Deadpool: Pool Party
Created by Patrick Connan
Papercraft X-Wing Starfighter
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Created by Taras Lesko
Here there be dragons. The novel might be called “The Hobbit,” but with the December release of Peter Jackson’s “The Hobbit: The Desolation of Smaug,” the dragon was all anyone was talking about. Digitally created by the artists at WETA Workshop based on Benedict Cumberbatch’s motion capture performance, Smaug came to beautifully rendered life in the second installment of Jackson’s planned trilogy based on J.R.R. Tolkien’s landmark 1937 children’s book. Even Jackson’s creative collaborator Philippa Boyens joked that she’d begun referring to the film as “Enter the Dragon.”
Cumberbatch said his father had read “The Hobbit” to him as a child, and the novel was an emotional touchstone in his life. “When I heard it was happening, I thought I really need to audition for this,” Cumberbatch told Hero Complex. “I knew I wasn’t really right for a hobbit and maybe an elf, or a dwarf. It was always Smaug for me, always, always. He’s just such an extraordinary creature in the book. He’s got a lot of personality. He’s not just a presence of animal — he’s got very wrong human emotions, avarice and venality and cruelty but also charm. I just thought he was a fascinating villain, a beautiful mythical creature.” (x)
To Boldly Go.
TEEN WOLF: A SHOW IN FIVE PARTS
1) There are characters.
2) These characters make good decisions. These characters make bad decisions.
3) Some characters care significantly for other characters. Some characters don’t care for each other much at all. Some characters are predominantly focused on him/herself for survival.
4) Each character is not written as a paper-thin, only-allowed-to-be-interpreted-in-one-way fashion. Each character is multi-faceted.
5) Each character is flawed. Each character has a sense of humanity - even the werewolves. They are predominantly human. Humans fuck up.