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Recent Entertainment articles from Daily Dot

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    For years Whiskers the cat has been hearing about how she just had to get on the Internet.  All her friends told her how great it was and that it would completely change her life.  But now that she’s finally on the web, she just doesn’t get it.

    “Whiskers has been sitting on the Internet since last night and she just can’t figure out what all the hype is about,” said close friend and fellow luddite Mike Butler.  ”I don’t know if she’s doing it right. I’ve never actually surfed the information highway myself.”

    Via lilianepelegrini

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    Comedians aren’t funny all the time. Sometimes they take a break to discuss serious topics like gay rights and racism, often to the chagrin of fans and followers expecting easy laughs.

    Comic Jen Kirkman experiences this backlash on Twitter daily—and she is fed up.

    Kirkman, known for appearances on Chelsea Handler’s Chelsea Lately and HBO’s Drunk History, announced late Thursday that she was going on a Twitter hiatus until the men in her business “get loud” on the abuse she and other female comedians face regularly.

    “My male comedy friends show support by suggesting that I just let it slide, ‘these people are idiots/trolls.’ But I don’t see it as ‘trolls’—these are actual men who are showing me that their opinion is that a woman is acting ‘hysterical’ when she reacts to being treated unfairly,” Kirkman wrote on Tumblr. “Suddenly I am not funny or fun. My male comedy friends sometimes lament that they want to support and that they hate how they see their women friends being treated on line but ‘but don’t know what to say.’”

    In the post, Kirkman highlighted some of the Twitter responses she received Thursday: “stop being hot and start being funny,” “stay off Twitter,” and “man up,” among many others. These tweets were enough for Kirkman to stop posting on her 97,000-follower account until male comedians speak out.

    “I’m often told that women’s rights are not in any danger and I have the vote and we don’t need feminism anymore for “big issues”—(that’s a whole other issue). But the small issue of feeling part of the global web community is still a new frontier for women and we are starting at square one,” Kirkman added on Tumblr. “I would love the support of my male friends in comedy—OUT LOUD and as part of their daily lives. The way we all do with gay rights and racism.”

    To help raise awareness, Kirkman has started the Tumblr Men Against Assholes and Misogyny (or MA'AM) as a place for men in comedy to speak out against the mistreatment women face. So far the blog has collected four entries. One of them is from comedian Chuck Steinhilber, who believes his female peers “don’t need to put up with this kind of bullshit.”

    Kirkman promises to bring the funny back to Twitter as soon as possible.

    “And to the people who say ‘Don’t go anywhere!’ I will be back when I see male comedians speaking up. And specifically that group. It’s not JUST up to my followers—it’s up to my peers. (and just Retweeting doesn’t count—though it helps),” she said. “And when I feel I am not the only voice out there, I’ll come back to Twitter. And trust me, I want to. I have things to promote.”

    Photo via Jen Kirkman/Twitter

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    As the rumor goes, if you listen to Led Zeppelin’s "Stairway to Heaven" in reverse, you can hear a haunting homage to Satan.

    Equally as terrifying: slowing down the songs of rapper Nicki Minaj. Instead of Minaj’s squirrel-pitched sorcery, you hear Jay-Z rapping as if he’s had one too many sips of Cristal. 

    That is what Reddit user joshlamb discovered Thursday when he took six of Minaj’s hits, including "Starships" and "Beez in the Trap," and slowed them way, way down.

    Since posting a link to his Soundcloud remixes on Reddit, the tracks have collected more than 370,000 listens combined

    “This is precisely what the internet was invented for,” steve0suprem0 wrote on Reddit. “This is the best thing I've read all day at work. Can't wait to get home and try it out. Fuckin' saved.”

    Maybe this creepy resemblance is just a fluke. Or maybe, as Vice Magazine mused, it’s the work of the Illuminati. Take a listen for yourself.

    Photo by Eva Rinaldi Celebrity and Live Music Photographer/Flickr

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    With over 72 hours of footage uploaded every minute, it’s physically impossible to keep track of the content on YouTube. But in YouTube Guide, the Daily Dot will curate its five favorite finds for each workday.

    1) Rhett & Link, “How To Kill a Mustache”

    Movember is nearly at an end, so it’s time to decide whether you want to keep this above-the-waist form of masculinity. But if you are ready to part with your “mouth caterpillar,” just remember to be gentle and hold a traditional Viking funeral in your regret.

