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New entries added to the Internet Meme Database

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  • 10/26/16--12:16: Angery
  • About

    “Angery” is an intentional misspelling over the word “angry,” which is often associated with pictures of snarling dogs, the angry face emoji and a comic featuring the Meme Man character.

    Origin

    On June 27th, 2005, Urban Dictionary[9] user Sud! created an entry for “angery,” defining it as a “sarcastic, condescending or taunting use of the word angry” (shown below).



    Spread

    On October 7th, 2015, the @RealDogNames[5] Twitter feed tweeted a photograph of a snarling golden retriever dog captioned with the word “Angery” (shown below). On April 21st, 2016, the @angerydogmeme[4] Twitter feed was launched.



    On March 28th, 2016, the SpecialMemeFresh Tumblr[3] blog posted the submitted question “what make meme man angery?,” replying with “crushing loneliness and politics.” On May 4th, the Fresh and Slunky Memes Facebook[8] page posted a pixelated angry emoji with the caption “angery” next to an angry face emoji (shown below).



    On June 15th, the Green de la Bean Facebook[1] page posted a “Meme Man”: comic in which the character is angered after accidentally eating a vegetable (shown below). Within four months, the post gained over 8,800 shares, 5,200 reactions and 2,600 comments.



    The following day, YouTuber AFuckingLoser posted a video featuring a dramatic reading of the Meme Man comic (shown below). On August 18th, the Meme Hospital Facebook[6] page , gathering more than 10,000 shares, 10,000 comments and 7,600 reaction within two months.



    On August 21st, the Bork Bork You are Doing Me a Frighten Facebook[2] page posted a photograph of a Shibu Inu dog with the caption “Angery” (shown below, left). On September 3rd, the One Big Meme Facebook[7] page posted a photoshopped version of an angry emoji with the caption “if you spam angery i make me angery so dont do it” (shown below, right).



    Various Examples



    Search Interest

    External References

    [1]Facebook – Green de la Bean

    [2]Facebook – Bork Bork You are Doing me a Frighten

    [3]Tumblr – specialmemefresh

    [4]Twitter – angerydogmeme

    [5]Twitter – @RealDogNames

    [6]Facebook – memes2die4

    [7]Facebook – One Big Meme

    [8]Facebook – Fresh and Slunky Meme

    [9]Urban Dictionary – angery


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    Instagram has become notorious for deleting meme accounts, notably in many flare-ups and waves. This possibly may be connected to “raids” on popular figures like Hillary Clinton and Alyssa from Nooted. The terms of service prohibit a lot of the content that major meme accounts post.

    Many users already prepare for this by making a backup account. Many meme pages bear a “.v2” or “.v5” in their username, with the number after the v denoting how many times they have been deleted.


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  • 10/26/16--17:11: Confused Cameron
  • A confused face named after its reddit creator. ᖍ( ᖎ )ᖌ


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  • 10/26/16--17:29: Lil Mayo
  • Lil Mayo is an alien that has become an internet celebrity, where he posts content on the social media platforms twitter, instagram, and snapchat. He is seen in many videos doing drugs and other illegal substances, going to parties and clubs, skateboarding, and getting lots of bitches. The alien usually makes videos of himself doing random illegal activities with trap music in the background. He rose to fame in 2015, and is still popular to this day.


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  • 10/27/16--08:50: "On November 9th..."
  • About

    “On November 9th…” refers to a series of jokes on Twitter mocking a tweet by radio host and former American Congressman Joe Walsh in which Walsh implied that if Donald Trump lost the 2016 United States Presidential Election on November 8th, then the following day, he would take part in armed rebellion against the United States government.

    Origin

    On October 26th, 2016,[1] Walsh tweeted: “On November 8th, I’m voting for Trump. On November 9th, if Trump loses, I’m grabbing my musket. You in?” The tweet, shown below, gained nearly 2,900 retweets and 5,000 likes in less than 24 hours.



