05:26 - afu Although the film is only 'OK' and the book is really good, "John Dies At The End" is a horror comedy with some amusing gags. If you like to read, the second book, "This Book Is Full Of Spiders", is awesome.
23:56 - Redn1ght Talking about comedic movies, know any other-genre movies with genre-savvy main character like in Zombieland? (Even better if the tone is a bit sarcastic/snarky.
23:12 - !J.O.O.E.! The dog's dialogue was the star for me. Chuckled quite a lot at him.
23:09 - Apothecary I watched that 2 or 3 years ago, back when it was on Netflix. It's a good one. Interesting futuristic concept + humorous undertone. Good film
22:46 - !J.O.O.E.! Finally got round to watching A Boy And His Dog, which has been sitting on my hard drive for about 4 years. Quite the weird film to say the least, but quite amusing too.
21:40 - Redn1ght There's a difference between how Japanese and Koreans speak, Koreans are more toned down in a sort of mumble way. Japanese however are more clear with their sentence structuring and it usually carries over without experience.
For something that's labelled "90s: The Essentials" it misses out on a whole heap of stuff that most metal pundits would regard as essential and focuses too much on crap obscure Black Metal wholst ignoring key genres of the period (e.g. Groove and the Power Metal which hit a peak in late 1990s as well as large amount of pivotal DM albums from the early 1990s).
Yeah, I guess you have a point seeing as "the essentials" indeed comes off as more objective than "my favourites", for example. Creating a general metal list of 90's essential albums, so covering all genres, is pretty much impossible. I can also easily name a ton of albums that I think belong on this list, but I previously judged the list on the albums it features. And there's simply lots of great stuff on here. So to sum it up: it's a great list, but calling it "the essentials" isn't the best title for this list, even if it's subjective.