    2) PandoDaily, “All 485 Apple commercials in less than 4 minutes”

    It would take a lot of time to watch 485 Apple TV spots, so PandoDaily put them all together in one supercut covering everything from the early spots, to the Mac vs. PC battle, to the rest of the Apple family. Plus, Jeff Goldblum finally answers one of Zooey Deschanel’s more blatantly obvious questions to Siri.

    3) Mark Rober, “Scooby Doo Surveillance Cam (w/ 2 iPhones)”

    Nobody ever noticed the portraits with moving eyes in Scooby Doo, but instead of remodeling your home, you can make your own with a framed picture and about $1,300 worth of Apple products.

    4) NOC, “Horse Mask Prank”

    NBA player DeAndre Jordan decides to scare the crap out of people by jumping in front of them on the streets of Venice Beach with a creepy horse mask, and they are naturally freaked out.

    5) Thrash Lab, “National Beard and Moustache Championships”

    Thrash Lab travels to the National Beard and Moustache Championships in Las Vegas, where many of the contestants show off their impressive (and often gravity-defying) facial hair for the cameras.

    Photo via Rhett & Link/YouTube

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    Every evening, the Daily Dot delivers a selection of links worth clicking from around the Web, along with the day's must-see image or video. We call it Dotted Lines.

    Above: Dan Klein reviews an apple on his groundbreaking show “Fruit Reviews with Dan Klein.” It gets two apples, on a scale of zero to two apples.

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    Here at the Daily Dot, we swap GIF images every morning. Now we’re looping you in. In the Morning GIF, we feature a popular—or just plain cool—GIF we found on Reddit, Canvas, or elsewhere on the Internet.

    On the first day of Christmas, my true love gave to me: a GIF. 

    I’m not really sure how I feel about that.

    This holiday season has begun early on Tumblr, beginning the Twelve Days of GIFmas—and this GIF from Melaphantastic—approximately 20 days early. An ongoing project that aims to present images from different artists, Twelve Days is a creative use of holiday mindspace and cyberspace.

    As for the cliched partridge in the proverbial pear tree: The waving tentacles are Cthulhu-tastic. The mellow, goggling fowl is a marvelous counterpoint to those smug goddamn owls you see everywhere this year. He can roll with it, whatever “it” may be. It’s a partridge in a pear tree that is uniquely 21st century. 599 Tumblr notes concur.

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    In Buzzed, we take a look at three things that trended over the weekend while you were away from your keyboard getting buzzed.

    On Twitter
    Novelist Bret Easton Ellis tried to use Twitter this weekend to Seamless himself some cocaine. As Gawker notes, he tweeted a possible DM-fail late Saturday night to someone, writing “Come over at do bring coke now.” Do tell us who that was for, please?

    On Instagram
    Here is an exclusive photo of Flavor Town’s new chef, Chef Drake. What did they talk about? What was Drake making? How did this tweet-up occur? So many unanswered questions.

    On YouTube
    Kim Kardashian’s trip to Bahrain might have caused riots and incendiary tweets but at least she was making milkshakes for everyone! Millions of Milkshakes released a techno-backed promotional video of her visit, so let’s all watch her wax nostalgic about milkshakes.

    Photo via wordonrd/Instagram

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    After nearly three weeks without incident, renegade photobomber Rusty flew into frame just as the shutter came down on Abbey’s new head shot.

    “We were just trying to get some good portraits that Abbey could take on her auditions,” says photographer Jenny Chow. “Rusty just came out of nowhere and ruined the whole thing.”

    Via pog_i.

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    No one likes Bob Costas as much as Bob Costas likes Bob Costas. You shouldn't be surprised that the Internet houses some of those haters. 

    Redditor arbniter20 noticed a change to the NBC sports anchor's Wikipedia page shortly after he delivered his halftime address of former NFL linebacker Javon Belcher's Saturday murder-suicide.

    In the address, Costas spoke out vehemently against the 2nd Amendment. The sportscaster cited Fox News columnist Jason Whitlock's response to Belcher's actions, in which he wrote that Belcher and his girlfriend Kasandra Perkins would still be alive today if American's didn't have an inherent right to bear arms. 