    Spread

    Walsh insisted that his tweet meant he would be participating in “protesting” and “civil disobedience,”[2] but the majority of replies took Walsh’s tweet to mean he was ready to lead an armed insurrection against the United States Government. It spawned a series of jokes mocking the futility of Walsh’s supposed proposal armed insurrection, such as the one by @DJDadMCMom[3] shown below.



    The tweet also spawned a series of jokes copying the format of Walsh’s original tweet, in which users tweeted jokes about what they’d be doing on November 8th and November 9th. New York Magazine[4] picked up the spread of the jokes.



    Various Examples



    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 10/27/16--10:55: Jebaited
  • About

    Jebaited is graphic emoticon featuring a photograph of CEO Gaming founder Alex Jebailey, which is often used to describe “baiting” video game tactics in chat feeds on the video platform Twitch.

    Origin

    In September 2016, the “Jebaited” global emote featuring a photo of Jebailey looking up while smiling was added to Twitch (shown below).[1]



    Spread

    On September 23rd, the copypasta “Now We Jebaited” was added to the Twitch Quotes database, featuring the Jebaited emote alongside “Kappa outdated / Pogchamp overrated / Long have we waited / Now we Jebaited” (shown below).



    On October 16th, 2016, YouTuber AdmiralBulldog posted a DOTA 2 gameplay video titled “Bulldog Jebaited Aegis Steal” (shown below).



    On October 20th, streamer TimetheTatman[3] tweeted the Jebaited copypasta (shown below, left). On October 23rd, Redditor prowness submitted a post asking about the emote to /r/OutOfTheLoop.[4] On October 25th, Jebailey tweeted a tiled desktop wallpaper of the Jebaited emote with the hashtag “#Jebaited” (shown below, right).[2]



    Search Interest

    External References

    [1]Twitch Emotes – Jebaited_

    [2]Twitter – @CEOJebailey

    [3]Twitter – @timthetatman

    [4]Reddit – What is Jebaited referring to?


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  • 10/27/16--12:04: Wholesome Memes
  • About

    Wholesome Memes are a subgenre of image macros in which creators subvert audience expectation by taking established meme templates and using them expressing supportive, caring sentiments rather than making the jokes usually associated with each template.

    Precursor

    The first meme to subvert the expectation of comedy with actual advice was Actual Advice Mallard, a popular Advice Animal dedicated to sharing healthy-living tips that was popular in the winter of 2013. These stood in contrast to other advice animal memes which usually offer bad or outlandish advice for humor.



    Origin

    While it’s difficult to judge which post started the “wholesome meme” trend, one of the earliest was posted to Feminist Reddit offshoot Fempire on August 8th, 2015.[1] It featured a picture of “Pepe the Frog” smiling and wearing a construction hat. The caption reads “When bae says we need to work on our relationship.” The post did not gain much traction, receiving only 21 upvotes in a year.



    Spread

    Wholesome memes began spreading on Tumblr in the Winter of 2016. One of the most popularly cited “wholesome memes” was posted on January 30th by user shako-makko.[2] The post, shown below features a picture of Pepe the Frog smiling with the caption, “when your crush posts a new picture.” As of October 27th, 2016, the post has 144,433 notes.



    In the coming months, more wholesome memes appeared with variations about being in love with one’s girlfriend. On April 6th, 2016, dateagirlwhosuggestion[3] posted a list of girlfriend-related image macros they’d found on Tumblr. The post gained over 75,000 notes.



    Two weeks later, on April 19th, a Tumblr devoted to reposting wholesome memes called wholesomememes-archive[4] launched. On May 10th, a Facebook page[5] called “Wholesome Memes” followed, and gained over 44,000 likes. In the beginning of August, a Twitter account, @WholesomeMeme,[6] launched and gained over 35,000 followers.

    Around the same time, the Wholesome Meme trend began attracting media attention. On August 10th, both New York Magazine[7] and Smosh[8] published articles compiling and detailing wholesome memes, with both taking many examples from wholesomememes-archive.tumblr.com. Buzzfeed[9] published a similar listicle the next day. A subreddit devoted to wholesome memes, /r/wholesomememes[10] started in September and gained over 16,000 subscribers in one month.

