The ‘Cursed Comments’ subreddit is home to comments that require a dark sense of humor to enjoy and strike you like a bolt out of the blue with the force of a rhino ramming a truck into your brain.
Never let this website die.
Explore HMAMoane 11's 641 photos on Flickr!
When we were kids, cartoons were a source of entertainment and a way to get away from real life and school. We enjoyed them to no end, and never noticed how strange they really are. Only as you get older, you start to realize that not everything you see on cartoons makes sense. In fact, […]
As Muggles, it's only common sense that we would make up scenarios about what would happen, had we gotten our acceptance letter from Hogwarts
View the comic strip for Fowl Language by cartoonist Brian Gordon created February 08, 2018 available on GoComics.com
Comics are quite a common sight here on Bored Panda as different authors with different kinds of content are featured fairly frequently. Some webcomics have been running for a long time, but new ones are always popping up with fresh and unseen ideas. This series called "Colmscomics" is exactly that - a fresh breath of air. The artist behind the comics likes to keep his humor dark at times and the cartoons often have unexpected endings with twists.
"Linguini from Ratatouille is the only millennial character ever written correctly."
Disclaimer: I don't own all of these memes or jokes. Also, like halfway through, it starts to have memes from other Rick Riordan books like Magnus Chase. Hope u enjoy!! :)
"Poe hot Dameron, this is my jam-eron."
Not every building is as beautiful as the Palace of Versailles. Or blends into its surroundings as well as the Macallan Distillery. On the contrary, there are many structures across the world looking like outcasts that will fall apart during the next storm. In some places, they aren't isolated examples, either — even an entire neighborhood can be an abomination. And you can find them on r/UrbanHell.
“You know it makes sense.”
Sick of living in a home shrouded with secrets, lies and a smothering sense of competition, Gus (Zach Gilford, FRIDAY NIGHT LIGHTS) runs away from home and the shadow of his famous fly-fishing father (William Hurt). Determined to live life like he wants it, Gus makes his new home in a secluded cabin on the banks of a river where he plans to fish all day. Instead, he is propelled into a quest for self-discovery. An assortment of eccentric characters, including a free-spirited girl (Amber Heard, ZOMBIELAND) who shares his fondness for fishing, helps him find his way toward adulthood. Based on a book that has become a cult classic and set in the breathtaking wilds of Oregon, THE RIVER WHY will cast a spell on your heart.
IFunny is fun of your life. Images, GIFs and videos featured seven times a day. Your anaconda definitely wants some. Fun fact: we deliver faster than Amazon.
4,124 points • 195 comments
Lace caps were worn by married women or old maids. They came in a variety of styles. Pride and Prejudice features a lot of different lace ca...
✯ Day 299 of Vintage 365 ✯ In yesterday's post we chatted about Halloween decorations, which are certainly one very important component of a good holiday party (be it for twenty-five friends, or a more intimate gathering with the family members under your own roof). Today we're going to take a peak at selection of charming vintage Halloween recipes that can further help bolster your festive fete. The (starry night) sky is the limit when it comes to how creative you want to be with your Halloween food. You can span the spectrum from sweet little frosted pumpkin shaped sugar cookies to dark, soot black bowls of squid ink pasta for grown-up dinner parties (or those youngsters in your midst with more adventurous palates). I find that each year I'm struck by the desire to both reach for tried-and-true standards (caramel corn, candy apples, pumpkin pie), while also trying out new Halloween recipes (or at least giving classic foods a spookier twist). One of my favourites, year after year, that harkens back to my childhood, is to homemade pizza made with jack-o-lantern faces. Over the years I've gone swank (taking my cue from Martha Stewart and serving an all black and orange cheese and wine party) to silly (everyone has to set out a dish of "monster's eyes" - aka, peeled grapes - at least one in their lives!). Usually, particularly not having kids of my own to entertain yet, my Halloween menu (be it for a party, a few friends, of just the mister and I) falls somewhere in the middle. It's a blend of favourites like almond tipped witch's finger cookies and sage infused creamy pumpkin and apple soup. Fragrant black licorice cupcakes to warm, salted roasted pumpkin seeds. Naturally, I'm always on the prowl to add new (or should I say, "old") vintage Halloween recipes to my repertoire, as I know many of you are, too. That's why today's vintage recipe post isn't focused on just one dish, instead it's a collection of two charming vintage cookbook pages (which come by way of thepeachmartini on Flickr) that include a great assortment of fun, completely child-friendly Halloween recipes from the 1950s. These pages feature some of the most beloved Halloween recipes of all time, like caramel apples and hot spiced cider, as well as other less common ones (like pumpkin ice cream) that I'm eager to make over the next few days. All of these delicious 1950s recipes are easy-peasy and relatively inexpensive, meaning they can be whipped up with just a few ingredients (most which you likely have on hand already) and a hour or two at most (only the ice cream takes longer than that before it’s ready to serve). I hope that this October 31st, whatever kind of menu you're planning, you're able to indulge in many of your favourite Halloween foods and also try out a new recipe or two as well, like the enjoyable vintage ones here.
It's the Twilight renaissance, baby.
Presented without commentary.