Friday, April 8, 2011

New Nibiru movie "Melancholia" starring Kirsten Dunst & more - Comet Elenin Update, 4/8

Nibiru - Now It REALLY Is a Star
As if the comets hurdling toward earth in the Britney Spears music video and the CGI Disney cartoon aren't enough, now Nibiru is really, truly coming to a theater near you. Check out this super engaging trailer for director Lars von Trier's upcoming apocalyptic saga, driven by an eerie and blatent Planet X plot line. It's scheduled for May 2011, and stars Kirsten Dunst, Kiefer Sutherland, and Stellan Skarsgard.


Britney Spears has some more cryptic crap up her sleeves, too! 
Check out her latest music video, (as if she needs one already? haha?) featuring an apocalyptic chorus.

"Futurama" Spotlights Planet XXX
Also, check out this fun "Futurama" episode summary (I caught it, myself, on Hulu recently and was surpirsed to hear "Planet XXX" pop into the dialogue, though you can't find that reference anywhere online):
"In-A-Gadda-Da-Leela" is the second episode of the sixth season of the animated sitcom, Futurama. It originally aired directly after "Rebirth" on Thursday, June 24, 2010 on Comedy Central.[1] In the episode, Zapp Brannigan and Leela end up on a Garden of Eden-like world after fighting a planet-destroying satellite called V-Giny.

The episode was written by Carolyn Premish, who created the story for the episode with Futurama co-creator Matt Groening. Dwayne Carey-Hill directed. It features references to Adam and Eve, and Matt Groening's other show, The Simpsons, along with self-parody. The episode received positive reviews from critics.

Notably, "In-A-Gadda-Da-Leela" is the first of several episodes to use a significantly shortened intro sequence this season, and consequently is the first episode in the series not to show a brief clip of a classic cartoon before the opening credits.
PS, Monster Ball Report
In recent news, I saw Lady Gaga in concert this week and she was amazing. No great symbolism or anything to take away, however...the message, for what its worth, was "be yourself." 

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