This is one of those situations where the universe lines up perfectly to dish out some solid karma. I mean what are the chances? I think the last thing you’d ever expect as an Uber driver is to pick up your significant others side piece from the airport and have to hand deliver them to your SO’s place.
You can’t help but feel for this girl as anyone who has been involved in a situation where you come to realize a loved one is lying or cheating will know the sinking, burning feeling that she describes.
Get ready, cause this one is a trip.
Anna Hayes is a high school senior from a small town in southern Arkansas called Lake Village, she took to social media after her racist father went nuclear when he saw her prom date.
“It’s important for people to see that racism is very much alive,” she said.
Super schickes Video-Essay von Vox über Brikfilms, Fanfilme generell und die Entstehung des Stop-Motion-Looks von The LEGO Movie.
When you watch installments of the Warner Bros. line of Lego movies, it’s hard not to be struck by how realistic the animation is. It isn’t quite traditional stop motion — but it sure looks as if it could be. That’s largely thanks to the work of the animators at Animal Logic, a Sydney-based visual effects studio that has worked on The Lego Movie, The Lego Batman Movie, and the upcoming The Lego Ninjago Movie. Powered by live action filming techniques and a close attention to detail, the studio has helped reinvent what Lego animations can look like. But they owe a lot of that aesthetic to the influence of fan films.
Since the early 1970s, enthusiasts have made home movies with their own Lego sets. They’re called Brickfilms — and they’ve grown into a sizable community producing great movies and helping many young animators get their start. The Lego Movie animators learned from what made those home movies so good by embracing the limitations of the medium, and creating a world that anyone could could rebuild at home.