orange ginger

Bambayaa funny movie tv series pretty xia-h


J.Y.J, Kim Junsu, Park Yoochun, Kim Jaejoong, random interests... aka multifandom mess
1  2  3  4  5  »


Film Genre Meme: action (1/5)

What’s wrong with you?! What you screaming for?! Every five minutes there’s a bomb or somethin’! I’m leavin’! BZZZZT!

The Fifth Element (1997)

posted 2 days ago, with 864 notes | Reblog
#fifth element  #movie  

(Source: ianmckellan)

posted 2 days ago, with 1,113 notes | Reblog
#frodo  #Elijah Wood  #eyes!!!  #lotr  #movie  



Lionsgate released some haunting teaser posters for the upcoming, The Hunger Games: Mockingjay - Part 1


(Source: ociu)

posted 1 week ago, with 96,459 notes | Reblog
#the hunger games  #movie  #cool  #hunger games  

His and Her Royal Highness

(Source: nobbiedanger)


the world has changed, and none of us can go back.

OK, yeah, this one deserves the go to your room and think about what you’ve done tag, oh yes. 

(Source: forassgard)

posted 2 weeks ago, with 21,141 notes | Reblog
#ugh  #captain america  #Steve Rogers  #bucky barnes  #peggy carter  #movie  
posted 2 weeks ago, with 68 notes | Reblog
#ryo nishikido  #kitagawa keiko  #movie  #kyaaa  #dakishimetai  
posted 2 weeks ago, with 101,839 notes | Reblog
#groot  #guardians of the galaxy  #spoilers  #movie  


man, fuck the dark knight rises.

i know it’s kind of weird that that’s what this photoset makes me think of, but bear with me.

because pacific rim’s defining philosophy was really, really positive, right? it was all about people coming together and helping each other and overcoming adversity—and it got criticized for that. there’s nothing dark or edgy about that message, and lately all movies seem to want to do is be dark and edgy.

so take the dark knight rises, all about moral ambiguity and tortured heroes and blah blah blah, where bruce wayne supposedly pulls a heroic sacrifice only to resurface in the end, alive and well and banging catwoman in florence.

man, that was real selfless of you, bruce. real inspiring.

i guess my point is that i’m sick of faux depth through contrived grittiness in a story that doesn’t even have the balls to commit to its ultimate sacrifice ploy. and it’s not just tdrk, much as i pick on it—it’s all those cynical white guy movies that throw angst and drama at the audience hoping some of it sticks, but still dance around any serious loss and never really go for it.

people died in pacific rim. that surprised me. i was expecting a fun, feel good movie, and it was—but major characters died. as they should have. an optimistic and hopeful movie recognized that sacrifice and death are part of this kind of thing. that’s more than a lot of franchises can say.

i dunno, i found it refreshing that death in pacrim wasn’t cheap or off limits or gratuitous. by the end, most of the pilots are gone. that made the rest of the film so much more heavy. it gave context to a movie about giant robots fighting monsters! it was fucking realistic!!

pacific rim may not be dark or edgy, but it’s still got more balls than half the franchises that are.

(Source: msfili)

posted 2 weeks ago, with 19,253 notes | Reblog
#Pacific Rim  #yes  #movie  

You ain’t never had a friend like me!

(Source: waltdisneysdaily)

posted 3 weeks ago, with 114,020 notes | Reblog
#robin williams  #aladdin  #genie  #movie  



The Mummy costumes | The Mummy edition

Let’s just call this The Mummy: Hot Actors in Period Costume. Yes/yes?

(Source: narcissamafoy)

posted 3 weeks ago, with 5,783 notes | Reblog
#the mummy  #movie  

Can we change this up? [pointing to Mako] How about we give her a shot?

posted 3 weeks ago, with 373 notes | Reblog
#raleigh becket  #Pacific Rim  #movie  

Production DesignHero (2002)

by Zhenzhou Yi and Huo Tingxiao

posted 3 weeks ago, with 10,943 notes | Reblog
#hero  #movie  

Joe Russo: We always said that the whole movie lives or dies on that last scene between him and Bucky. You know, this third act is a fait accompli in a way. It’s a superhero movie.