    The perspective did much to anger certain corners of the Reddit community, like those in r/conservative, who lambasted Costas for bringing up gun control during a football game, but few were so peeved as the individual who temporarily tattooed Costas's Wikipedia page.

    "Gun control advocate," the biographical amendment noted of the longtime TV personality. "Hates guns and wants to restrict your ability to own a hand gun."

    "He is one of the very small percentage of men that was born with a vagina," the entry added later in the introductory paragraph. "His creditability in the sports world has slipped since he was recently seen at a Chicago night club sipping an appletini and having unprotected sex with with several random men. Many attribute his recent homosexual actions to the large amounts of gay porn on the internet. After all, if there wasn't gay porn to look at, how would he know how to have gay sex?"

    Made at 3:10am GMT, just a few minutes after Costas delivered his address, the change was the first of 20 revisions made to Costas's Wikipedia page since he offered his perspective. Prior to the address, Costas's page had only been amended 22 times in a span of the previous two months. 

    The amendment was caught and deleted two minutes later by Wikipedia bot CluBot-NG, a bot designed to "detect vandalism and keep Wikipedia clean." At this point, a quick scan of Costas's entire entry suggests that all has reverted back to normal, and the man is now rightfully recognized more for his coverage of iconic sporting events than he is for his stance on gun control.

    Photo via Stabbing Bob Costas/Facebook

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    Bearing more than a passing resemblance to a character in an as-yet-unreleased video game can certainly pay dividends.

    When Russian cosplayer Anna Moleva discovered the character of Elizabeth in pre-release trailers for the highly-anticipated game BioShock Infinite, she felt she had “no other choice” than to create a cosplay of the character. Developer Irrational Games liked her take on the character so much, it hired her.

    Moleva, who became a fan of cosplay as a teen through her love of anime, posted the photos from her Elizabeth shoot on DeviantArt and Flickr in 2011, and they gained popularity on Reddit.

    Irrational Games was impressed by Moleva’s dedication and her striking resemblance to Elizabeth and so recruited her to be the real-life face of Elizabeth in the game’s box art, an upcoming TV ad, and potentially in-person appearances.

    In a blog post, Irrational said it overlaid some of Moleva’s headshots on Elizabeth’s character model to see just how similar the two look.

    It took Moleva, a fan of the first two BioShock games, around a week of work spread over “a month or two” to create her costume, and as Irrational changed Elizabeth’s look, Moleva had to keep up as well.

    Moleva, who is a veterinarian by trade, also describes herself as a “model, dressmaker, artist, crafter, dancer, [and] actor.” Although she says cosplay is just a hobby for her, she’s quite experienced: She’s previously dressed as April O’Neil from Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles, the title character from American McGee's Alice, Ellie Langford from the game Dead Space 2, and Wonder Woman.

    This isn't the first time a cosplayer has gone from Internet fame to the official face of a game. Earlier this year, cosplay star Jessica Nigri was chosen to play Juliet, the zombie-slaying cheerleader from Grasshopper Manufacture's Lollipop Chainsaw, in commercials and at live events.

    Photo via Facebook

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    After a week-long gentleman's intermission from Twitter, Chris Brown is back.

    The controversial performer, who deleted his Twitter account last week following a feud with comedian Jenny Johnson, has reactivated his account. Brown’s timeline of tweets is gone, but the account is restored and he’s maintained his 11 million–strong following.

    Brown hasn’t publicly commented on his absence, but he is still posting pictures to his very active Instagram account. On Sunday, he posted a shot of himself with Rihanna, all but confirming reports that the two are back together. 

    Classy as always, Brown has a cigarette poking out of his mouth while Rihanna, wearing a lacy bra, is draped in a camouflage blanket. “What would music today sound like if these kids didn’t exist?” wrote a humbled Brown on the picture. It’s amazingly racked up more than 203,000 likes in 24 hours.

    MTV News notes the background picture of Brown’s Twitter account is from his current world tour. The biography passage might signal a change to a more PR-angled direction for the account. “Keep it here for all things Chris Brown, updates from the tour and more,” it reads. 

    #TeamBreezy, a Twitter-based group of Brown fanatics and defenders, is welcoming the news that their overlord has returned.

    “@chrisbrown is officially back on twitter!! welcome back love! #TeamBreezy,” tweeted Aian G.

