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David “Dingo” Bleecher
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David Bleecher

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Kingsman was excellent. It contained the best fight / camera shot coordination that I've seen to date. #Kingsman #Movie


For a genre that’s featured aliens, spies, crazy assassins, and every superhero to ever grace the pages of a comic book, action movies sure have...
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Haven't seen it yet but with such glowing reviews it is quickly moving to the top of my list. 
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One of the best decisions in the last decade. 
 
History was made today as the FCC voted 3-2 in favor of changing the rules to keep the Internet open and neutral for all.
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Thanks, Verizon!  Without your misguided meddling, this great event never would have happened.
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David Bleecher

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David Bleecher

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#Art   #50s   #Design  Broke up the template work today and created a 50's style sign. I liked it, so I'm posting it. :)
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#PacificRim2  I'm not sure if I like what they're doing with the Pacific Rim sequel. :)
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Pacific Rimjob should have been a one-off. There's no sequel material in it. They blew the fucking shit up...

What's the title going to be?

PACIFIC RIMJOB 2: A2M
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David Bleecher

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Why do Feminists tolerate TERFS? They're fucking bigots.

Edit: I know that the writer of the blog is an asshole, but the issue is real.
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I read most of the article. Yes, I see their point, but I reject anything that comes across as hateful and militant. I just walk away.
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David Bleecher

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Wall wrap that my team made and put up at a bar in Des Moines. I think it came out great. #Work   #Art  
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Nice!
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Power Rangers if the makers took them as a serious franchise. Very well done fan film.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vw5vcUPyL90#t=518
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+Rick keene
Okay, thanks!
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My old friend Adam "In-Q" Schmalholz  was filmed giving random couples a love poem for Valentine's Day. smile emoticon

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=OWpqVpQD_A8
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I think that it just comes down to ... people are incredibly suspicious of something given to them for free. And, in the case of Banksy, it was where he was selling the prints, people are very uncomfortable buying something on the street.
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David Bleecher

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I read a haunting poem today. Drive safe out there, people.

And This is How You Die
by Roger Aldridge

How do people die in motor "accidents"?
I'll tell you.
Some people explode — like a thin plastic envelope full of offal which has been hurled against a brick wall. No pain.
They put them on a sheet of canvas and pick it up at the corners like, as one tow truck driver described it: "A tub of guts"
I haven't seen one of these.
Others die intact. Ruptured inside, you understand, but un-harmed to look at. There may be a thin, trickle of blood from an ear or nostril.
It annoys you, subconsciously ... you wish they'd raise a dead hand and wipe it away.
Death is not instantaneous.
Rather, it comes in a matter of minutes. There is no pain as we know it ... nothing sharp, exquisite, searing. It is an inner numbness, a bubbling frothing thing and a terrible inability to breathe.
They are winded, punched in the stomach by a ton of metal moving at 60 mph or more, shattering every bone in the body as a fist would shatter a wine glass wrapped in a rug.
They never breathe again.
I've seen a number of these.
Men die with their trousers on, which somehow lends them dignity.
Women die with their legs apart in a lewd display.
Children die most horribly because they are seldom properly seated or braced. And they are very small. They are thrown through jagged windscreens to roll and skid along road surfaces as abrasive as cheese-graters.
Or, cradled in their mother’s laps, they are sandwiched between her and the unyielding dashboard. Mummy might just as well have jumped on the child from a third-storey window.
Without meaning to, of course.
Some people are burned to death.
They are not incinerated, as you'd imagine, but tend to bake or char.
Their clothes burn off them— if it is wool it forms a ghastly black"crackling"— and the skin bakes into quite a hard rind which makes a hollow sound if you tap it.
When the corpse is lifted from the wreckage it is as rigid as a papier mache dummy.
Often it is set in a sculpted, lifelike posture, but unnaturally stiff, like the little plastic drivers that toy manufacturers put in the front seats of model cars.
I've seen a couple of these, too.
I've seen men’s faces buried in the stringy bark of a tree trunk; fixed there, seemingly, by a gob of sticky red gum.
And men hanging from halfopen car doors; fl ung rag dolls of men embracing steel power pylons; men skewered on steering columns; men whose faces are gone, as if nibbled by rats.
I've seen men survive.
Dragged from the back seat, soaked in a shandy of blood and beer, the shards of smashed bottles glinting in the frantic blue of the revolving police light.
Carried into casualty on a stretcher, hurt, frightened, shocked.
Men without dignity, crying while other men cut away their blood-soaked rags and yet other men explore abdomen and groin with fingers that feel like fence-posts.
Men blinking through blood and tears into bright lights while probes and tweezers remove chunks and slivers of glass from facial wounds — eyes, cheeks, gums — that big bit was a tooth. Two teeth, actually. Having trouble talking.
Panic-stricken men with crushed rib-cages trying to breathe through broken bellows. Grey-faced, incoherent, being asked questions:
What's your name? Are you married? Where do you live? Where does it hurt ... here ... here ... does THAT hurt? Any children?
Thighs as flexible as a rolled-up towel, pushed back into shape and splinted. Men wheeled into the X-ray room and laid this way, then that while the ragged edges of a broken pelvic girdle scrape together. Got to get a good picture.
Men denied pain-killers while an eternity of assessment passes and other men pierce their arms and insert tubes and hold up little canisters of blood ... blood donors love life, but butter eaters make better lovers.
Then sliding blissfully into euphoria as the pain-killing injection hits and they are wheeled into the operating theatre.
And I've seen men survive this, too.
The Russians were criticised in the 1930s for severing a dog's head and keeping it clinically alive for a number of hours.
Alive enough to salivate at the smell of food.
I've seen men in the quadriplegic wards at the Austin Hospital and at Mont Park who might just as well not have bodies, although their heads are alive.
The unlucky ones are mentally unimpaired and strive for months and years to learn to write with a pencil held in their teeth, or to type by flicking one of the few remaining responsive muscles in their bodies.
Their intelligence is sharp, their appetite for books and learning is gargantuan, their role in life that of the eternal spectator ... eternity being, in some cases, a "lif" expectancy of 50 or more years.
They make the best of it, but many wish for death.
And I've seen the lucky ones, those with brain damage, whose minds were shaken loose in the cataclysm of car with car.
Men with glazed, half-lidded eyes, with neither bowel nor bladder control who sog in bed with no sensation below the shoulders so that bowel obstructions, appendicitis, bladder problems go undetected by the normal warning systems which we know as pain.
Men whose total sexual impotence is parodied by an apparent state of constant sexual excitation.
Men who were mothers' sons, wives' husbands, girls' lovers, children's fathers. Men who recognise no one.
Or men whose eyes ignite for a brief moment with recognition, whose mouths open to speak a flubbery sound like deflating bubble gum, then sink exhausted into the pillow.
I've seen things that make me sick to the heart. I thought you should know.
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Yeah, I found it under a picture of a horrible crash in /r/wtf
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David Bleecher