Steve McFeely: I suspect he will win.

Joe Russo: The expectation is that he will win. But the real story is will he win Bucky, will he save his friend, will his friend kill him, will he have to kill his friend? The tragedy of that moment was the most important thing to us as directors in the third act. That’s the real climax of the act. 

Steve McFeely: Yeah, from jump street we always worked towards getting to: “I will sacrifice myself in order to reach my friend.” And so “end of the line” has been the line since the very beginning. And Sebastian nails it, it cracks him. 

Chris Markus: Again, it’s about Steve trying to save his past.

Joe Russo: It’s the last thing he has left.

- Captain America: The Winter Soldier Blu-ray Audio Commentary

(Source: firstenchantervivienne)

posted 3 weeks ago, with 5,686 notes | Reblog
#bucky barnes  #Steve Rogers  #captain america  #movie  

"I’m pretty sure the answer to that is ‘I am Groot.’"

(Source: peterquill)

posted 3 weeks ago, with 31,509 notes | Reblog
#guardians of the galaxy  #spoilers  #movie  





I was just watching Thor for about the 78th time…
And I have a bone to pick.

Let’s set aside here everything that Loki has done, and focus on how he was raised. People probably think “So, Odin didn’t tell Loki he was adopted. So what? That happens”. But think about this…Odin kept Loki’s true parentage from him his whole life, all the while raising him to believe that the frost giants were evil monsters. Odin knew Loki was a frost giant. He knew that was in his blood. And still he drilled into Loki that they were disgusting, vile, evil monsters who deserved to be overthrown.

Odin also raised him with the notion that he would be a king someday. When Odin said that, he never meant the King of Asgard…he meant the King of Jotunheim. Using Loki as pretty much nothing more than a bargaining chip for their games. Instilling the beliefs of Asgard into Loki, so when Odin felt it was time, he could push Loki into Jotunheim, ruling it under the belief system of Asgard.

Which means that Odin knew eventually he would have to tell Loki who he really was. There was no way he could put Loki in Jotunheim without Loki discovering he too was a frost giant. So Odin took this child…this innocent child…and brainwashed him into believing horrible horrible things about a race of beings, full well knowing that eventually Loki would learn he was bred from that race of beings. 

I mean…what did Odin really think was going to happen? I don’t know if I truly buy Odin’s whole “I love both my sons as equals.” I personally think that is a crock of shit.

Odin enforced beliefs into Loki that in turn made Loki racist against himself. Beliefs imbedded so deeply that Loki went as far as to attempt to destroy his entire own race…which still meant absolutely nothing to everyone around him. So Loki was punished and nearly exiled all for doing something that he was raised to believe was right. No matter how hard he tried to gain respect by doing what he was taught, he was still emotionally neglected. A failure. And Odin, who could have truly reached out to Loki at his breaking point, instead decided to show disdain and contempt.

So why were Thor and Odin(or anyone) so surprised when Loki covered up his feelings of self resentment and diminished worth with malicious and desperate behavior? His whole life Loki had been told the frost giants were heinous, inferior monsters. So based upon the beliefs that Odin enforced into Loki’s mind that too meant he was a heinous, inferior monster.

So yes, Odin, why didn’t you tell Loki from the beginning? Because it sure as fuck wasn’t to protect him…

*This is all just my personal opinion, and everyone has a different take on the actions of each character. Which I respectfully accept*

You know, this reminds me a lot of things I’ve said in the past so it’s gratifying to read.  I try REALLY HARD to be fair to Odin, and I do believe he loves both his sons, but I also completely agree with this argument. This is indeed the reason why it troubles me how Odin handles raising Loki.  I have the same terrible nagging suspicions.  

