Blogging | reading when there is no music

Rushing to get ready this morning, I realised I’ve again lost my headphones. The horror… Honestly. Goes without saying that I’m most probably getting older and my synapses are getting a whole lot weaker. So no headphones equals no music.

But! 

I have a solution.

Books… Comics… Knowledge. 

   


I was quite facscinated by the references or the recent movies based on comic books, so I thought I’d investigate and spice up my interests by reading the source material. Definitely have a much better appreciation for comics now. As a kid I could not fuss about it. Possibly the reason why I’m terrible at drawing. Leave that to my dad and brother shall we. 

Never too late, and now I’m set to read and possibly build a collection of the comic book culture. It’s the inner geek in me. 

So far year one… AMAZING. Walking dead #1 is next! 

Ttyl readers! 
 

The painful what-if that haunts ‘Ghostbuster’ Ernie Hudson

trevorjsantos:

Wow, that racial tension is awful. And to be rewritten out and replaced after saying yes to the character you wanted. But life as it seems always comes with lessons and therefore it’s really about understanding the situation and growing with it, accepting it. The past is the past and while of course we always want to rewrite our journeys, it be best to let go and not allow the past to haunt you. Regardless, he still is considered the fourth ghostbusters anyways :)

Originally posted on Inside Movies:

[ew_image url=”http://img2.timeinc.net/ew/i/2014/11/04/Ernie-Hudson.jpg” credit=”RUVEN AFANADOR for EW” align=”left”]

Ghostbusters has been an undeniable highlight in Ernie Hudson’s long, varied, and still-rolling career. But the experience of playing Winston Zeddemore—the fourth Ghostbuster, for lack of a better title—is also riddled with complicated emotions. Co-starring in one of the greatest comedies in movie history gave Hudson cinematic immortality—but it also lingers in his mind as a painful what-if.

On the film’s 30th anniversary, the 68-year-old actor writes about his bittersweet relationship with a beloved franchise.

I look back on Ghostbusters in a very fun way, but it’s got so many mixed feelings and emotions attached to it. When I originally got the script, the character of Winston was amazing and I thought it would be career-changing. The character came in right at the very beginning of the movie and had an elaborate background: he was an Air Force major something, a demolitions guy…

View original 955 more words