After watching through all three seasons of HBO’s Silicon Valley, you probably feel like a member of Erlich Bachman’s cramped incubator. But how well do you really know his Silicon Valley home? Drawbotics, a company that makes 3D real-estate visualizations, took some time to create detailed layouts of some fictional…
Say what you will about the Pop Vinyl toy aesthetic, there is something to be admired in Funko’s ability to acquire licenses for their toys like grey goo nanomachines devouring their way across the face of the Earth. Case in point, the company announced like, a hojillion toys at the UK Toy Fair yesterday, and we want…
This has been a long-ass week. Did you know there were three Tuesdays and five Wednesdays this week? It’s because it was a Leap Week or something. But it’s over! Let’s celebrate by rolling out some bloody awesome GIFs. What you got?
Parks and Rec jumped a few years into the future for its last season, and that jump has mostly manifested in holographic tablets. Last night's episode, however, took on the more in-depth subject of data-mining pretty seriously, and with characteristically goofy wit. It's just a liiittle too realistic though.
Parks and Recreation's seventh and final season premiered last night and it's set in the future. So far, Pawnee's version of 2017 isn't all that different from now, except Facebook's been replaced with Gryzzlebook, people have see-through tablets that talk to you.
We have a couples beginnings this week with the premiere of the TV adaptation of Terry Gilliam's 12 Monkeys (which we're pretty optimistic about!) and the return of Helix — can its new island setting win us over? Plus, The Librarians closes its first season while Constantine and Grimm are back from vacation.
And yeah, it's a hoot. We only have one question: What took the mash-up wizards of the internets so long?
The year 2017: where everyone is two years older, skies are filled with drones, and Leslie Knope is President. Ok, maybe not that last one. But in season 7 of NBC's Parks and Recreation we'll know all the goings on of our favorite characters in the year 2017.
Neill Cameron's perfectly titled "Parks and Trek" series reimagines the inhabitants of Pawnee as the crew of the Enterprise, circa The Next Generation. If this had been the real crew of the show, Commander Ron Swanson would have ensured that the show didn't have to grow the beard.
Straight from the twisted mind of Ben Wyatt to your tabletop sometime soon: After a successful Gen-Con début last month, Cones of Dunshire is becoming a real board game from Mayfair.
Where does the sitcom about city government in small-town America go after last week's season finale? Spoilers ahead if you haven't gotten a chance to watch the episode yet.
There's a lot to love about Parks and Recreation—which returns for its sixth season Thursday, September 26—particularly the cute style of the girls living in Pawnee. But after a closer look at the show's season five wardrobe, it's clear that these chicks wear some expensive shit for a bunch of small-town government…
How do we all sneak onto this set? I'm willing to sell everything I own/is my body/is part of my body to get there.
Amazing Illustrator Vicky Trochez has dreamed up and amazing bit of mash-up art. Check out the kind folks from Pawnee all suited up and ready to fight crime. The only person missing is Li'l Sebastian... but what if he's the ultimate villain??
If you didn't catch Parks and Rec last night, you missed out Aziz Ansari (a.k.a. Tom Haverford) hilariously explaining the tech we use every day—and his interpretations are spot-on.
Parks and Recreation's Ron Swanson is a stern libertarian with a heart of gold and and endless appetite for bacon and eggs. Watchmen's Rorschach is a merciless objectivist who eats beans and smashes skulls. Together, the form the fearsomely deadpan vigilante Ron Sworschach.