Come Again? DJs appearing at the Odd Box Weekender… soon

Saturday 3rd May, to be exact, at the Macbeth, Hoxton (between the bands until about 7pm… I think that’s called the drivetime slot)

Keeping it realistic

sorcerersskull:

Hanna-Barbera’s Three Musketeers. Alex Toth’s model sheet.

(via traditionalcomics)

fantagraphics:

bogleech:

gameraboy:

"A Sticky Situation" (1960) by Carl Barks

I like how advertising is literally still exactly as sexist as they’re joking about in this comic from 54 years ago.

Barks!

yourcatwasdelicious:

agnes varda
swampthingy:

Dawn of the Dead

swampthingy:

Dawn of the Dead

Ben Mendelsohn, Loene Carmen and Noah Taylor ‘The Year My Voice Broke’ (1987, Dir, John Duigan)
Not available on DVD in the UK

Ben Mendelsohn, Loene Carmen and Noah Taylor ‘The Year My Voice Broke’ (1987, Dir, John Duigan)

Not available on DVD in the UK

sweetshops:

Found this outfit in a charity shop and now I’m never taking it off. I’m not even that tall but I never ever find trousers long enough! (at Chingford Mount)

sweetshops:

Found this outfit in a charity shop and now I’m never taking it off. I’m not even that tall but I never ever find trousers long enough! (at Chingford Mount)

bbcradio3:

Happy birthday Radiophonic Workshop! One of the world’s first specialist electronic music studios. A place of great creativity and much real technical innovation. The workshop got started in its Maida Vale home on this day in 1958, although its various engineers and artists had been working together for some time. Naturally enough, the Third Programme was critical to the early history of the workshop and the one of the earliest programmes to make use of its exotic, synthetic sounds was a fifty-minute ‘radiophonic poem’ by BBC radio drama producer Frederick Bradnum (that’s him in the bottom photo), broadcast in October of the previous year (earlier still was a Third Programme Beckett commission). In the pictures you’ll see Daphne Oram, Donald McWhinnie, Desmond Briscoe, Richard Bird and Frederick Bradnum. Click the pictures for the original, more detailed, captions.

(via ennioetsalem)