There are two kinds of people in this world: those who love the Continental Breakfast sketch from last night’s Key & Peele and those who haven’t seen it.
Click the gif to watch.
This is just straight-up gratuitous.
My entire 90s, up in a ball of flame.
LBD cosplayers spotted at London Comic-con.
Hat tip to Anthony Del Col from Kill Shakespeare
Ashtar Command’s 2011 studio album reveals an equal amount of love for bygone sounds from the West Coast (The Beach Boys) and East Coast (Lou Reed). But that’s not to say that American Sunshine is retro-sounding. Check out the opening song, “Let the Sunshine In,” where a reinvented drum ‘n’ bass blueprint bolsters down a melody for robotic-sounding vocals to sing over. It sounds like Daft Punk trying to make folk-pop without guitars. “The Breakup Song” follows, providing a nice organic contrast with sweeping string arrangements and wistful female/male vocal harmonies floating above heavy-lidded rhythms and gauzy guitar effects. “Save Me” works in Velvet Underground–inspired tones under cool and demure singing that slightly recalls Leonard Cohen in the verses and Thom Yorke in the chorus. The salient “(Walking On) Landmines” juts out of the album’s playlist with sing-along melodies that build into a triumphantly anthemic chorus. “Blister of the Spotlight” bookends with electro-dappled dream-pop.
So Dracula’s plan is to introduce a new energy source that will devalue The Order’s oil interests and… Oh Dear God. If you’re Dracula and you want to get revenge on people, you make yourself an army of vampires and you tear everybody associated with those people into little bits. Your plan is “Murder, pillage, wipe the blood from my mouth” not “Boy I bet it’ll make them disappointed if their stock takes a dip.” If your plan takes longer than three days, you’re not Dracula. You’re Emily Thorne.