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Just taking it easy today and actually listening to some music while playing WoW. I found a couple of decent user lists on Spotify:

Mostly alternative / rock: https://play.spotify.com/user/1236835890/playlist/1tQ2pv2vOvydj3YmRJ7pqB

And, Samurai Champloo themed: https://play.spotify.com/user/tequipal86/playlist/5vevLTuxgxIKYD8dCblFo2

I'm sharing my Saturday Zen, I hope you enjoy it. :)
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#Vader  Vader concept art by Amed Rawi. I really like the feel of this piece. 
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Awesome!!
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Ongoing situation as of 1/7/2015: My wife and I went into Lowe's on Dec. 29, 2014 in the evening. We bought a new washing machine. All around the washing machines were little signs saying, "Next day delivery, and we remove your old machine!" Sounds great, sign us up! The guy helping us out put in the order, but didn't seem completely sure of when the delivery people would come. No problem, my wife called in the next day to make sure that the order went through correctly. She spoke to an employee that said that the previous employee didn't know what he was doing, and we'd have to wait for him to come in that evening and be retrained on the process. Strange, seems like a Lowe's training problem, not a customer problem. My wife then asks to speak to a manager. He was somewhat dismissive, saying he knew about the situation, and told her he'd call her back. He called back, and seemed less annoyed, saying that the washer would be delivered New Year's Day. Awesome! Another call on New Year's Day, "Sorry, the unit is broken, we won't be able to deliver one to you until Tuesday (Jan. 6)". Strange coincidence, one would think. So, we agree to the delay... what choice do we have? Call from Lowe's on Monday, "Yeah... the weather's going to really bad on Tuesday, can't deliver until Wednesday". Fair enough, there was a lot of snow, later in the day... Now we come to today. My wife is at home, the delivery was set up for 3:30pm. Then, 3:30pm comes and goes, and my wife calls the store, "The driver says he's been trying to call you all day", weird, my wife's cell phone has been by her all day and there's not a single missed call on it. So, the driver lied. No matter how this turns out from this point on, I highly suggest that no one takes the promise of next day delivery at face value. Update 1/8/2015 : I put a complaint into corporate, and they had a manager call my wife and I today. The washer was eventually delivered on the 6th. The delivery guys did a great job, but all of the other problems still occurred. The manager was very respectful and said that they'd talk about these issues (promising next day delivery when they can't (and advertising that claim as well), employees being properly trained before completing sales, and the importance of honesty when dealing with customers) . I'm cautiously optimistic, so raised the rating to 3 stars.
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