WEFOUNDPeople Watching - Comic Con 2012 - Phoenix, AZ - Volume 3


Six months after Superbowl XXXVII brought mayhem to the Gaslamp, America's Finest City played host to another one of the country's largest pop-culture spectacles. July 17 through 20 at the Convention Center, the 34th annual Comic-Con International was host to an estimated 65,000 people.

Forget the hundreds of comic book dealers and creators who represented the artistic stock. Forget the interactive, digital demonstrations and technological fantasias. Forget the film screenings, workshops and panel discussions that aimed to mentor aspiring young comics. You can even forget the plethora of celebrities (Halle Berry, Daryl Hannah, Hugh Jackman, Angelina Jolie) who were there to promote their newest projects.

The main attraction of Comic-Con is always the fans, a subculture of archetypically pale, pimply, unfit underdogs who, for one weekend, gather with fellow high school pariahs to revel in one of the world's largest conventions of popular arts.

Consider this J Street eatery your base for all things Mexican during Comic-Con. Coastal cuisine rules the menu and all 13 of the Baja-inspired tacos are on point. Add in a full cerveza menu, plus specialty cocktails like spicy blood orange margaritas or white sangria, and you’re set for a day of people watching from lunch until late at night. When the sun sets, wander back to the Cat Eye Club, a swanky backroom lounge specializing in tiki cocktails.

Executive chef Kevin Templeton knows a thing or two about drawing a crowd. The restaurant’s awe-inspiring dishes spanning breakfast, lunch, and dinner make this Gaslamp hub a no-brainer when it comes to finding a satisfying meal that covers your dining needs. For Comic-Con watching, aim for a table at the restaurant’s expansive wraparound patio and you won’t miss a photo op.

Downtown’s popular sports bar is known for its lively atmosphere, live music, and cold drinks but come Comic-Con season, it becomes a hot spot for people watching. The streetside patio is perfect for glimpses of the year’s hottest costumes (Wonder Woman, anyone?) — so order a beer and settle in. As for food, in years past, it’s offered a cartoon-centric menu highlighting burgers, bites, and cocktails paying homage to everything from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles to zombies.

People Watching Monday, March 15, 2010. 21. Facts of Life. at 6:25 PM No comments: Friday, February 19, 2010. 20. Customer Service. at 5:40 PM No comments: 19.

See a rich collection of stock images, vectors, or photos for people watching tv cartoons you can buy on Shutterstock. Explore quality images, photos, art & more.

People Watching - Comic Con 2012 - Phoenix, AZ - Volume 3 (English Edition) eBook: Paul Moore, Paul B Moore: Amazon.de: Kindle-Shop

Six months after Superbowl XXXVII brought mayhem to the Gaslamp, America's Finest City played host to another one of the country's largest pop-culture spectacles. July 17 through 20 at the Convention Center, the 34th annual Comic-Con International was host to an estimated 65,000 people.

Forget the hundreds of comic book dealers and creators who represented the artistic stock. Forget the interactive, digital demonstrations and technological fantasias. Forget the film screenings, workshops and panel discussions that aimed to mentor aspiring young comics. You can even forget the plethora of celebrities (Halle Berry, Daryl Hannah, Hugh Jackman, Angelina Jolie) who were there to promote their newest projects.

The main attraction of Comic-Con is always the fans, a subculture of archetypically pale, pimply, unfit underdogs who, for one weekend, gather with fellow high school pariahs to revel in one of the world's largest conventions of popular arts.

Consider this J Street eatery your base for all things Mexican during Comic-Con. Coastal cuisine rules the menu and all 13 of the Baja-inspired tacos are on point. Add in a full cerveza menu, plus specialty cocktails like spicy blood orange margaritas or white sangria, and you’re set for a day of people watching from lunch until late at night. When the sun sets, wander back to the Cat Eye Club, a swanky backroom lounge specializing in tiki cocktails.

Executive chef Kevin Templeton knows a thing or two about drawing a crowd. The restaurant’s awe-inspiring dishes spanning breakfast, lunch, and dinner make this Gaslamp hub a no-brainer when it comes to finding a satisfying meal that covers your dining needs. For Comic-Con watching, aim for a table at the restaurant’s expansive wraparound patio and you won’t miss a photo op.

