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Martin Handford's Where's Waldo books have been adored by kids the world over since the absent minded candy striped hitchhiker first made his debut in 1987. That being said, this is not an effort to defame the Waldo (or "Wally" depending on where you're reading this) books because frankly, life would be much less cool without them. Instead, our ambition is to point out some of their most noteworthy peculiarities -- things that we didn't necessarily find mentioned on the scrolls and postcards adorning each map, or on the checklists in the back of each book. No, these are the images and concepts that stayed with us long after we found Waldo, and for probably the wrong reasons. Whether amusing, horrifying, bizarre, or simply too historically accurate for our own good, Waldo's journeys took us down some interesting paths by way of subject matter that Handford has all but wiped from the most recent Waldonian adventures, possibly thanks to pressure from his publisher.
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You know, just because copyright is much more difficult to enforce on the internet, doesn’t mean it’s not still illegal for good reason. The whole point of copyright is for the original artist to be able to control their work’s distribution, particularly in commercial channels. And while nobody has tried to commercialize that particular image from this meme, if left unaddressed by the artist, eventually somebody would try to do just that.
Also see Domestic Engineering , Men and Women , Relationship Humor , and Parenting . All men are born free and equal. If they go and get married that's their own fault. American women expect to find in their husbands a perfection that English women only hope to find in their butlers.
It's 7:30 p.m. You're tearing into a work file on your laptop, a beer on the table next to you and a ball game muted on the TV across the room. Enter your best girl; trailing closely behind her, inevitably, is The Question.
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Yup, this pretty much nails it. No notifications Your ex looks adorable and has a new girlfriend Some creepy guy you met once "likes" every single thing you post Reading someone's fight 1 new message from your crush Somebody posts something kinda mean aimed you Mevlüt Akajamalarmaladee adds you as a friend Looking through someone's thousands of pictures of themselves Hiding your high school friend's profile because all she posts are baby pictures and uninformed political rants People re-posting funny pics from their Tumblr Reading some bitch's song lyric status People posting ”gettinggg drunkk like whoa” Groups filling up your newsfeed Reading a ton of boring happy birthday messages to some random friend Getting a ton of messages on your birthday Dozens of invites to events you'd never attend Downloading a free mix someone posted
In America, the chasm between rich and poor is growing, the clash between conservatives and liberals is strengthening, and even good and evil seem more polarized than ever before. At the heart of this collection of portraits is my desire to remind us that we were all equal, until our environment, circumstances or fate molded and weathered us into whom we have become. Los Angeles- and New York-based photographer Mark Laita completed Created Equal over the course of eight years; his poignant words reflect the striking polarizations found in his photographs. Presented as diptychs, the images explore social, economic and gender difference and similarity within the United States, emulating and updating the portraiture of Edward Curtis, August Sander and Richard Avedon.