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  • Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban (Harry Potter Series #3)
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    Available in: Paperback,Hardcover,NOOK Book (eBook),Audiobook (CD). For Twelve long years, the dread fortress of Azkaban held an infamous prisoner named
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    Now for the first time ever, J.K. Rowling's seven bestselling Harry Potter books are available in a stunning paperback boxed set! The Harry Potter series has...
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  • Interview with “Uncle Grandpa” Creator Pete Browngardt Cartoon Brew
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    Uncle Grandpa premieres this evening at 8 p.m. (ET, PT) on Cartoon Network. The show was created by Peter Browngardt, 34, who also voices the handlebar-mustachioed star of the show. Uncle Grandpa has been gestating since 2008 when it was part of Cartoon Network’s Cartoonstitute program. The original pilot gained a following online after it was posted on YouTube in 2010, the same year in which the pilot was nominated for an Emmy. The show revolves around Uncle Grandpa, a fanny pack-adorned, propeller beanie-bedecked gentleman of uncertain origin who travels in a magical RV dispensing ‘Good mornins’ while helping children achieve their dreams. If it sounds like an unconventional setup for a children’s cartoon, the show’s style of humor is even more unique. Surrealist visual humor, the type of which was practiced by cartooning giants like VIP Partch, Tex Avery, and Don Martin, went out of fashion sometime in the late-Eighties. Uncle Grandpa rejuvenates this strand of comedy with gusto: bodies disassemble and reassemble on command, conceited slices of pizza drive motorbikes, and parallel worlds exist in fanny packs (or belly bags, per the show’s lingo). Browngardt’s new show dispenses with the polite verbal banter of other animated TV series; it is visually vulgar and aesthetically abrasive, and because of its sheer audacity, it’s laugh-out-loud funny. Cartoon Brew spoke to Browngardt about the show. We accompany the chat with a gallery of production and pre-production artwork from the series. Cartoon Brew: Did you have an Uncle Grandpa-like figure when you were growing up or is it something that you wish you had? Pete Browngardt: Actually, I think it’s sort of a combination. Growing up, I had uncles, but the funny thing is that neither one of them were actually blood-relatives. They were just my father’s really good friends. I think a lot of people have that, where you just call them Uncle Bob or Uncle Dan or whatever. And these guys were larger-than-life characters. Whenever they came to hang out, it was a nutty time. They let me drive when I was seven years old just to see me drive. We’d build potato cannons and all kinds of stuff that you probably shouldn’t be doing with kids. They were kids at heart as well and they had crazy stories of their life. Like, one of them fought in World War II and hid in a cave, and then got captured and escaped from a POW camp. It was always something adventurous or a good time when they showed up. And then also, I did have a lot of imaginary friends as a kid and I’d go out in the woods and play out scenarios, wishing I could get away. Cartoon Brew: How many ideas had you pitched before you pitched Uncle Grandpa to Cartoon Network? Pete Browngardt: It was my first time ever pitching to a studio. A friend, Stephen DeStefano, had a connection to pitch at the studio. I was living in New York at the time. We flew out, and said, ‘Let’s pitch three ideas each.’ I just did quick pitch bible things for three ideas, and pitched to Craig McCracken and Rob Renzetti. Craig and Rob really responded to Uncle Grandpa. And while I was out there, Carl Greenblatt from Chowder had seen my work and he hired me to board on that. I actually moved out to LA to work on that, and through that time period, Cartoonstitute started. Cartoon Brew: This might be a good moment to talk about your background. I heard you started in animation when you were 19? Pete Browngardt: I started making animated films when I was seven years old. My older brothers were into making films, they used to make Super 8 horror movies, so I was basically born into a household that liked filmmaking, acting and drawing and all these arts…it was odd to me that other families didn’t do it. My brothers explained to me at an early age how animation works, and I was like, ‘Wow, you can actually do this.’ My dad and my brother helped me build a lighttable from the back of the Preston Blair animation book, and one of the first things I ever animated was a character swallowing a bee. I animated dog food falling on a dog. I always drew, and I started mak
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    this is the first time i've seen Gerard in a pink tie...this looks FAB on him...oh my ;) | See more about Pink Ties, Gerard Way and Ties.
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    Frankie is an Australian magazine with all the latest news, trends and events in fashion, travel, food, music, craft, art and more. Subscribe online today!
  • D id Harry Potter Influence The Political Views of Millennials?
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    Kids who grew up reading the Harry Potter books are voting in U.S. elections. And now a new study says the adventures of the young wizard might have cast an enduring spell on its fans, subtly shaping their values and political views. The Millennial Generation is actually the Muggle Generation.
  • Literature for Lunch Ships Out with The Old Man and the Sea Friday, Feb. 1
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    Boise State University's Department of English hosts the regular Literature for Lunch series, a free-to-attend book club to spice up the lunch hour beginning at noon the first Friday of each month. Organizers create a list of books for participants to read through the series. Readers then meet at the Boise Public Library for a meal and discussion.
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    I am a tremendous fan of Wes Anderson's films. My husband and I recently saw Moonrise Kingdom and enjoyed it; I for one found it utterly charming and magical

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