    Various Examples



    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 10/27/16--12:56: Parliament George
  • This meme came from an episode of the Israeli TV series הפרלמנט (HaParlament – The Parlament). In this episode, George the veterinarian is trying to convince to euthanize an injured tapir by saying: “Keeping it is the obvious […] let’s be smarter – let’s kill it”.


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  • 10/27/16--13:20: Project Veritas
  • About

    Project Veritas is a nonprofit organization founded by conservative political activist James O’Keefe,[2] which states that its mission is to “investigate and expose corruption, dishonesty, self-dealing, waste, fraud and other misconduct.” The organization is best known for releasing hidden camera footage meant to expose corruption in liberal and left-leaning political organizations, which some have criticized as misleading for using selective editing.

    History

    In June 2010, O’Keefe created Project Veritas as a 501©(3) organization. In February 2012, the Project Veritas Facebook[5] page was created. In September, the @Project_Veritas[4] Twitter feed was launched. Within four years, the Facebook page gained over 120,600 likes and the Twitter feed received more than 69,000 followers.

    Abbie Boudreau Seduction Incident

    In August 2010, Project Veritas executive director Izzy Santa wanred CNN correspondent Abbie Boudreau that O’Keefe planned to embarrass her by secretly recording their meeting on his boat, during which he would attempt to seduce her.

    NPR Video

    On March 8th, 2011, Project Veritas released a video showing discussions between NPR senior vice president for fundraising Ronald Schiller and his associate Betsy Liley with two men pretending to be representatives of a Muslim group affiliated with the Muslim Brotherhood (shown below). On March 10th, The Blaze[7] compared the edited video to the raw footage of the conversation and accused Project Veritas of using selective editing to misrepresent the conversation.



    YouTube Channel

    On October 3rd, 2014, the Project Veritas YouTube channel uploaded a video titled “Caught on Tape: Battleground Texas Violating Election Laws Again?,” featuring edited undercover videos accusing Battleground Texas operatives of “turning a blind eye to potential voter registration fraud” (shown below). On August 26th, 2015, the channel uploaded undercover video of a Hillary Clinton presidential campaign organizer expressing that they did not want to focus on registering voters to avoid having to register non-Clinton supporters (shown below, right).



    On July 25th, the channel uploaded an undercover video in which a Hillary Clinton “Alternate Delegate” discusses gun control (shown below, left).



    October 2016 Videos

    On October 11th, 2016, the veritasvisuals YouTube channel released a hidden camera video in which New York City Democratic Election Commissioner Alan Schulkin, who speculated that voter fraud was occurring in the state of New York (shown below, left). The following day, the Project Veritas Action channel uploaded hidden camera footage of Clinton staffers discussing preventing Republicans from registering to vote and comparing their statements to the Trump tapes (shown below, right).



    On October 13th, 2016, Project Veritas released a secretly recorded video in which donors for Democratic politician Russ Feingold discuss how Clinton will impose new gun control restrictions (shown below).



    “Rigging the Election” Videos

    On October 17th, Project Veritas released the first in a series of videos titled “Rigging the Election,” which included hidden camera footage of pro-Clinton campaigners discussing plans to incite violence at Donald Trump rallies (shown below, left). The following day, a second “Rigging the Election” video was released, with additional hidden camera footage of “Democratic operatives” discussing practices that could be considered voter fraud (shown below, right).



    On October 24th, part three in the series was released, which accused the Clinton campaign, the Democratic National Committee and the American United for Change organization of being engaged in “back room dealings” (shown below, left). Two days later, the channel posted part four in the “Rigging the Election” series, speculating that the organization Americans United for Change was using a Belize bank account (shown below, right).



    YouTube Video Removal

    On October 20th, the @Project_Veritas[6] Twitter feed claimed that YouTube had banned one of their videos containing undercover footage discussing “safe spaces” at Florida State University and the University of Virginia.



