It’s about Christopher Eccleston o’clock…
vulpana:

“Timey-Wimey Timepiece.”
This is my Doctor Who clock. I bought the face at Target. It has 12 magnetic frames, so you can put your own photos or drawings in each hour. I drew the pictures myself in January/February of this year (Crayola coloured pencils and Sakura Micron pens on paper) and am tickled by the number of compliments I received. I’ve also gotten requests for various themes: X-Files, Twin Peaks, Lost, and several video games. I’ll probably leapfrog over all of those, because I want to do a SuperWhoLock mashup next.
The photo isn’t real great and you can see all my greasy fingerprints, so I’ll post close-ups of the Doctors soon.

It’s about Christopher Eccleston o’clock…

vulpana:

“Timey-Wimey Timepiece.”

This is my Doctor Who clock. I bought the face at Target. It has 12 magnetic frames, so you can put your own photos or drawings in each hour. I drew the pictures myself in January/February of this year (Crayola coloured pencils and Sakura Micron pens on paper) and am tickled by the number of compliments I received. I’ve also gotten requests for various themes: X-Files, Twin Peaks, Lost, and several video games. I’ll probably leapfrog over all of those, because I want to do a SuperWhoLock mashup next.

The photo isn’t real great and you can see all my greasy fingerprints, so I’ll post close-ups of the Doctors soon.

Steampunk Forum: I Made a Sonic Cane Replica!

From user Herr Döktor:

"Having watched TV’s ‘Doctor Who’ on saturday, I thought it might be nice to make a Sonic Cane like his.

So, having a spare 11th Doctor sonic, an old pool cue, a 60mm plastic sphere and a long weekend to hand, I thought I’d make one.

Works just like the one on the show, only real difference is mine has a taper, whereas the one on TV was straight.”

See more here.

That awkward moment when Let’s Kill Hitler has nothing to do with Killing Hitler

Red herring

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

This is about the idiom. For other uses see red herring (disambiguation)

Red herring is an idiomatic expression referring to the rhetorical or literary tactic of diverting attention away from an item of significance. For example, in mystery fiction, where the identity of a criminal is being sought, an innocent party may be purposefully cast in a guilty light by the author through the employment of deceptive clues, false emphasis, ‘loaded’ words or other descriptive tricks of the trade. The reader’s suspicions are thus misdirected, allowing the true culprit to go (temporarily at least) undetected. A false protagonist is another example of a red herring.

(Source: samandriel)




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