her hair absolutely fazes through her arm
but hey at least she looks hot
can /you/ do any better?
I mean god damn are you people seriously going to pick at every little thing DID YOU NOT SEE HOW FUCKING BEAUTIFUL THE BACKGROUND WAS? HOW WONDERFULLY ANIMATED THE ICE AND SNOW AND MAGIC WAS?
Not to mention how INCREDIBLE her voice sounds in this scene
But no, is all ruined because a cartoon had her hair phase through her arm
um hi as a professional 3d animator this is actually really really sloppy of them and everyone should be pointing this out
first and foremost all the backgrounds and particle effects are pretty and shiny and nice and all but it doesn’t mean anything if your character animation isn’t up to snuff because you know that’s kinda what people go to see the movie for
second there are dozens and dozens of levels of quality control in the disney studios - i’ve seen shit a thousand times less noticeable than this get people torn apart during dailies by their instructors or their superiors
lemme tell you something when i was in school one time i had spent two weeks working out a piece where a guy jumps out of a filing cabinet and there was a four frame segment where the tip of his foot collided with the edge of the cabinet as he turned around
my instructors spent almost a full half an hour drilling me on it in front of the entire class because i was too lazy to go back and fix it
so no these guys have literally no excuse whatsoever they have the best and brightest in the business and all the money in the world to back it there is absolutely no reason for that kind of supreme laziness
The Yummy History of Gen. Tso’s Chicken,
A staple of modern North American Chinese cuisine, no Chinese takeout, sit down meal, or buffet is complete without the sweet and spicy General Tso’s Chicken. While this delectable dish has origins in Hunan Cuisine, today it is as American as apple pie.
Most modern historians trace the origin to General Tso’s Chicken to a Chinese American chef named Peng Chang-Kui. Born in 1919, Peng was born to an impoverished family in the Hunanese capital Changsha. When he was a teenager, he was lucky enough to be chosen as an apprentice to the legendary Hunanese chef Cao Jingchen. Peng became very successful in the culinary business and by the end of World War II he had become the head chef for the Chinese Nationalist Government.
In 1949 Communist forces under Mao Tse Tung defeated the Nationalist forces and took over the country. Peng was evacuated to Taiwan along with the rest of the Nationalist government. It was then that Chef Peng invented the a dish that would be the precursor to modern Gen. Tso’s Chicken. The new dish featured battered chicken coated in a very spicy sauce, which like much of Hunan cuisine utilized the chili pepper for its spice . Unlike the dish today, Peng’s original recipe was hardly sweet at all, in fact the recipe didn’t even use any sugar. Chef Peng named it “General Tso’s Chicken”, after the Chinese general Tso Tsung-t’ang (Zuo Zongtang) famous for putting down a number of bloody rebellions in the mid 19th century.
Chef Peng continued his career in Taiwan until 1973 when he moved to the United States. There he opened his own restaurant on New York’s 44th street, right next to the United Nations Headquarters. The spot was certainly an ideal location, as his clientele consisted of a number of famous and powerful dignitaries. His most popular dish; General Tso’s Chicken. To make the dish more palatable to American tastes, Chef Peng modified his original recipe, toning done the spice of the sauce and making it much sweeter. The new dish was a big hit, especially with one important government official, Secretary of State Henry Kissinger (pictured above with Chef Peng). Instantly the dish became popular all over New York City as other chefs began to serve it with their cuisine. After a decade, the dish spread all over America. Today it is one of the most popular, if not the most popular dishes in modern American Chinese restaurants.
After making a fortune, Chef Peng moved back to Taiwan. In 1990 he moved back to his hometown Changsha with the purpose of introducing American style Chinese food to China. Unfortunately the restaurant failed, as customers complained that the dishes were too sweet.
- 1 pound chicken thighs, boneless
- 1 tablespoon light soy sauce
- 1 egg, lightly beaten
- freshly ground black or white pepper, to taste
- Cornstarch, as needed
- 2 tablespoons dark soy sauce
- 1 tablespoon rice vinegar
- 2 teaspoons Chinese rice wine or dry sherry
- 1 tablespoon granulated sugar
- 3 tablespoons chicken broth or water
- 1 tablespoon minced ginger
- 2 teaspoons minced garlic
- 2 teaspoons cornstarch for thickening sauce, optional
- 3 green onions (spring onions, scallions)
- 5 to 10 small dried red chilli peppers, according to taste
- 3 – 4 cups oil for deep-frying and stir-frying, as needed
Preparation:1. Cut the chicken into 1-inch cubes. Combine the chicken cubes with the egg, soy sauce, and pepper. Add enough cornstarch to nicely coat the chicken, using cooking chopsticks or your fingers to mix it in.
2. Combine the sauce ingredients in a bowl, stirring to dissolve the sugar. Set aside. Thinly slice the green onions.
3. Heat the oil in a wok to between 350 and 360 degrees Fahrenheit (175 - 180 degrees Celsius). Drop the chicken cubes into the hot oil, a few pieces at a time, and deep-fry until crispy (3 to 4 minutes). Remove the chicken cubes and drain on paper towels.
4. Drain and clean out the wok. Heat 2 tablespoons oil. When the oil is hot, add the sliced green onions and the dried chili peppers. Stir-fry until aromatic (about 30 seconds).
5. Add the deep-fried chicken cubes back into the wok. Stir-fry until the chicken cubes are browned (about 1 minute).
6. Push the chicken up to the sides of the wok. Give the sauce a quick restir and add into the middle of the wok. If you added cornstarch to the sauce, stir it continually for 1 - 2 minutes to thicken.7. Mix the sauce with the chicken. Cook and stir for another 2 minutes, stirring, until the chicken is nicely coated with the sauce. Serve immediately.
i sure love it :D
Sparrow reference (by seasprayluver)
((This thing burns my fucking eyes))
My OC pony Character done in Microsoft Paint. (by TobiastheLifebringer)
This is wrong on so many levels…
Thanks for the submission!
Blanco Smurf movie style (by myfanfictionpicture)
Remember that one anon that mentioned the onslaught of Smurf OCs?…
*sheds a tear*
It’s magnificent. Ok it really burns. It’s so bad I can’t even express it in words.
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Me Sleeping in my warm cozy bed (by WolfGirl408)
((This makes me smirk. I think it’s just because the primitive/jointed looking legs remind me of a small toy horse I had as a child.))
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this is the worst fuck up in the history of fuck ups and my aunt drove her van into a house because a leaf hit her windshield