    Criticism

    Many have criticized O’Keefe for selective editing of videos to misrepresent subjects that have been secretly recorded. On October 18th, 2016, Snopes[3] published an article about the “Rigging the Election” videos, which challenged the authenticity of the videos and noted criticisms of O’Keefe’s editing techniques used in previously released recordings.

    Search Interest

    External References

    [1]Project Veritas – Project Vertias

    [2]Wikipedia – James OKeefe":https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/James_O%27Keefe

    [3]Snopes – Project Veritas Election 2016 Rigging Videos

    [4]Twitter – Project_Veritas

    [5]Facebook – Project Veritas

    [6]Twitter – @Project_Veritas

    [7]The Blaze – MEDIA
    Does Raw Video of NPR Expose Reveal Questionable Editing & Tactics?


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  • 10/27/16--18:36: Odd
  • source interent


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  • 10/28/16--10:10: Triggered Comics
  • About

    Triggered Comics are multi-pane comics in which various people and characters are depicted as being upset or offended by viewing something trivial or innocuous.

    Origin

    On November 6th, 2013, a photograph of Center for Inquiry director Melody Hensley was uploaded to Getty Images.[1] On April 17th, The Daily Mail[2] published an article about Hensley claiming she has post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) after being harassed by “Twitter trolls,” which included the Getty Images photo (shown below, left). In the weeks after the article was published, an image macro of Hensley with the word “Triggered” mockingly written beneath began circulating online (shown below, right).



    Spread

    On February 25th, 2015, FunnyJunk[4] user streamjester uploaded a Peter Parking Reading a Book comic titled “The Book of Triggering,” in which the character is “triggered” by reading a page regarding freedom of speech (shown below, left). On February 18th, 2016, FunnyJunk[5] user ratytang posted an image featuring a scene from the 1990 film Kindergarten Cop followed by the Hensley image macro (shown below, right).



    On July 2nd, the Edgy Teens Facebook page posted a comic of Chanty Binx triggered by the letters “xy” in the word “oxygen” (shown below, left). The following day, the Facebook page “The Dankness” posted a comic in which Hensley is trigged by the words “wage gap” in a warning sign (shown below, right).



    On August 13th, the Savage Memes for Savage Teens Facebook[6] page posted a comic in which Harambe the gorilla is triggered by the word “guns” (shown below, left). On September 17th, the same Facebook page posted a comic featuring The Rock triggered by a piece of paper (shown below, right).



    Search Interest

    External References

    [1]Getty Images – Melody Hensley

    [2]Daily Mail – Twitter gave me PTSD

    [3]Imgur – The book of triggering

    [4]FunnyJunk – Triggered!

    [5]FunnyJunk – triggered

    [6]Facebook – Savage memes for savage teens

    [7]Facebook – Savage memes for savage teens


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  • 10/28/16--10:24: #DraftOurDaughters
  • About

    #DraftOurDaughters is a satirical social media hashtag launched by supporters of Donald Trump which encourages American women to register for Selective Service in preparation for hypothetical scenarios of United States military operations that would supposedly be launched by Hillary Clinton if she were elected as president of the United States.

    Origin

    On October 27th, 2016, Twitter user @Ultra_Victoria[5] tweeted a composite photograph of Russian president Vladimir Putin superimposed over a group of female U.S. military personnel with the caption “No Man Can Beat Us,” encouraging American women to “pre-register” for military service, a mandate known as the Selective Service system which requires virtually all male U.S. citizens between the ages of 18 and 25 to express their consent for potential military conscription during wartime. The same day, the account[6] posted a still shot of Katy Perry from her 2012 music video “Part of Me” (shown below, right) with the caption reading:

    “2016: women take down Trump / 2017: women take down Putin”



    Shortly after, Twitter user @WDFx2EU7[7] posted a photograph of several female pilots with the caption “They are ready to go to war for her / Are you?” along with the hashtag “#DraftOurDaughters” (shown below). Within 24 hours, the tweet received upwards of 320 likes and 270 retweets.