Downtown’s popular sports bar is known for its lively atmosphere, live music, and cold drinks but come Comic-Con season, it becomes a hot spot for people watching. The streetside patio is perfect for glimpses of the year’s hottest costumes (Wonder Woman, anyone?) — so order a beer and settle in. As for food, in years past, it’s offered a cartoon-centric menu highlighting burgers, bites, and cocktails paying homage to everything from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles to zombies.

People Watching Monday, March 15, 2010. 21. Facts of Life. at 6:25 PM No comments: Friday, February 19, 2010. 20. Customer Service. at 5:40 PM No comments: 19.

See a rich collection of stock images, vectors, or photos for people watching tv cartoons you can buy on Shutterstock. Explore quality images, photos, art & more.

People Watching - Comic Con 2012 - Phoenix, AZ - Volume 3 (English Edition) eBook: Paul Moore, Paul B Moore: Amazon.de: Kindle-Shop

Well, I don’t usually review things on Youtube but I thought that I’d make an exception in this extra article. This is mostly because, over the past ten weeks, the creator of my favourite webcomic ( “ Subnormality ” By Winston Rowntree ) has been releasing a weekly animated Youtube series called “ People Watching ” which was co-produced by a humour/journalism site called “Cracked”.

So, since the individual episodes are a bit too short to review on their own, I thought that I’d wait until the first season of the show had finished and review it as a whole.

Needless to say, this review may contain some SPOILERS . Likewise, this is a show that is firmly aimed at audiences in their 20s-30s. So, if you don’t fit into this age group, then you may or may not enjoy it as much.

Six months after Superbowl XXXVII brought mayhem to the Gaslamp, America's Finest City played host to another one of the country's largest pop-culture spectacles. July 17 through 20 at the Convention Center, the 34th annual Comic-Con International was host to an estimated 65,000 people.

Forget the hundreds of comic book dealers and creators who represented the artistic stock. Forget the interactive, digital demonstrations and technological fantasias. Forget the film screenings, workshops and panel discussions that aimed to mentor aspiring young comics. You can even forget the plethora of celebrities (Halle Berry, Daryl Hannah, Hugh Jackman, Angelina Jolie) who were there to promote their newest projects.

The main attraction of Comic-Con is always the fans, a subculture of archetypically pale, pimply, unfit underdogs who, for one weekend, gather with fellow high school pariahs to revel in one of the world's largest conventions of popular arts.

Consider this J Street eatery your base for all things Mexican during Comic-Con. Coastal cuisine rules the menu and all 13 of the Baja-inspired tacos are on point. Add in a full cerveza menu, plus specialty cocktails like spicy blood orange margaritas or white sangria, and you’re set for a day of people watching from lunch until late at night. When the sun sets, wander back to the Cat Eye Club, a swanky backroom lounge specializing in tiki cocktails.

Executive chef Kevin Templeton knows a thing or two about drawing a crowd. The restaurant’s awe-inspiring dishes spanning breakfast, lunch, and dinner make this Gaslamp hub a no-brainer when it comes to finding a satisfying meal that covers your dining needs. For Comic-Con watching, aim for a table at the restaurant’s expansive wraparound patio and you won’t miss a photo op.

Downtown’s popular sports bar is known for its lively atmosphere, live music, and cold drinks but come Comic-Con season, it becomes a hot spot for people watching. The streetside patio is perfect for glimpses of the year’s hottest costumes (Wonder Woman, anyone?) — so order a beer and settle in. As for food, in years past, it’s offered a cartoon-centric menu highlighting burgers, bites, and cocktails paying homage to everything from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles to zombies.

Six months after Superbowl XXXVII brought mayhem to the Gaslamp, America's Finest City played host to another one of the country's largest pop-culture spectacles. July 17 through 20 at the Convention Center, the 34th annual Comic-Con International was host to an estimated 65,000 people.

Forget the hundreds of comic book dealers and creators who represented the artistic stock. Forget the interactive, digital demonstrations and technological fantasias. Forget the film screenings, workshops and panel discussions that aimed to mentor aspiring young comics. You can even forget the plethora of celebrities (Halle Berry, Daryl Hannah, Hugh Jackman, Angelina Jolie) who were there to promote their newest projects.

The main attraction of Comic-Con is always the fans, a subculture of archetypically pale, pimply, unfit underdogs who, for one weekend, gather with fellow high school pariahs to revel in one of the world's largest conventions of popular arts.


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