Thursday, September 28, 2006


Wednesday, September 27, 2006

Understand you must

Tuesday, September 26, 2006

The way forward in all things great and small

Just two more...

Drowning is a slow and painful death

apparently you need IE

Monday, September 25, 2006


Quella è vita, asinoforo!

Sunday, September 24, 2006


Innocent enough, until...



Hello, everyone. My name is Satoru Iwata.

Saturday, September 23, 2006

Those are eyeballs

Friday, September 22, 2006


"Yuji Naka mentioned that his music game Samba de Amigo was technically close to the concept of Wii, in the game you use a dance mat and two Maraca controllers to play, and the hand movements were determined with infrared sensors. Samba de Amigo was developed in 1998 for Dreamcast."

Thursday, September 21, 2006



Just...circles...around and around...
...consider it punishment.

Tuesday, September 19, 2006


Monday, September 18, 2006

Yo yo yo



Friday, September 15, 2006

Thursday, September 14, 2006

What makes us all happy

It's all one or the other

Wednesday, September 13, 2006

Gakuen heaven

Tuesday, September 12, 2006

Well, why the hell not

Captain America

This is where the Sam and Max gameplay videos go.

I didn't refrain from not posting them because they aren't not bad, but because they are. You should know what the implications of this may be.

Monday, September 11, 2006

Bedside manner

Sunday, September 10, 2006

Blathering Blatherskite

Unit 1: Stop touching me

Ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha ha

u engaged in the next stage of courtship: “grooming talk.” “It’s called ‘grooming talk’ because it really doesn’t matter what you say,” Dr. Fisher says simply. “If someone’s interested in you, they’ll keep talking.”As the conversation heats up, a behavior called “mirroring” can kick in, says Dr. Fisher, furthering the connec“See how her body’s twisted toward him in the ‘crouch’ position, with her hands near her face when she laughs?” Dr. Fisher whispers to It’s the ‘broken wing’ tactic. She’s sending a subtle signal his way that says, ‘protect me.’ Men love that.” Indeed, Dr. Fisher says that secret signals of sexual attraction are at work whenever people mingle. The way you sit down with your cappucciWhen mirroring, couples sip their coffee or cross their legs in unison, subtly mimicking each other’s movements. “It’s a very powerful way to develop rapport, since it actually helps your brain waves get in synch,” Dr. Fisher explains. Singles should also keep an eye out for “intention gestures.” “Basically that means the other person wants to touch you, but since she’s not sure if you’re receptive, she’ll rub her own arm or leg,” says Dr. Fisher. We notice a couple in the corner, plying each other with forkfuls of cake. This is more mating in action, says Dr. Fisher. To further forge a bond, couples may engage in “courtship feeding”—each offering the other a sip of tea or a bite of food. “Nuptial gifts of food are common among many animal species,” Dr. Fisher notes. “When a male chimpanzee offers a female a piece of sugar cane, she’ll copulate with him and then eat the sugar cane. Humans don’t move that quickly, but we all know there’s no such thing as a free lunch!” While both men and women respond similarly to many courtship cues, one area where they’re wired very differently is eye contact. To prove her point, Dr. Fisher gestures towoman the seat against the wall to signal he’s protecting her,” says Dr. Fisher. “But in this case, he’s in the back seat and she’s sitting facing him with her back to the room. It could be due to what she’s wearing.” The clothes in question? A camisole with a plunging neckline that, had the woman been seated facing the crowd, would have probably had every guy in the vicinity eyeing her. “By dressing that way, she’s asking to be mate guarded,” Dr. Fisher explains. “And maybe that’s why he took the back seat: So she attracts less attention.” Such displays of possessiveness are hardly unnene recent study found that 60 percent of men and 53 percent of women admitted to “mate poaching,” a practice of stealing partners who are already taken. While it’s distressing to think that someone we love could be so easily ensnared by new prospects, Dr. Fisher points out that a little competition also pushes us to become more caring, attentive, and in short, better mates. In fact, as we look across the bar, we see this principle in action: A woman in a slinky tank top, jeans, and stilettos who’s flirting with two men. “She’s giving them equsers? Is the game of love really that cutthroat rather than warm and fuzzy? “The game of love is not nice,” Dr. Fisher says, “but then again, you’re playing for the biggest stakes in town. Nothing is so imp

Saturday, September 09, 2006

Friday, September 08, 2006

Why won't you look at me when we...


Thursday, September 07, 2006

The thing in itself

Wednesday, September 06, 2006

Putting a face to a name

Without a trace

Animal desire


Tuesday, September 05, 2006

The way we do it

Sunday, September 03, 2006

Muerte del Amigo!

Friday, September 01, 2006