    Photo via fuckyopictures/Instagram

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    With over 72 hours of footage uploaded every minute, it’s physically impossible to keep track of the content on YouTube. But in YouTube Guide, the Daily Dot will curate its five favorite finds for each workday.

    1) PBS Digital Studios, “Reading Rainbow Remixed”

    Reading Rainbow host LeVar Burton has been teaching children about the power of books and their imagination for years through the show and the iPad app, but now he’s the subject of a fitting tribute from PBS, reminding us that there are still stories everywhere we look.

    2) NOC, “Martellus Bennett Saves Fan”

    With the help of animation, Giants tight end Martellus Bennett recalls the atmosphere of being in front of a cheering crowd as he saved a fan who fell from the stands with his “superhero instincts.”

    3) Patrick Peris, “THE GANGNAM STYLE MASHUP”

    FIlmmaker Patrick Peris pulls a Gotye and cuts more than 72 “Gangnam Style” tributes, parodies and videos into one ultimate video (there’s more, but he couldn’t fit them all into the description). Psy himself said he’s getting tired of “Gangnam Style,” so can we cut it out with the Gangnam Style videos for a while?

    4) The Hillywood Show, “The Hobbit: An Unexpected Parody”

    How did Bilbo ever agree to go off on that adventure? Thorin and company are a bunch of party animals who crash Bag End, and it isn’t long before they convince Bilbo to get in on the fun and hand him the contract when he’s least able to comprehend it.

    5) Sleepy Skunk, “2012 Movie Trailer Mashup”

    Sleep Skunk captures the best clips from every film that came out this year in one giant trailer that portrays three different movements, but this should come as no surprise. They made similar mashups with the films released in 2010 and 2011.

    Photo via PBS Digital Studios/YouTube

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    Every evening, the Daily Dot delivers a selection of links worth clicking from around the Web, along with the day's must-see image or video. We call it Dotted Lines.

    Above: Rapper DMX sings“Rudolph, the Red-Nosed Reindeer.” What?! Come on!

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    I’d like to congratulate these two actresses for their slick duo work. What seems to be the main monologue is in fact a patter set up for the mother’s impeccable timing, as she chimes in like the world’s most depressing hype man.

    No real person could accidentally be this funny. These lines were honed for weeks by the Mr. Show writing team, then punched up by Mitchell and Webb. Each of those hiccups was a carefully timed sapphire placed on this jeweled crown.

    The bit where the mom pulls up her…

    Yes, these women are definitely fake.

    By , via Kelly Oxford

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    All good things must eventually come to an end, and all rappers who take their names from international glazed and chocolate donut dispensaries must eventually change their names to something else.

    YouTube rapper Krispy Kreme got served his walking papers today. The 21-year-old said that his father received a call from the venerable donut chain telling him that"you can't just copy names like that."

    No word on whether or not the Nashville-based company sent Kreme (real name Tyler Cassidy) a legitimate cease and desist letter or simply tried to scare the young rapper—neither the rapper nor the company has returned the Daily Dot's request for comment—but all signs point to the Michigan native making up a new moniker before he tries his hand against any possible legal action.

    Thanks to a few suggestions from longtime hype man Money Maker Mike, Kreme spent part of Monday mulling over six different options for a new name to operate under: Froggy Fresh (which we like!), Candy Cane (nope), Jelly Bean (nuh uh), Jelly Bean Jack (Krispy…), Lil Kuntry (getting warmer), and White Chocolate (sadly taken).

    Here's guessing he goes with Froggy Fresh. It's just stupid enough for the onetime high school valedictorian to play out in-character, and it's also got that two-word alliteration thing going on.

    A support group called Save Krispy Kreme has already been created and attracted the attention of 37 devoted Facebook fans. "'Like' this page so rapper Krispy Kreme can keep his name,” it says. Okay, sure. And which one of you is a lawyer?

    We'll be sure to post an update when or if we hear back from Krispy Kreme or, well, Krispy Kreme. In the meantime, here's a taste of"Christmas," the rapper's new single.

    Photo via Krispy Kreme/YouTube

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    The only thing a fandom has to fear is fandom itself—or so fans of one popular Indian series found out last week when producers canceled the show rather than risk upsetting its fanbase by replacing its main actor.