    Spread

    That day, Redditor whocaresguy submitted an image of a female soldier captioned with the message “I’m ready to fight for her / she will be our greatest wartime leader” along with the hashtags “#EnlistForHer”, “FightForHer” and “NoGenderDraft” to /r/The_Donald[12] (shown below). Within 24 hours, the post gained over 5,800 votes (86% upvoted) and 380 comments.



    On October 28th, other Twitter users began posting #DraftOurDaughters[4] tweets (shown below). That day, a thread about the hashtag was submitted to the “/pol/”: (politically incorrect) board on 4chan (shown below).[2]



    Meanwhile, BuzzFeed community user TylerBrandon submitted a listicle titled “Hillary Clinton Wants To Get More Women In The Military And It’s AWESOME,” highlighting various #DraftOurDaughters image macros (shown below).[3] In the coming days, several news sites published articles about the satirical hashtag, including PJ Media,[10] Bearing Arms,[11] Mic[8] and Snopes.[9]



    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 10/28/16--19:38: Trump Star Guard
  • About

    On October 28, 2016 an unidentified homeless women took up guard over Donald J. Trumps’ walk of fame star which had been previously been vandalized. The woman was then assaulted and humiliated by supporters of Trumps’ opponent Hillary Clinton. A video of this quickly spread throughout the internet particularly 4chan’s /pol/ board who as well as members of the Trump campaign have begun a hunt to identify the woman and reward her.


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    About

    “Did You Just Assume My Gender?” is a punchline used to mock the sensitivity of feminists, Social Justice Warriors, and the discussions going on in the LGBTQ community, particularly the Trans and Queer communities, involving gender identification.

    Origin

    In online discussions, a vocal community of people who identified as genderqueer[1] or genderfluid (neither a boy or girl) grew on Tumblr and certain subreddits as part of Social Justice Blogging and increased awareness surrounding gender issues. “Did You Just Assume My Gender?” first appeared as a punchline mocking the supposedly militant nature of feminists and queer activists in a May 1st, 2016 post on Imgur by JCMorrowx.[2]



    Spread

    “Did You Just Assume My Gender?” soon became a punchline associated with Triggered[3] memes and social justice warriors. On May 29th, 2016, a thread on /r/OutofTheLoop[4] asked “What’s with people and their gender identities lately?” The top comment read:

    “The gist of it is that once transgender people started to become more socially acceptable, it suddenly became cool (on tumblr at least) to pretend you were transgender or at the very least not bound to just one gender. As a result, certain people started to state the pronouns they wished to be assigned to them (i.e.ce/cir/cirs/cirself instead of he/him/his/himself) and lead to people complaining about being refered to as male or female.”

    Over the course of the summer, “Did You Just Assume My Gender?” jokes trended on 9gag[4] and ifunny.[5] Another thread on /r/OutOfTheLoop appeared on August 24th, this time asking “Where did Did you just assume my gender? come from?”[6]

    Various Examples



    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 10/19/16--11:20: Dumpster Fire
  • About

    “Dumpster Fire” is a pejorative term used to describe something as a spectacular failure or disaster, in a similar vein to other colloquial terms like “trainwreck” or “shitshow.” Online, animated GIFs of dumpsters on fire are often used as a satirical commentary in the context of political scandals and poorly performing professional sports teams.

    Origin

    The earliest known use of the expression as a pejorative metaphor was used in a scathing critique of the 1974 horror film The Texas Chainsaw Massacre published in the Arizona Republic[6] newspaper on October 17th, 2003.

    “This bloody, exploitative mess is the cinematic equivalent of a dumpster fire stinky but insignificant.”

    According to The Huffington Post,[2] many have credited American sportscaster Colin Cowherd with popularizing the phrase “dumpster fire” to describe poorly performing sports teams.[4][5]

    Spread

    On July 10th, 2008, Urban Dictionary[1] user Full0n submitted an entry for “Dumpster Fire,” defining it as “a complete disaster” or “something very difficult that nobody wants to deal with” (shown below).



