@meonmyown, those are not shows we want to see, they were only used as references to make a point.
I don’t know what happened but I just now got the badge, I was deleting some of my posts and I saw make Wiki and clicked it and I got the badge and deleted that post, no problem right?
𝕳𝖊𝖗𝖊’𝖘 𝖆 𝖌𝖗𝖊𝖆𝖙 𝖜𝖊𝖇𝖘𝖎𝖙𝖊 𝖋𝖔𝖗 𝖈𝖗𝖊𝖆𝖙𝖎𝖓𝖌 𝖚𝖓𝖎𝖖𝖚𝖊 𝖙𝖊𝖝𝖙 𝖋𝖔𝖗 𝖒𝖊𝖒𝖊𝖘.
You can “cut” a chunk of plain text, apparently from anywhere, and paste it into the box on the left side of the web page. The “fontified” version of the plain text then appears in the box on the right side of the page.
The fonts are limited. I know there are other similar websites. Definitely a tool worth investigating.
𝕴 𝖆𝖑𝖘𝖔 𝖓𝖔𝖙𝖎𝖈𝖊𝖉 𝖙𝖍𝖆𝖙 𝕷𝖎𝖓𝖌𝖔𝕵𝖆𝖒 𝖔𝖋𝖋𝖊𝖗𝖘 𝖚𝖘𝖊𝖗𝖘 𝖙𝖍𝖊 𝖆𝖇𝖎𝖑𝖎𝖙𝖞 𝖙𝖔 𝖈𝖗𝖊𝖆𝖙𝖊 𝖆 . . . 𝖙𝖗𝖆𝖓𝖘𝖑𝖆𝖙𝖔𝖗.
WHAT??? What if some Viki worker bees used LingoJam to create a translator that came up with non-lame pre-subs?
Would that mean less time spent scr–, er, talking to my desktop computer as I bang my hea–, er, rest my head gently on my desk and sigh?
Here’s a meme I think is kind of funny. Don’t know what kind of visual would work or what kind of font. Any suggestions?
If Elton John were Korean, what Italian restaurant would he eat at?
Or is that so much of an inside joke that NOBODY would get it?
Talk about originality! Here’s the basis for a C-drama that would probably never make it to Viki because it would be absolutely fascinating and terribly controversial.
And it would require a Historical Hottie to age rapidly, wear a fat suit, and spend a lot of screen time slaughtering men, women, and children.
I love it when I can learn about the origins of stuff.
And ever since the 1980s (when I met a number of Chinese students “sheltering in place” at the University of Rochester in New York during a troubled time), I have had a “thing” for the Terracotta Army.
The incredible history of China’s terracotta warriors - Megan Campisi and Pen-Pen Chen–Ted-Ed
“In 1974, farmers digging a well near their small village stumbled upon one of the most important finds in archaeological history–vast underground chambers surrounding a Chinese emperor’s tomb that contained more than 8,000 life-size clay soldiers ready for battle. Megan Campisi and Pen-Pen Chen share the fascinating history of Emperor Qin Shi Huang.”
The Mausoleum of Emperor Qin Shihuang II [UNESCO World Heritage Sites in China] | China Documentary
The first emperor of China makes Ma Hwang look like a choir boy.
You are so funny,
Echoing MORE Plzz. . .
MORE Plzz. . .
Is this candle still lit? (人 ^‿^) I hope someone will come along, and produce a finished production. Originating from the hearts of avid fans of Asian dramas, both of these stories are so worth producing
Part Two by @nangli24 W(⁰o⁰)W !
My Wordtrip Discoveries call it a Gerenuk I got it as a gift for completing today’s spellingbee
Below is the Gazelle. The nose, and horns are distinctly different.
Yes, I recall that it was the most likely a Gerenuk at the time I researched what the popcorn eating animal was. A reverse image search pointed to Gazelle popcorn gifs so I looked up pictures for Gazelles and it lumped in Gerenuks, Springboks and Impalas all being variations of that genus of antelopes. Having the distinct large ears with the black antler horns pattern ear fur, large eyes and long skull structure.
The closest matching from Gazelles to the popcorn eater were young female ones but there were more matches when comparing with Gerenuks.
I think I went with Gazelle as it was the most likely to be known out of the bunch and exercised a bit of Hollywood creative licence and bent the truth a bit, I certainly remember after some 2-3 hours researching antelopes, that it was a ridiculous amount of time spent just to spin a story of a Gazelle/Gerenuk eating popcorn in a Korean office building!
I felt like the FL in Pretty Proofreader who was supposed to just proofread and make spelling corrections but instead would go galloping around Japan researching facts in the manuscript she was meant proof read.
As a child, I had several paperback books with line drawing illustrations of various birds and animals. The books came with what were essentially large stamps, pictures of the various animals that needed to be licked and pasted onto the matching line drawing. I still have one with lizards and snakes.
I would have loved African animals, especially animals with big eyes and long lashes. Gerenuks are, by my inner six-year old’s standards, just perfect.
(Why does Gerenuk sound like the name of someone’s reincarnated harabeoji?)