    Producers and actors in North American, Asian, and European media have had a few decades to get used to the impact of organized fandom on their series. But in other parts of the world, online fandoms are only just beginning to interact with and influence television and film production decisions. Sometimes the road to harmony between the two can be quite rocky, as fans of Iss Pyaar Ko Kya Naam Doon?, affectionately known as IPKKND, learned when its lead actor, Barun Sobti, decided to leave the show.

    Poonam Saxena, writing for The Hindustan Times, speculated that “neither the channel nor the production house had the guts to replace him,” and noted that IPKKND was one of the few Indian series to gain a widespread global fan following. IPKKND is a romance, with many fans tuning in for the epic love of main characters Arnav and Khushi—known as ArShi, in fansmush. Ultimately, the TV show decided it just wouldn’t do to replace the leading man mid-series. The Star Plus network ran a strange message during the broadcast of its final episode, essentially blaming Sobti for leaving and apologizing for the abrupt cancellation.

    While the network was roundly criticized for blaming its decision on the actor, the unprecedented level of fandom for the show’s two leads might have given them no other choice.. “TV fandom … is a phenomenon that our television industry is only just beginning to encounter,” wrote Saxena.

    “They will never again be on our TV screens, but will be in our hearts, Hamesha,” wrote Tumblr user mywantismyneed.

    “We have past episodes to savour, a happy ending to smile to and hope of another season and great things in store for [Sobti and actress Sanaya Irani] in Bollywood,” said laddugirl.

    Had the series not been canceled, it would have aired yesterday in India. While some fans, members of an IPKKND community called IPK Anonymous, started celebrating by rewatching the series Dec. 3 as a group, others were gearing into action to bring the couple back on a new show—the actors, at least, if not the characters.

    Photo via


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    YouTube is getting gayer.

    A new channel, slated to premiere in January, will target the lesbian, bisexual, gay, and transgender community. Called Gwist, the network will feature 10 original shows featuring established gay actors and YouTube-based talent.

    Gwist is helmed by Matt Farber and Brian Tolleson, two former execs from Logo TV, a Viacom-owned network aimed at the gay community. However, the network has failed to gain much traction in the ratings and is being pivoted to more “straight-friendly” fare.

    Farber said the time is right for a gay-centered network, possibly because of Logo’s tilt. In a statement, he called it a “natural next step in the evolution of gay media and entertainment”: 

    “With broadcast and cable networks becoming more homogenous in order to reach the broadest audience, and online video consumption reaching critical mass, the time feels right for Gwist," said Faber. Gwist is billing itself as “TV with a twist.”

    The original series, which will all roll out on the channel’s launch Jan. 14, features a game show with comedian Judy Gold, a pop culture show from YouTube star Louis Virtel, and a scripted drama from lesbian filmmaker Tina Cesa Ward. Other programs include a cartoon from Aqua Teen Hunger Force animator Matthew Jenkins and an original show from Randy Rainbow.

    YouTube has long been a hotbed for LGBT content, but Gwist is the first network to bring new shows together with singular branding. Notably, the network is missing star power from two of the site’s most popular vloggers, Michael Buckley and Tyler Oakley, but the network promises to expand.

    Photo via louisvertel/YouTube

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    Ruffles the cat loves to knit, and reportedly, he is getting better at it. Friend say that Ruffles’ knitting skills have markedly improved since joining online knitting community  

    “He usually knits a good 3 hours per day, in between naps,” said roommate Diego Aceves. “He’s getting better, I guess… but I just know he’s going to give everyone ‘scarves’ for Christmas.  Again.”

    Via elbarto__

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    Many of us can’t hold back our unbridled glee over new teen-gossip overlords Taylor Swift and Harry Styles. But naturally there are some outspoken haters out there—the most vocal being Hailie Mathers, daughter of Marshall, a.k.a. Eminem.

    Slim Shady’s rambunctious daughter threw some serious shade on Twitter Monday night about Swift’s encroachment on the One Direction singer. Mathers is none too thrilled about Haylor, New York’s hottest new couple.

    “if @taylorswift13 is really dating the love of my life @Harry_Styles i will not be happy.!,” tweeted Mathers. Clearly displeased learning about this pop of culture news, Mathers told Swift to stop “whoring around with every guy” she sees.

    “We all know you're only doing it so you can make another album,” she tweeted, which is so going to make seventh-period gym class awkward for all of us. Mathers ended her Twitter rant promising to delete Swift’s music faster than she can down a Smirnoff Ice.

