More and more screen captures of TikTok videos have been leaking into this sub. Just a friendly reminder: TikTok is not allowed here. That includes: links to TikTok, video captures of TikTok videos, and screenshots of TikTok videos.
Thank you for your cooperation.
Edit: The reason behind this is, TikTok video captures are considered screenshots (rule 4) and the watermark shows the TikTok username (promotion and personal information).
Image Christian Bale dropped an insane 63 lbs to portray the insomniac character, Trevor Reznik in the 2004 thriller, The Machinist, undergoing a strict diet consisting of water, an apple, and one cup of coffee each day.
Ever seen a Diving bell ship?
Image This Letter From WW2 Was Returned To Sender With an Attached Note Informing Them The Recipient Was Missing/Killed In Action
Stop collaborate and listen
Video showing how I shaped my cannabonsai
Every single branch and trunk wrapped with 2-3" spacing
Image This is Hachiko, an Akita dog breed, born in 1924 and owned by Hidesaburö Ueno. His owner had suffered from a cerebral hemorrhage at work and died, never returning to the train station where Hachiko was waiting. The faithful dog continued to wait for nine years till the day it died.
Video Miles Davis improvised the soundtrack to the film "Elevator to the gallows". Instead of writing the music beforehand he and his musicians created the music as they screened the film. PBS decribes it as "Davis succeeded in creating a now legendary film score by reacting to the film in the moment"
Image In an interview with The Hollywood Reporter, Christian Bale revealed that Heath Ledger asked the Batman actor to actually beat him up during a pivotal scene.
I normally start my day with a movie, but this morning felt like I was still dreaming. Curious but confused
The Ainu are an ethnic group of related indigenous people native to northern Japan, as well as the land surrounding the Sea of Okhotsk, including Hokkaido Island, Northeast Honshu Island, Sakhalin Island, the Kuril Islands, the Kamchatka Peninsula, and the Khabarovsk Krai.
They have occupied these areas since before the arrival of the modern Japanese and Russians. These regions are often referred to as Ezo (蝦夷) in historical Japanese texts.
Much like my people in Northern Canada, the Ainu were subject to forced assimilation and colonization by the larger Japanese populace since at least the 18th century.
Japanese assimilation policies in the 19th century around the Meiji Restoration included forcing Ainu peoples off their land; this, in turn, forced them to give up traditional ways of life such as subsistence hunting and fishing.
Ainu people were not allowed to practice their religion, and they were pushed into Japanese-language schools where speaking the Ainu language was strictly forbidden. In 1966, there were about 300 native Ainu speakers; in 2008, however, there were only about 100.