never respond that way. We know the story of West’s name, we know why they picked Anaximander as his middle name but Misha is done. He’s not in the mood and he doesn’t like the person he’s talking to so he says “I don’t know”
It’s fascinating because we only ever see Misha around people he loves. Jensen, Jared, Richard, Matt and all of them, talking to fans, he’s animated, he shares and smiles and has a jovial communicative tone. Add him being sick into it and he is so amusingly done being judged by this man.
Exactly. He admitted that he really didn’t enjoy the interview much at all and that no matter how much he tried to steer the conversation back to the show and to Random Acts and GISHWHES, King kept trying to bring things back to Vicki’s book and the threesome thing. But even though we can tell he was annoyed and not fond of what King was doing, it’s still impressive how professional and charming he was able to be.
No one before Bernini had managed to make marble so carnal. In his nimble hands it would flatter and stream, quiver and sweat. His figures weep and shout, their torses twist and run, and arch themselves in spasms of intense sensation. He could, like an alchemist, change one material into another - marble into trees, leaves, hair, and, of course, flesh.
- Simon Schama’s Power of Art. Bernini