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captainfuckitall

Last status update:
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Date Signed Up:4/12/2010
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latest user's comments

#22 - Gods damn, you told me to ask you for help when I needed it, d…  [+] (1 new reply) 09/24/2015 on Hachiman was a hero +1
User avatar
#23 - animesource (09/24/2015) [-]
You did ask, but I don't feel you really needed it.
#15 - Gods damn it, hachinmanwasahero! I knew you were a lyin' fuk! 09/24/2015 on WITTNESSED +8
#19 - Either you're lying or google is. 09/24/2015 on Hachiman was a hero 0
#17 - Yer a lyin fuk.  [+] (2 new replies) 09/24/2015 on Hachiman was a hero 0
User avatar
#18 - hachimanwasahero (09/24/2015) [-]
not lying guv
User avatar
#19 - captainfuckitall (09/24/2015) [-]
Either you're lying or google is.
#15 - Hey, animesource, care to help me out this time?  [+] (7 new replies) 09/24/2015 on Hachiman was a hero 0
#21 - animesource (09/24/2015) [-]
I'm not sure why you're asking this.
Look at the title.
Look at the username.
Character's name is Hachiman.
It is from Yahari Ore no Seishun Love Comedy wa Machigatteiru.
User avatar
#22 - captainfuckitall (09/24/2015) [-]
Gods damn, you told me to ask you for help when I needed it, don't be so salty.
User avatar
#23 - animesource (09/24/2015) [-]
You did ask, but I don't feel you really needed it.
User avatar
#16 - hachimanwasahero (09/24/2015) [-]
Bowling for Columbine (2002)
User avatar
#17 - captainfuckitall (09/24/2015) [-]
Yer a lyin fuk.
User avatar
#18 - hachimanwasahero (09/24/2015) [-]
not lying guv
User avatar
#19 - captainfuckitall (09/24/2015) [-]
Either you're lying or google is.
#114 - That was a good one. I liked it because it was one of the few …  [+] (6 new replies) 09/24/2015 on Monster Musume Guide Pt. 2 +1
User avatar
#115 - lightarcanine (09/24/2015) [-]
I've always been a huge fan of the idea that humans have the ability to evolve beyond where we are, even if that means delving through the deepest part of our consciousness. That we have the ability to become more and that's super tight to me.

I've also been awake for like 48 hours now so I need rest. I'll catch you later, mate. Great time talking with you.
#131 - xxsikoticxx (09/24/2015) [-]
When you wake up from that 20+ hour coma, as someone who wants to get into the whole Lovecraftian mythos, where would you recommend starting?
User avatar
#293 - lightarcanine (09/24/2015) [-]
Dagon is a great starting point, as captainfuckitall suggested below.

I personally started with the Rats in the Walls, but The Nameless City is probably the idea starting point both chronologically as it's the first mention of the Necronomicon.
#300 - xxsikoticxx (09/25/2015) [-]
thanks, much appreciated
User avatar
#287 - captainfuckitall (09/24/2015) [-]
I would personally suggest the story Dagon. It's short, gives an introduction to said beings directly, and sets the whole theme the mythos has.
#301 - xxsikoticxx (09/25/2015) [-]
interesting, will check it out then thank you
#112 - Mhmm. Doesn't the short story Azathoth imply that Azathoth see…  [+] (8 new replies) 09/24/2015 on Monster Musume Guide Pt. 2 +1
User avatar
#113 - lightarcanine (09/24/2015) [-]
Basically, from what I always understood, Azothoth created everything because why the fuck not and as long as he dreams, the universe will be around.

Dereleth and the rest of the authors Lovecraft kept correspondence with created the Mythos. It was Dereleth himself who worked out the relationships, roles, and personalities of all the Outer Gods.

I really do love The Colour out of Space and Nyarlathotep is easily my favorite poem Lovecraft penned. But as far as horror stories go, I'm madly in love with Beyond the Wall of Sleep.
User avatar
#114 - captainfuckitall (09/24/2015) [-]
That was a good one. I liked it because it was one of the few stories that ended on a positive note, that humans, if they tried, could become more than human and form a brothership with these beings of light and magic.

Why do you like it, though?
User avatar
#115 - lightarcanine (09/24/2015) [-]
I've always been a huge fan of the idea that humans have the ability to evolve beyond where we are, even if that means delving through the deepest part of our consciousness. That we have the ability to become more and that's super tight to me.

I've also been awake for like 48 hours now so I need rest. I'll catch you later, mate. Great time talking with you.
#131 - xxsikoticxx (09/24/2015) [-]
When you wake up from that 20+ hour coma, as someone who wants to get into the whole Lovecraftian mythos, where would you recommend starting?
User avatar
#293 - lightarcanine (09/24/2015) [-]
Dagon is a great starting point, as captainfuckitall suggested below.

