If there has to be a remake of "Akira," let it be from these two, please.
Hello again. Goody Grace’s debut project ‘Infinite’ is available now. ∞ Download/Stream: https://lnk.to/InfiniteSW Connect with Goody Grace: http://goodygrac...
That technology capable of doing this exists is almost cool enough to override the skin-crawling feeling these glitchy versions of Fred, Betty and Pebbles give us. Almost.
"Incredibles 2" is coming to theaters on June 15.
My favorite "Simpsons" car: the strange, tiny car from a no-longer-extant country that a man named Crazy Vaclav tries to sell Homer in the famous "Mr. Plow" episode.
On last night's episode, Lisa and Marge acknowledged that the show's only South Asian character is "politically incorrect" but then asked, "What can you do?" This response seems to have satisfied absolutely no one.
Even if it's not your birthday, sometimes it's good to just pretend it is and celebrate yourself for a few minutes. You deserve it.
Take 2 minutes out of your day to watch this great "Looney Tunes"-esque short. By the way, Sega made it, so you don't have to worry about it being, uh, weird or unwholesome like so many "Sonic" things online are.
Bao, an eight-minute short, will focus on an “empty-nesting Chinese mom” who makes a dumpling baby that comes to life and teaches her that “nothing stays cute and small forever.”
Two Digg editors put their heads together to suss out why all our media feeds are routinely taken over by the sponge boi from Bikini Bottom.
Wolf-whistling has been at the heart of some of history’s most iconic films and is central to the story of cartoons. But, Alex Marshall asks, is it time to write its obituary?
You’ve heard his vocal stylings as Hermes Conrad in “Futurama,” the Green Lantern in “Justice League,” Ollie Williams in “Family Guy,” and, of course, as Jac...
Yeah, the cartoon characters in this video are having a bad time with their Amazon Echo. Unfortunately for everyone involved, the audio was recorded at the cartoonist's actual kitchen table with the cartoonist's actual family, because the dialogue is actually real.
It's meant to be a teaser video of singer Stevanna Jackson's music, but it works perfectly as a standalone short.
It's like one of those t-shirts with two things people love smushed together, but it's a music video.
Wherever this beat is taking us, we'll gladly go to.
The idea of the episode is simple — Homer Simpson becomes a union leader to fight for his dental plan — but it spawns endless jokes, movie and TV parodies, and even a folk song.
Does this enrage us? Check? Has everything in this short happened to us before and multiple times? Check.
Illumination has traded in those yellow... things for everybody's favorite green grump. Let's be real, this version can't be more unsettling than the live action Jim Carrey version, right? Please?
This essay, "Strivings of the Negro People," was published in the Atlantic in 1897 but still rings true in so many ways today.
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