I also want to reiterate the fact that Odin’s forthrightness was as much something Loki craved as anything else.  The fact that Odin didn’t tell his younger son his actual heritage implies to Loki that indeed there is something that is so inherently awful about him that it must be hidden from him. It’s implication that part of his very inherent self is shameful.  It feeds his internalized racism more than anything else and it simultaneously feeds his neurotic paranoia about not measuring up to his brother, Thor, who is a synecdoche of Asgard itself—it feeds the notion that he will never be himself synonymous with the home he grew up cherishing and valuing.  It feeds the notion that Loki cannot possess traits valued by his society, all because of something shamefully innate.  And most of what Loki does after Odin’s confession is a reaction to this “realization.” A ritualistic attempt to theatrically, publicly, in front of Odin and Frigga and Thor, purge the shamefully innate wrongness.  Loki tries to commit genocide, a terrible wrong-headed thing WHICH THOR TRIED TO COMMIT DAYS EARLIER, to DISOWN parts of himself, of his very blood, that after all, father didn’t tell him about because they were THAT disgusting and vile and unwanted. The terrible things that Loki does are attempts to transform himself into something that is needed and valued and does not have to be shamefully hidden (because remmeber Laufey did this to Loki too, hide him on a snowy hillside to die because he was tiny and therefore shameful, so Loki’s fucked both as a Jotun AND as an Asgardian) even into the Avengers arc (though by then he’s doing it unconsciously and thinking wrongly that he’s “free” of the need to please his family, but five seconds alone with Thor begging him to come home crumbles his resolve so we know that’s not  true).  His jealousy is really more a form of resentful insecurity.  I recently watched this movie for the millionth time with older family members. When Loki killed Laufey in front of Odin and declared himself a son of Odin with tears swimming in his eyes, the girlriend of one family member peevishly declared, “He’s just doing that to show off to daddy, how sneaky.” Wait, really? REALLY? That implies that Loki’s motivation is his wrongness. I disagree, and because specifically of the crisis that Odin set up for his son.  It’s Loki’s BEHAVIORS that are wrong, not his MOTIVATION: which is simply to be ACKNOWLEDGED AS VALUABLE.  Because of the way that Odin tells Loki what he really is, Loki believes that what he is is wrong: so he has to transform into something better. Something more Thor-like.  Something he can never really be, because he and Thor are apples and oranges. In good part because Odin was not forthright when he should have been.  Now whether always saw Loki as a bargaining chip and convenient conditioning device for his “better” son, or loved both his sons and just was shit at communicating the truth to Loki who is after all more sensitive than the average Asgardian male, is still something up for debate in my eyes. 

Please note: As ever, I am not using Odin’s reprehensible parenting as an apologia for Loki’s own terrible behavior. But it certainly serves as a partial explanation, and on the same token Loki’s wicked choices don’t somehow pardon Odin’s. 

Thanks to Loki-Laufeyison for showing me this! 

Also, notice how Loki says, “You took me for a purpose. What was it?”, completely disregarding Odin’s claim of protection as his motivation, which implies he doesn’t believe Odin’s bullshit for a second and hasn’t the patience for honeyed words. Doesn’t that reveal something about his childhood experience? He doesn’t believe Odin’s prime motivations concerning him stem from familial love, but from a cost-and-benefit estimation of his worth

Odin lies. Accept this, and the whole movie suddenly makes sense. Odin lies when he tells Loki that he was abandoned. Odin took Loki after Laufey cost him his eye, and he took Loki so that he could raise Loki to destroy Laufey and Jotunheim. Probably the original plan was for Loki to destroy Jotunheim and then, and only then, to learn he was Jotun. Loki was a little too faithful to Asgard, however, and stuck to the plan even though he learned he was Jotun ahead of time. Loki never had a chance in Asgard. Not for a minute. And Frigga was just always going to be la-la land. We’re a perfect family, nothing to see here, move on….
posted 3 weeks ago, with 22,779 notes | Reblog
#yeah  #loki  #thor  #movie  #odin