I personally started with the Rats in the Walls, but The Nameless City is probably the idea starting point both chronologically as it's the first mention of the Necronomicon.
#300 - xxsikoticxx (09/25/2015) [-]
thanks, much appreciated
User avatar
#287 - captainfuckitall (09/24/2015) [-]
I would personally suggest the story Dagon. It's short, gives an introduction to said beings directly, and sets the whole theme the mythos has.
#301 - xxsikoticxx (09/25/2015) [-]
interesting, will check it out then thank you
#108 - >Implying Nyarlathotep could even touch the legendary husba… 09/24/2015 on Monster Musume Guide Pt. 2 +3
#106 - Mhmm. I really like H.P.Lovecraft's stories for that reason. I…  [+] (10 new replies) 09/24/2015 on Monster Musume Guide Pt. 2 +3
User avatar
#111 - lightarcanine (09/24/2015) [-]
Because that's what's truly frightening.

It isn't the fact that Azathoth could destroy the entire universe if he felt like it (though, most likely, he'd do it by accident). It isn't the fact that there are forces able to drive us hopelessly mad or ones that can slowly torture us or rip our fucking faces off.

It's the fact that, when you get right down to it, nothing we do really means anything. It's a nihilistic spin on determinism. Where you're born to die and the universe won't even have noticed that you were there in the first place. That these immense powers from beyond out realm of mortal understanding frankly do not care about us and couldn't care less if we all died of some cosmic disaster.

At the end of the day, a zombie or horde of zombies can be defeated, you have that hope that someday there will come an end. You can kill a vampire or a werewolf or exorcise a demon. But there's no way that you can truly triumph over a deity.
User avatar
#112 - captainfuckitall (09/24/2015) [-]
Mhmm. Doesn't the short story Azathoth imply that Azathoth sees himself as a man (or whatever translates to 'man' in his eyes) who has nowhere to go or nothing to do, and so he lets himself fall asleep and dream of the universe out of his own loneliness?

I'll also take this time to say that while many people dislike it, I really appreciate the work August Dereleth and others brought to the Mythos. I think they deserve an extraordinary amount of credit for making it what it is today.

Do you have a favourite story? In terms of horror, I've never read a more frightening story than The Colour Out of Space. Though I really like his poem The Garden and the story The Outsider as well.
User avatar
#113 - lightarcanine (09/24/2015) [-]
Basically, from what I always understood, Azothoth created everything because why the fuck not and as long as he dreams, the universe will be around.

Dereleth and the rest of the authors Lovecraft kept correspondence with created the Mythos. It was Dereleth himself who worked out the relationships, roles, and personalities of all the Outer Gods.

I really do love The Colour out of Space and Nyarlathotep is easily my favorite poem Lovecraft penned. But as far as horror stories go, I'm madly in love with Beyond the Wall of Sleep.
User avatar
#114 - captainfuckitall (09/24/2015) [-]
That was a good one. I liked it because it was one of the few stories that ended on a positive note, that humans, if they tried, could become more than human and form a brothership with these beings of light and magic.

Why do you like it, though?
User avatar
#115 - lightarcanine (09/24/2015) [-]
I've always been a huge fan of the idea that humans have the ability to evolve beyond where we are, even if that means delving through the deepest part of our consciousness. That we have the ability to become more and that's super tight to me.

I've also been awake for like 48 hours now so I need rest. I'll catch you later, mate. Great time talking with you.
#131 - xxsikoticxx (09/24/2015) [-]
When you wake up from that 20+ hour coma, as someone who wants to get into the whole Lovecraftian mythos, where would you recommend starting?
User avatar
#293 - lightarcanine (09/24/2015) [-]
Dagon is a great starting point, as captainfuckitall suggested below.

I personally started with the Rats in the Walls, but The Nameless City is probably the idea starting point both chronologically as it's the first mention of the Necronomicon.
#300 - xxsikoticxx (09/25/2015) [-]
thanks, much appreciated
User avatar
#287 - captainfuckitall (09/24/2015) [-]
I would personally suggest the story Dagon. It's short, gives an introduction to said beings directly, and sets the whole theme the mythos has.
#301 - xxsikoticxx (09/25/2015) [-]
interesting, will check it out then thank you
#88 - Actually, Nyarlathotep actually is evil and malevolent in the …  [+] (15 new replies) 09/24/2015 on Monster Musume Guide Pt. 2 +7
User avatar
#185 - wizardbaker (09/24/2015) [-]
A "nice" eldritch horror?
Is such a thing even possible?
User avatar
#276 - captainfuckitall (09/24/2015) [-]
I mean nice in relative terms, of course. But from her behaviour, she's not only not concerned with destruction or chaos, but she's very gentle and careful when interacting with her cultists, to the point where they trust her to swallow them and come out perfectly fine (though transformed).
User avatar
#277 - wizardbaker (09/24/2015) [-]
It's like a female version of Kingseeker Frampt!

Where do I sign up?

