1. beatonna:

    Wee Patrice Lumumba 

  2. allhoursmag:

    mf doom by jaime hernandez

    Wow there was a point in time when this confluence would have knocked me down.

    (via bubblegumcageiv)

  3. beautravail:

    my communist praxis

  4. glasswind:

    Went back and tried fixing some anatomy mistakes in this Pacific Rim print from a year ago. Still looks weird to me, but it’ll do.

  6. myjetpack:

    My book of cartoons ‘You’re All Just Jealous of my Jetpack’ is available now:
    US: http://www.amazon.com/dp/1770461043
    UK: http://www.amazon.co.uk/dp/1770461043
    Other stockists and info at www.tomgauld.com

  7. rocket-prose:

    TOO BAD if you’re a writer wanting to mark your place in comic book history, because “Disco-Dancing Clark Kent” has already been done.


    SUPERMAN FAMILY #196. July-August 1979. “Super-Disco Fever!” Written by Cary Burkett, Penciled by Kurt Schaffenberger, Inked by Dan Adkins.

    Clark Kent is taken to a discotheque by his fan club and discovers that a madman has hidden several bombs beneath the dance floor.

    He slyly uses his super-powers to disarm each one, using only the raw propulsive musk-scented power of … his moves.

    (“Shake your bootie?”)

    More pro-Superman evidence surfaces.

    (via hangingfire)


  8. "Why do these cops need MARPAT camo pants again," I asked on Twitter this morning. One of the most interesting responses came from a follower who says he served in the Army’s 82nd Airborne Division: "We rolled lighter than that in an actual warzone."

    Paul Szoldra, Business Insider

    Somehow that really says it all doesn’t it—if you think about what camouflage is actually designed to do and how it’s being used here as a tool of intimidation—though all the other details about Ferguson police equipment in that article are extremely disturbing as are the photos.

  9. "Round Table Talk" — Lady G & Papa San

    This song + video has better dramatic turns than a hundred seasons of our current golden age of television.

  10. scarygoround:

    Comic dealing with a little-remembered event during George W. Bush’s presidency.