    In May 2016, Oxford Dictionaries[7] added “dumpster fire” to their online dictionary, defining it as "a chaotic or disastrously mishandled situation. On August 16th, the Vlogbrothers YouTube channel released a video in which host John Green lists “16 ways 2016 is not a total dumpster fire” (shown below).



    On June 4th, American linguist Mark Liberman ran a blog post on his website Language Log[8] about the pejorative. On June 6th, the news site Salon[10] published an article referring to Donald Trump’s presidential campaign as a “raging dumpster fire.” On June 24th, The Huffington Post[2] published an article examining the history of the phrase. On September 8th, Redditor Nobyl submitted a photoshopped weather map showing dumpster fires all over the St. Louis, Missouri (shown below). Within one month, the post gathered upwards of 6,800 votes (93% upvoted) and 300 comments on /r/CrappyDesign. On October 18th, the news site Mother Jones published an article titled “‘Dumpster Fire’ Is 2016’s Meme of the Year,” which discussed the way the expression was used throughout the 2016 United States presidential election.



    Animated GIF

    On September 12th, 2012, YouTuber 5iveoclock uploaded footage of the Los Angeles Fire Department putting out a dumpster fire behind the Dolby Theater in Hollywood, California (shown below).



    On February 16th, 2016, an animated GIF of the fire was uploaded to Giphy.[13] On October 10th, statistician Nate Silver posted the GIF with the caption "Live look-in at the Republican Party (shown below).




    On October 14th, Redditor Wyldcat submitted an edited version of the GIF including images of Republican House Speaker Paul Ryan and several Republican presidential and vice-presidential candidates, including Donald Trump, Mike Pence and Ted Cruz, dancing around the blazing dumpster to /r/EnoughTrumpSpam[9] (shown below). On October 20th, an article about the GIF’s origins was published on the news site Entrepreneur.[11]



    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 10/29/16--13:47: Where's The Mountain?
  • About

    Where’s The Mountain? is an animated video inspired by the Nickelodeon animated TV series Dora The Explorer. The animation was used by Nintendo’s Flip Note.

    Origin

    on May 13, 2010 youtuber SpaceGuru5 uploaded a video called “Funny Dora Part 1” and the video gain 70,829 views and 35 comments. (Shown Below)



    Spread

    Various Examples



    Search Interest


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    Editor’s Note: Look I know it’s trash but I’m gonna make it full okay? Be patient


    About

    Me Before Seeing A Meme / Me After I Saw A Meme is a text-based meme which shows how a subject looks before and after seeing a meme, with the before being negative and the after being positive.

    Origin

    On November 28th, 2015, tumblr user Special meme fresh posted the first instance of the meme (shown below). It obtained over 150,000 notes in less than a year.[1]



    Spread

    {WIP}

    Various Examples





    Search Interest

    No relevant search interest available.

    External References

    [1]Tumblr – Special meme fresh / November 28th, 2016


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  • 10/30/16--18:08: I am a Genji in Training
  • “I am a genji in training” was originally a post made by EnderSam 2oo7 on the site known as Google+ in the “Overwatch” community. Sam had written the line with the caption of his own face, which eventually blew up to be a meme spreading across some of Google+, and as of October 30, 2016, 4chan.

    Some other users have also made their own “I am a (Overwatch character) in training” by posting their own faces with actions, looks, and/or weapons relating to a specific Overwatch character.

    The original post can be found here: https://plus.google.com/102819148891109033007/posts/Gqt6cmoYKEt


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  • 10/30/16--19:54: Warner Bros.
  • About

    Warner Bros. or Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc. is an American entertainment company, a division of Time Warner, headquartered in Burbank, California. Warner Bros. is a member of the Motion Picture Association of America.

    History

    The company’s name originates from the four founding Warner brothers (born Wonskolaser or Wonsal before Anglicization) Harry, Albert, Sam, and Jack Warner. They emigrated as small children with their parents to Canada from Krasnosielc which was located in the part of Congress Poland that had been subjugated to the Russian Empire following the eighteenth-century Partitions of Poland near present-day Ostrołęka.

