Buster’s World Famous Harvest Soup
- Six (6) whole radishes, leaves on
- One (1) large unpeeled potato, sliced in half
- One (1) cucumber sliced in half
- One (1) bunch of concord grapes
- One (1) mousetrap (optional)
- Eight (8) unpeeled garlic bulbs, string on
- One (1) live kitten (optional)
- One (1) small-to-medium sized pumpkin
Add first four ingredients to large cooking pot. Those with less adventurous palates may opt out of adding the mousetrap as it can make the dining experience quite painful (ER visits have been reported). Be sure to make a pretty circle around the pot with your garlic. If you don’t feel comfortable boiling a kitten alive, you may of course opt out of adding it (though some argue that this ingredient is essential). Mash all other ingredients in pot with pumpkin. Move to stovetop. Add fucking handfuls of salt to taste. Add black pepper and black pepper container. Add one teacup of water. Serves two. Bon appétit, for the love of Mike.
Has anyone ever pondered these.
-Everyone leaves the Baudelaire’s.
Could this be a metaphor on growing up? That people leave and they do not realize
how much of an impact you put on their lives until it is too late. For example Jerome Squalor, who lets the orphans go with Mr. Poe and then…
I just finished the last book of A Series of Unfortunate Events.
I don’t know if its the worst ending I’ve ever read or the best ending I’ve ever read.
Just… Oh man. I don’t know what to do with myself right now.
Pre-Code Hollywood refers to the era in the American film industry between the introduction of sound in the late 1920s and the enforcement of the Motion Picture Production Code (usually labeled, albeit inaccurately after 1934, as the “Hays Code”) censorship guidelines. Although the Code was adopted in 1930, oversight was poor and it did not become rigorously enforced until July 1, 1934. Before that date, movie content was restricted more by local laws, negotiations between the Studio Relations Committee (SRC) and the major studios, and popular opinion than strict adherence to the Hays Code, which was often ignored by Hollywood filmmakers.
As a result, films in the late 1920s and early 1930s included sexual innuendo, miscegenation, profanity, illegal drug use, promiscuity, prostitution, infidelity, abortion, intense violence and homosexuality.