Many folks out there have heard of the acclaimed television series, Avatar: The Last Airbender. The show definitely made another splash on the scene when it returned for streaming on Netflix last summer. People were buried once again in the vast, bewitching, wholesome yet surprisingly intense world of the Avatar. The show is just so damn good, and Uncle Iroh seems to have a limitless supply of wise sentiments for everyone to chew on.
Man, what a prime example of how it can really just benefit a company to do the right thing when they have the chance. For whatever reason this company felt compelled to not fork over the $600 that they should've for a broken TV. Well, that BS decision went on to cost them dearly.
Just about anyone who lived through the mid-2000s remembers the explosive shenanigans of the Mythbusters. They built stuff, dropped stuff, shot stuff, and blew stuff up for science. Btw, here's an amazing tumblr story about the fastest manmade object ever. It was a manhole cover. Amazingly with the Mythbusters and all their explosions, there wasn't too much private property damage. Or so we thought. This tumblr thread explains some of the extra collateral damage the Mythbusters achieved. And also, we dearly miss Grant.
Nothing quite brings the blood rushing to the face like being called out on live TV for stealing. Yes, Ellen and her team's hidden cameras managed to catch some audience members very clearly not playing by the rules. Naturally, the ensuing moments of folks getting called out were filled to the brim with cringe.
Comedy writer @Keatonpatti tweeted the first page of a supposed "bot written" script of Guy Fieri's famous show. We're pretty sure there isn't even 1000 hours of Diners, Drive-Ins and Dives in existence, but the script is still pretty funny. To see the also hilarious Olive Garden version, click here.
Stephen King is just as big a Game of Thrones fan as a whole lot of the online world. He took to Twitter to share his running theory on how the show might tie up loose ends. If anyone's going to pitch a well-founded guess about how Game of Thrones will end, it's going to be Stephen King.
Game of Thrones got real dark the other night with its Battle of Winterfell episode. Maybe a little bit frustratingly dark. So dark in fact that it didn't fail to inspire some hilarious memes and Twitter reactions from fans.That being said, we finally have a Twitter user who's stepped forwards to offer a more comprehensive, helpful explanation on why things got so dark...
From 1995-2001, the show about an eponymous warrior princess out to redeem her past sins charmed many with it's campy sensibilities and striking lead actress, Lucy Lawless. Well, NBC wants to see if the magic is still there.
Before you feel all like:
You should know that the reboot is in it's infancy.
It's so early in the project's development, in fact, that the "modern reboot" is still searching for a writer. Thus, all info about the series — which was originally created by Tapert and John Schulian — is written in totally vague terms, as in the aforementioned THR news piece: the fact that "producers are said to be looking for a sophisticated and smart superhero for a new generation" doesn't give provide much in the way of concrete details, given that no one's expecting them to be looking for a dumb superhero for a bygone generation.
This show would join the large roster of 1990s television shows that are suddenly hurdling back at us, from Full House to next January's X Files miniseries.
But just think, we could here this fearsome battle cry again before too much longer.