    “I, am never, ever, everrrrr, listening to your music againnnn @taylorswift13. LIKE EVER,” zinged Mathers. 

    Mathers has made it clear she’s #Team1D, so her frustration is totes understandable. She regularly tweets at One Direction members and gushes with her best friend, who also has a nod to 1D in her Twitter name.

    Hailie, if you need a shoulder to cry on and a basket of cheese fries to mull life over with, we’re here for you, girl.

    Photo via Hailie Jade Scott Mathers/Facebook

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    Not even the famous Community hashtag #sixseasonsandamovie could prevent NBC from putting the show on hiatus, moving it to Fridays, firing its creator, ordering only half of Season 4, and then delaying the premiere for months. Twice.

    But the buzz around the fandom’s first con, CommuniCon, may finally push the series to the forefront of NBC’s—and more importantly, Nielsen’s—attention.

    The geekgasmic comedy has been unable to nab ratings despite a strong online fanbase and critical acclaim. It was just voted E’s “Best Comedy” for the second year in a row, and an episode from last season was nominated for a Hugo. But despite the fact that ratings have plummeted for the show every single year, that hasn’t stopped Community’s fanbase from becoming one of the Internet’s largest. The widespread Internet love has worked, up to a point: During last year’s hiatus, the famous #sixseasonsandamovie Twitter push boosted the second post-hiatus episode to a whopping 4.75 million views.

    But it still hasn’t been enough to guarantee that Community would actually make it to that fabled six season, and as Season 3 closed out the spring with dismal ratings, fans were hit with a double whammy: The show was booted off Thursday nights to the dreaded Friday death zone timeslot (though it was later restored to Thursdays), and beloved creator and showrunner, Dan Harmon, was fired.

    Though NBC declared its love for the show, actions speak louder, and as fans reacted with vehement outpourings of outrage and grief, one of them, Gillian Morshedi, decided to take a little action of her own.

    “The idea for CommuniCon started on Twitter,” she told the Daily Dot. “I started tweeting about the show right after the third season hiatus was announced, and became twitter friends with a lot of other fans pretty quickly... we'd reference the pipe dream of all getting together every so often.”

    After the firing of Dan Harmon, Morshedi looked at what was happening to Community and its fandom and realized they could all use a reason to hang out:

    “The third season was a really difficult one, with the hiatus, and not knowing whether a fourth season would happen, and then finding out about Dan right after the finale. A lot of us felt really exhausted and defeated, and it motivated me to try to put something together that we could all look forward to, and that would remind the writers, cast, and crew how much we love the show and appreciate them.”

    CommuniCon is already appropriately meta: It will take place at the actual location where Community is filmed. The fictional Greendale Community College is actually Los Angeles City College, where many of the exteriors in Season 1 were filmed, though things could change, including the location, if interest in the con is unexpectedly large. Right now things are fairly small-scale: a two-day meetup on Feb. 9-10, two days after the premiere of Season 4, with hoped-for appearances from Harmon and possibly members of the cast and crew. Think of it as a giant, two-day Dreamatorium.

    Though the schedule doesn’t include any of the more infamous goings-on at the fictional Greendale, such as paintball wars, raves, and the zombie apocalypse, it does have other enticements for Community fans, such as “Giving Dan Harmon a microphone and getting out of his way for a while.”

    “I would also really love to involve members of the crew, as well as some of the actors who play smaller recurring roles,” Morshedi told the Dot. “Additionally, there will likely be involvement from the people behind the SixSeasonsAndAMovie art show that took place in L.A. this summer, as well as the developers of the Journey To The Center of Hawkthorne game.”

    It all sounds streets ahead. But will a few thousand fans gathering in one place be enough to save Community?  Probably not; but between this and other fan campaigns, it’s likely that the steady buzz for the show that has brought in numerous viewers over the years could rake in at least one or two more Nielsen families.

    “#3andahalfseasonsandaconvention,” Harmon tweeted last week to promote the con. Even if this fan gathering isn’t enough to save Community, it will still be a great way to celebrate the show before the show’s currently expected cancellation at the end of this year.

    And if Community fans don’t Britta this, they could just find themselves with the best reason of all to keep the party going next year: Season 5.

    Illustration by Ben Deguzman

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