Monthly Archives: April 2018

nuke ’em if you got ’em…



Well nice knowing ya’ didn’t think it would end like this at the hands of two blow hard’s who are obviously overcompensating for their small penises…




Of course with these two the real danger is somehow they cause World War III by accident…



to be continued…




In Like Flynn




“In like Flynn” is a slang phrase meaning “having quickly or easily achieved a goal or gained access as desired” in addition to it’s general use, the phrase is sometimes used to describe success in sexual seduction, and its folk etymology often asserts the phrase has sexual origins.  – Wikipedia




Wikipedia you kill me, lol, no mention whatsoever of the man himself?  none of that makes any sense if you’ve never heard of the ” Silver Screen’s foremost Swashbuckler “???




What you’ve never heard of Captain Blood!? or Robin Hood and his Maid Marian? I know you think the classics are Joanie loves Chaci but back in the glory days of Hollywood, Errol Flynn was the man. No one more epitomized the dashing, romantic than Flynn.


As soon as he arrived in Hollywood, Flynn and became a huge star, his reputation as an irrepressible drinker, carouser, and womanizer grew. His exploits were legendary. He wooed a string of leading ladies. In 1942 he was charged with the statutory rape of two teenaged girls, but he was acquitted as a result of the flamboyant legal maneuvers of his attorneys. Nevertheless, his image was severely tarnished. Inevitably, his self-indulgence caught up with him. In his later Hollywood films he appeared haggard, distracted, and far older than his years. He also lost a great deal of money in a variety of ill-advised business ventures.


Returning to America in 1956, he enjoyed a brief resurgence of movie popularity with his brilliant performances in The Sun Also Rises (1957), The Roots of Heaven (1958), and Too Much, Too Soon (1958). In these films he played a wasted self-destructive drunkard, and some critics suggested that he was not acting. He also hosted a show on American television, The Errol Flynn Theater (1956–57), the nature of which allowed him to display a hitherto untapped versatility.




He wrote a remarkably candid (if often wildly inaccurate) autobiography, My Wicked, Wicked Ways (1959), and made a paean to Fidel Castro, Cuban Rebel Girls (1959), which was his last movie. In poor health after years of hard living, Flynn died at the age of 50.