okay since yall seem to be incapable of identifying fake sj posts here’s a handy guide:
- go to the source of the post
- check the tags
- if it’s tagged with two thousand variations of “otherkin” and “headspace” and “sj” then it is 100% fake no exceptions and if you reblog it unironically you are a bad person
all of you who are too fucking gullible to detect obvious trollery can refer to this bingo card
This is The Wasp Project. I am Bobby (thanosisabutt). Given the recent news about Janet’s state in the MCU, I’ve come up with an idea for fans to still get to see a new project with Janet as the lead.
Currently I am writing a script which I hope to eventually convert to either an up to 10 minute animated short or an audio/motion comic. Right now there is a design in mind and a more detailed version of the design being made by tumblr user toaradical. The other half of the goal is that once the first part is done or at least in the works, I’d love to have everyone involved on the project to submit a video, up to 2 minutes long, gushing about why you love Janet Van Dyne. It will be added as an intro preceding the over all video.
Right now, the project is looking for:
- General artists (line work, sketching, coloring, etc.)
- Script Writers
- Voice actors
Feel free to submit any post you like and we’ll try to keep you updated. Send any questions about the project to this tumblr or my main blog thanosisabutt.
I’ll try my best to keep you updated. It should also be noted that as of August 7th. I will be on vacation from then until August 10th. I will most likely be unavailable, but I will have my laptop, so if I can post, I will. Thank you in advance.
In the original 1948 Superman movie serial, with Kirk Alyn and Noel Neill, they do a quick “origin of Superman” episode, and when Clark is saying goodbye to his parents and preparing to go out into the world, Clark’s father tells him that he has a great responsibility. Clark says, “I understand — you’re saying I must always use my powers wisely and justly.”
Clark’s father says, “Yes, you must use them always in the interests of truth, tolerance and justice.”
I don’t know when they replaced “tolerance” with “the American Way,” but at least at some point, presumably, those were supposed to mean the same thing.
*throws self on the ground and beats everything ever*
Wait, that’s not productive.
*prints this out and staples this to the faces of everyone ever*
Tim Torkildson, a former employee at the Nomen Global Language Center based in Utah, says he was removed from his role as head of social media because of the mistake.
His boss claimed his article, which explained homophones means words that sound the same but have different meanings (such as their and there), could give off the impression the school promoted homosexuality.
While they both come from the Greek word ‘homo’ – which means ‘same’ – they mean, like ‘homo sapien’ or ‘homophobia’, very different things.
Speaking to the Salt Lake City Tribune, Torkildson said after the post went public he was called into the office of the company’s owner Clarke Woodger.
Woodger then told him he was fired.
Torkildson posted the conversation between the two on Facebook, with Woodger saying the social media writer ‘could not be trusted’.
The explanation to homophones has now been removed from the language school’s website.
Torkildson said he thought the post was relatively straightforward, and something those in the early stages of learning English would find useful.
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The Super Mario Bros. main theme without the high lead instrument. Mildly depressing.
how is this blog so fucking incredible
this isn’t depressing this is like 8bit smooth jazz
Outside the lab, Piff found that the rich donated a smaller percentage of their wealth than poorer people. In 2011, the wealthiest Americans, those with earnings in the top 20%, contributed 1.3% of their income to charity, while those in the bottom 20% donated 3.2% of their income. The trend to meanness was worst in plush suburbs where everyone had a high income, and never laid eyes on a poor person. Insulation from people in need, Piff concluded, dampened charitable impulses. Poorer people were also more likely to give to those charities servicing the genuinely needy. The rich gave to high-status institutions such as already well-endowed art galleries, museums and universities, while Feeding America, which deals with the nation’s poorest, got nothing.