Most episodes typically involved one of Matt Houston’s close friends being murdered or involved in some criminal enterprise, requiring his assistance. Fortunately, C.J. had access to an Apple III computer named “Baby” that contained a remarkable database on virtually all living and deceased persons, allowing her to provide all necessary information.
What EA Expects to Pull in from DLC Next Year -
What EA Expects to Pull in from DLC Next Year
EA expects to make $1,000,000,000 from DLC next year.
Source: Rod from “Birdemic.”
"My, I bet you monsters lead interesting lives. I said to my girlfriend just the other day - Gee, I’ll bet monsters are interesting, I said. The places you must go and the places you must see, my stars! And I’ll bet you meet a lot of interesting people, too. I’m always interested in meeting interesting people."
As a kid I had no idea what the joke was here but I loved it so much.
To that: I’ve never bought it when executives would complain, “It’s too obscure, you need to make it relevant to today’s 18-34…” etc. Nonsense. A child of five can understand the dynamic here and that something funny is going on and still enjoy it. The kid doesn’t then complain to mother, “I know it’s funny but is it relevant to my age group?” Especially if there are older siblings laughing.
Bugs is a towering legend.
Jane Austen: Pride and Prejudice
Reader Submission: Title and Redesign by Debbie Vega.
Follow @DanWilbur for dumber things.
Court show -
A real-life Nevada District Court judge for more than eight years and a professional boxing referee with more than 100 championship fights under his belt, Mills Lane was supremely cut out for his TV role when the series premiered in August 1998. The court show was taped at WPIX-TV in New York. The court show was in many respects a typical example of its genre, with Lane presiding over small-claims cases for which a $3000 jurisdictional limit had been imposed. What set Judge Mills Lane apart from the rest of the courtroom shows, however, was Mills Lane himself: Although he claimed not be as “strict” as rival TV jurist Judith Sheindlin, he was nonetheless as tough and sassy as they come, sometimes even fierce and frightening presence. This was especially to home viewers, particularly at points when the camera would zoom in on the Maximum Mills mug as Lane chewed out litigants. He started out each case with his famous locution: “Let’s get it on.” Reportedly, whenever Lane began shaking his gavel at a plaintiff or defendant, you could be sure all “hell" was going to break loose. On more than one occasion, the bailiff would be forced to clear the courtroom in the roughneck manner of a nightclub bouncer. Lane would sometimes let loose with so rapid verbal barrage that no one knew what he was talking about but they knew he was mad. Ratings for Judge Mills Lane were never anything to brag about however.
This is the most amazing thing ever put on Wikipedia.
Anagramtron is amazing.
Any relation to Turkey Volume Guessing Man?
The lyrics describe a city built on rock n’ roll music.
Link (thanks, Ken!)
Hashtag: “it’s a metaphor though right”
"Live every week like it’s Shark Week" - Tracy Jordan
"Who’s right and who’s wrong here?"