Tom Reiss’s The Black Count, which details the true story of Général Thomas Alexandre Dumas (father of author Alexandre Dumas), is being adapted into a film directed by Cary Fukunaga (director of HBO’s True Detective).
No actors have been named so far, although some people are already speculating that Howard Charles may be considered for the lead. He’s known for playing the role of Porthos on the BBC’s Three Musketeers:
i dont like him for the part, but im jazzed for this movie.
Adetomiwa Edun, please and thank you.
Amen and Amen kbrand5333!!!!
I second that motion kbrand5333!!!
Oh wow! Though I like the Orlando Bloom idea instead.
I’m gonna go ahead and VETO that one.*
*If it was a simple case of mistaken names, Orlando Jones would be a fine pick.
Take 15 minutes of your time and watch this thoroughly enjoyable short film set in Edinburgh
In 1981 Larry Sparks released Ramblin’ Letters.
Larry Sparks - Guitar
Scott Vestal - Banjo
Joe Meadows - Fiddle
Wendell Bartley - tenor vocals
Roger (Buck) Bellow - Bass
Tom Boyd - Dobro
- Jean-Paul Sartre (via capitalcitysexdecay)
The artist behind this is Arthur Tress.
Nope nope I’m not big on this
Hannibal vs Mads | Made for the lovely penelope-all-that-mads
Oh Mads! You adorable man you!
After nearly a decade of drug war violence, a widespread movement of vigilante justice is sweeping across Mexico. Men and women from all over the country have taken the law into their own hands and formed citizen police, or “self-defense” groups. The movement is particularly strong in the southern Mexican state of Guerrero, where poverty, narcotics trafficking, and militarization have spawned bloodshed for decades. The citizen police of Guerrero are often at odds with government and army officials for their “vigilante” activity, yet many of the groups are technically legal due to the “Usos y Costumbres” clause in the Mexican constitution which grants indigenous communities a degree of autonomy.