User avatar
#104 - lightarcanine (09/24/2015) [-]
Oh, totally with Nyarlathotep, being one of the few allowed to walk the Earth. And I wouldn't say he hates humanity as much as he just revels the most in playing with them. Driving them mad, rather than killing as some others would do. In the end, he's the most human of the Gods, speaking our tongue and deceiving as we do. That's where his "moral compass" (if you can say a God can have one) lies, in humanities. And he's seen the worst of it more than the best because of his duty as the messenger of the Outer Gods.

As for others that are more benevolent, yeah Shub-Niggurath is pretty chill to humans and all sorts of other alien races. And Yog-Sothoth for sure isn't outwardly malevolent. The key is that we really don't matter much if at all to them, we're just little insignificant life forms unless we try to interact with them.
User avatar
#106 - captainfuckitall (09/24/2015) [-]
Mhmm. I really like H.P.Lovecraft's stories for that reason. I consider him a real father of horror, someone who truly mastered the art, because he didn't focus on ghoulies or goblins or even scary stuff to make his stories "Scary", he focused on hopelessness. The knowledge that no matter what you do, you will eventually crumble down in the wake of things you can't even begin to understand.

He described the world as a candle floating in an ocean of infinite blackness, and no matter how long we burned or how brightly, we would eventually sink beneath the waves and be snuffed out forever.

Even the fright his outergods and deities bring isn't some form or eternal hell or punishment, or even in their 'apparent' evil, it's just in the fact that they don't care. That the world's most powerful weapon poses no more threat to them than the world's most powerful ant.

Oh I could gush all day.
User avatar
#111 - lightarcanine (09/24/2015) [-]
Because that's what's truly frightening.

It isn't the fact that Azathoth could destroy the entire universe if he felt like it (though, most likely, he'd do it by accident). It isn't the fact that there are forces able to drive us hopelessly mad or ones that can slowly torture us or rip our fucking faces off.

It's the fact that, when you get right down to it, nothing we do really means anything. It's a nihilistic spin on determinism. Where you're born to die and the universe won't even have noticed that you were there in the first place. That these immense powers from beyond out realm of mortal understanding frankly do not care about us and couldn't care less if we all died of some cosmic disaster.

At the end of the day, a zombie or horde of zombies can be defeated, you have that hope that someday there will come an end. You can kill a vampire or a werewolf or exorcise a demon. But there's no way that you can truly triumph over a deity.
User avatar
#112 - captainfuckitall (09/24/2015) [-]
Mhmm. Doesn't the short story Azathoth imply that Azathoth sees himself as a man (or whatever translates to 'man' in his eyes) who has nowhere to go or nothing to do, and so he lets himself fall asleep and dream of the universe out of his own loneliness?

I'll also take this time to say that while many people dislike it, I really appreciate the work August Dereleth and others brought to the Mythos. I think they deserve an extraordinary amount of credit for making it what it is today.

Do you have a favourite story? In terms of horror, I've never read a more frightening story than The Colour Out of Space. Though I really like his poem The Garden and the story The Outsider as well.
User avatar
#113 - lightarcanine (09/24/2015) [-]
Basically, from what I always understood, Azothoth created everything because why the fuck not and as long as he dreams, the universe will be around.

Dereleth and the rest of the authors Lovecraft kept correspondence with created the Mythos. It was Dereleth himself who worked out the relationships, roles, and personalities of all the Outer Gods.

I really do love The Colour out of Space and Nyarlathotep is easily my favorite poem Lovecraft penned. But as far as horror stories go, I'm madly in love with Beyond the Wall of Sleep.
User avatar
#114 - captainfuckitall (09/24/2015) [-]
That was a good one. I liked it because it was one of the few stories that ended on a positive note, that humans, if they tried, could become more than human and form a brothership with these beings of light and magic.

Why do you like it, though?
User avatar
#115 - lightarcanine (09/24/2015) [-]
I've always been a huge fan of the idea that humans have the ability to evolve beyond where we are, even if that means delving through the deepest part of our consciousness. That we have the ability to become more and that's super tight to me.

I've also been awake for like 48 hours now so I need rest. I'll catch you later, mate. Great time talking with you.
#131 - xxsikoticxx (09/24/2015) [-]
When you wake up from that 20+ hour coma, as someone who wants to get into the whole Lovecraftian mythos, where would you recommend starting?
User avatar
#293 - lightarcanine (09/24/2015) [-]
Dagon is a great starting point, as captainfuckitall suggested below.

I personally started with the Rats in the Walls, but The Nameless City is probably the idea starting point both chronologically as it's the first mention of the Necronomicon.
#300 - xxsikoticxx (09/25/2015) [-]
thanks, much appreciated
User avatar
#287 - captainfuckitall (09/24/2015) [-]
I would personally suggest the story Dagon. It's short, gives an introduction to said beings directly, and sets the whole theme the mythos has.
#301 - xxsikoticxx (09/25/2015) [-]
interesting, will check it out then thank you