    Common Series

    Looney Tunes



    The Looney Tunes is an American animated series of comedy short films created during the 1930’s and produced by Warner Bros. Since its success in the Golden age of american animation, it became a worldwide media franchise and spawned various medias based of it.

    Tom and Jerry



    Tom and Jerry is an American animated series of short films created in 1940, by William Hanna and Joseph Barbera. It centers on a rivalry between its two title characters, Tom and Jerry, and many recurring characters, based around slapstick comedy.

    Search Interest


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  • 10/31/16--04:18: Final Fantasy XV
  • WIP. Help would be nice

    About

    Final Fantasy XV is the fifteenth iteration, of the Final Fantasy series. Final Fantasy XV is a JRPG, that takes place in the world of Eos, a place of magic, modern day machinery and kingdoms. Final Fantasy XV has also been known to have an extremely long development cycle, due to various reasons, such as new technologies, directors and eventually becoming it’s own game.

    Premise

    Final Fantasy XV, follows Prince Noctis and his friends, as they journey together, to meet his wife to be. however after, learning about his homeland/kingdom gettong invaded by a kingdom named Niflheim’s which steals his kingdom’s crystal which provides protection and power to many of the kingdom’s guardians. Noctis then journeys to save his Kingdom/homeland and become the king of Lucis his kingdom.

    History

    On May 2006, Final Fantasy XV known back then as " Final Fantasy Versus XII " was first revealed in a CGI Trailer which showed a different version of Prince Noctis, attack various enemies using both magic and physical weapons. " Final Fantasy XII Versus " was to be part of Fabula Nova Crystallis Final Fantasy series, which included; Final Fantasy XII series and Final Fantasy Type-0. It was also going to be a PS3 exclusive with director Tesuya Normura. However Not much more info was given out until January 2011 where another trailer of “Final Fantasy Versus XII” which showed newer graphics, more characters and gameplay, which many fans pointed out that reminded them of Kingdom Hearts similar gameplay.

    In 2013 another Trailer was released, revealing a new game engine, more gameplay and better graphics. It also showed that it was going to released for PS4 instead of PS3 along with the Xbox One. In 2014 another trailer showed the gameplay in full, and looks very similar to the 2016 version. In 2015 a demo was released known as Final Fantasy XV Episode Duscae which is a full demo, which players play as Noctis, which he and his companions need to make money in order to repair their car.

    Kingsglaive: Final Fantasy XV

    Final Fantasy XV: Kingsglaive, is a prequel to Final Fantasy XV. Showing events that lead up to Final Fantasy XV. That features a new protaginist Nyx Ulric as he, tries to save his kingdom he protects and those he loves.

    Final Fantasy XV Brotherhood

    Final Fantasy XV Brotherhood is a series of episodes that revolves around Noctis and his friends. Each episode varies in length, but offers backstory on many of Noctis’s own past and his friends.

    Main Characters

    [10]
    Noctis Lucis Caelum is the young prince of the kingdom of Lucis. He has a very strong emotions that at times he cannot handle and lashes out sometimes when his emotions are high.

    [10]

    Prompto Argentum is a childhood friend of Noctis, during his high school years. At first very overweight and chubby, he eventually lost weight to gain confidence and became Noctis’s closest friend. He enjoys taking pictures

    [10]
    Gladiolus Amicitia. A close friend and mentor that Noctis knew since he was child. Gladiolus was the one who taught Noctis how to properly use weapons. Gladiolus also seems to like camping as well.

    [10]
    Ignis Scientia. A close friend of Noctis and stratgiest. He took care and overlooked Noctis’s well being a for a time along being his personal cook.

    Search Interest

    Fandom

    A reddit was made for Final Fantasy XV in 2012. Various Fan Art has been made for Final Fantasy XV throughout the years on deviantart with over 200+ results

    Related Memes

    References


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