Clan Map of Scotland
pinball hall of fame, las vegas, nevada
the pbhof is genuinely my favorite place in the world
Futuristic User Interface 01:
Cyberpunk UI and Huds from Anime movies
Attributed to Giuliano Pesello, The Celestial Hemesphere in the Sagrestia Vecchia ca.1442
GET YOUR MASK ON FOR “BATMAN DAY” JULY 23
It’s pretty reasonable to believe that just about every day in comic shops around the United States, it’s unofficially Batman Day. But in celebration of the character’s 75th anniversary, DC Comics has made July 23 the official day to commemorate the many incarnations of the Caped Crusader.
Participating comic shops will be handing out free, special-edition reprints of Detective Comics #27, which includes a reimagining of Batman’s origin written by Brad Meltzer. Even better, they’ll have other Batman goodies including capes, bookmarks and masks designed by artist Ryan Sook. The masks include 1930s Batman, Batman from the 1966 TV show, Dark Knight Returns Batman, and the current comics version of the hero.
Fans will also have the chance to pick up digital versions of the special Detective Comics #27 issue digitally on July 23.
Three days later, on July 26, DC will partner with Random House to bring Batman Day to libraries all over the United States.
"In Greek mythology, the Labyrinth (Greek λαβύρινθος labyrinthos) was an elaborate structure designed and built by the legendary artificer Daedalus for King Minos of Crete at the palace Knossos.
Its function was to hold Minos’s son, Minotaur, a mythical creature that was half man and half bull.
Daedalus had so cunningly made the Labyrinth that he could barely escape it after he built it.
Every nine years, Minos made King Aegeus pick seven young boys and seven young girls to be sent to Daedalus's creation, the Labyrinth, to be eaten by the Minotaur.
After his death, Minos became a judge of the dead in the underworld. The Minoan civilization of Crete has been named after him by the archaeologist Arthur Evans.
In colloquial English, labyrinth is generally synonymous with maze, but many contemporary scholars observe a distinction between the two: maze refers to a complex branching (multicursal) puzzle with choices of path and direction; while a single-path (unicursal) labyrinth has only a single, non-branching path, which leads to the center. A labyrinth in this sense has an unambiguous route to the center and back and is not designed to be difficult to navigate.”