I got this idea from SVGCuts spring kit Happy Easter  where Mary had made some cute carrots in a shadow frame or 3D frame. I bought two frames back then from IKEA – Kasseby display box  – and now that I’ve had the carrot one displayed in my dining room since Easter, I thought it was time to change it. So I came up with this idea instead:

All elements are from SVGCuts: The 3D letters (I downsized them to about 33%),  The Jack Sack from Frightful Friends Treat Sacks SVG Kit, The scary eyes, the pumpkin (I turned his mouth from happy to frightened), the triangular bat and the spider from Party on Elm Street SVG Kit , the frightened cat from Midnight Jamboree SVG Kit , the Skull from Toil and Trouble SVG Kit  and the spider web from Fright Night SVG Kit  (I cut it in half).

The paper that I used is mainly from Graphic 45 (“The Magic of Oz”, “Rare Oddities”, “An Erie Tale” and “Halloween in Wonderland”) The background paper is from Basic Grey’s “Eerie” collection. I also used black POW glitter paper and glow-in-the-dark sticker paper from Silhouette along with Black, Melon and Wine AC Cardstock. Finally I used some white vellum on the Jack Sacks and put some color-changing LED lights in them.

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Directors often revisit the same themes, whether it's the gooey tumors of David Cronenberg, the pointless surprises of M. Night Shyamalan, or the exploding half-naked women of Michael Bay. They all have certain tropes they just slip into everything they do, conscious or not. Here are some that are maybe a bit subtler, but after you notice them, become glaringly obvious.

Terrence Malick's films divide opinion like few directors working today. Some praise him for his visionary artistic flair and deeply philosophical undertones. Others dislike him for the exact same reasons, because they think those are traits for pretentious assholes. Still others might have fallen asleep during the first 10 minutes of The Thin Red Line , and that's the full extent of their Terrence Malick knowledge. But whether you find his work to be poetic, or pompous, or are still saying "Who?," we can all agree on one thing -- his movies have just a shitload of people running through tall grass.

There's this guy on MM2 he said he will give me flames for free but I have to give him a common, and when we did trade the flames didn't come up so I decline his name is CallOfTheClash. I think he is trying to scam me.

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I know a secret hiding space in the factory's map and it is not in the sewers or the boxes it is something else...


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I got this idea from SVGCuts spring kit Happy Easter  where Mary had made some cute carrots in a shadow frame or 3D frame. I bought two frames back then from IKEA – Kasseby display box  – and now that I’ve had the carrot one displayed in my dining room since Easter, I thought it was time to change it. So I came up with this idea instead:

All elements are from SVGCuts: The 3D letters (I downsized them to about 33%),  The Jack Sack from Frightful Friends Treat Sacks SVG Kit, The scary eyes, the pumpkin (I turned his mouth from happy to frightened), the triangular bat and the spider from Party on Elm Street SVG Kit , the frightened cat from Midnight Jamboree SVG Kit , the Skull from Toil and Trouble SVG Kit  and the spider web from Fright Night SVG Kit  (I cut it in half).

The paper that I used is mainly from Graphic 45 (“The Magic of Oz”, “Rare Oddities”, “An Erie Tale” and “Halloween in Wonderland”) The background paper is from Basic Grey’s “Eerie” collection. I also used black POW glitter paper and glow-in-the-dark sticker paper from Silhouette along with Black, Melon and Wine AC Cardstock. Finally I used some white vellum on the Jack Sacks and put some color-changing LED lights in them.

I got this idea from SVGCuts spring kit Happy Easter  where Mary had made some cute carrots in a shadow frame or 3D frame. I bought two frames back then from IKEA – Kasseby display box  – and now that I’ve had the carrot one displayed in my dining room since Easter, I thought it was time to change it. So I came up with this idea instead:

All elements are from SVGCuts: The 3D letters (I downsized them to about 33%),  The Jack Sack from Frightful Friends Treat Sacks SVG Kit, The scary eyes, the pumpkin (I turned his mouth from happy to frightened), the triangular bat and the spider from Party on Elm Street SVG Kit , the frightened cat from Midnight Jamboree SVG Kit , the Skull from Toil and Trouble SVG Kit  and the spider web from Fright Night SVG Kit  (I cut it in half).

The paper that I used is mainly from Graphic 45 (“The Magic of Oz”, “Rare Oddities”, “An Erie Tale” and “Halloween in Wonderland”) The background paper is from Basic Grey’s “Eerie” collection. I also used black POW glitter paper and glow-in-the-dark sticker paper from Silhouette along with Black, Melon and Wine AC Cardstock. Finally I used some white vellum on the Jack Sacks and put some color-changing LED lights in them.

Cracked only offers comment voting to subscribing members. Subscribers also have access to loads of hidden content. Join now and wield the awesome power of the thumb.

Directors often revisit the same themes, whether it's the gooey tumors of David Cronenberg, the pointless surprises of M. Night Shyamalan, or the exploding half-naked women of Michael Bay. They all have certain tropes they just slip into everything they do, conscious or not. Here are some that are maybe a bit subtler, but after you notice them, become glaringly obvious.

Terrence Malick's films divide opinion like few directors working today. Some praise him for his visionary artistic flair and deeply philosophical undertones. Others dislike him for the exact same reasons, because they think those are traits for pretentious assholes. Still others might have fallen asleep during the first 10 minutes of The Thin Red Line , and that's the full extent of their Terrence Malick knowledge. But whether you find his work to be poetic, or pompous, or are still saying "Who?," we can all agree on one thing -- his movies have just a shitload of people running through tall grass.

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