A Week Before Premiering Billy Zane Movie ‘Lucid,’ Director Adam Morse Reveals He’s Blind

A week before the world premiere of his debut feature film, “Lucid,” at the Edinburgh Intl. Film Festival, young British filmmaker Adam Morse has revealed in public for the first time that he is registered as a blind person. Even one of the film’s lead actors, Billy Zane, didn’t know until the shoot was underway, and […]

Variety

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A Ridiculous ‘Walking Dead’ Morse Code Theory Makes Too Much Sense

Even in the world of “The Walking Dead,” you gotta have a code. Who would’ve thought that code would be so literal?

Sunday’s episode of the show featured Negan and his goon squad coming to Alexandria to terrorize the residents and take half their stuff. Negan also brought Daryl, and Daryl apparently brought his ninja skills. That’s the theory anyway.

While watching the episode, some fans noticed how Daryl was acting super weird. Sure, he was just tortured for days and forced to listen to “Easy Street” on repeat, but fans think this was something more. Daryl seemed to be blinking a lot when Rick looked over at him. The theory now is that these blinks were Morse code.

OK. Whoa. Wait. C’mon. This is hogwash, right? 

Remember: Negan almost immediately forbid Rick from speaking to Daryl. This would obviously be a way around that. There’s something else that’s even more convincing, however. Redditor radda explains:

What the what!?

Yup. A Morse code chart was prominently shown on the wall earlier in the episode. 

Peep this, peeps:

And that has us feeling like: 

If Daryl is sending Morse code, and that’s still a big if, Comicbook.com and various Redditors say it could be decoded as, “I EAST.”

Other guesses include “6 miles East,” “East of Hilltop,” or possibly a highway such as “I-30 East.” Whatever the actual translation, it would all mean one thing:

Daryl is telling Rick the location of Negan’s headquarters.

Was Daryl just tortured into weird head nods and blinks? Perhaps he still hears “Easy Street” in his head and he’s just bopping along. (That’s some catchy stuff after all.) Or maybe, just maybe, Rick now knows the location of Negan and the Saviors. Maybe he’ll follow through on his promise. 

“The Walking Dead” airs Sunday at 9 p.m. ET on AMC.

 

 

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‘Morse Code’ 1.25mm Sterling Silver Bead Chain 20 inch

‘Morse Code’ 1.25mm Sterling Silver Bead Chain 20 inch


Dash… Dot dot dot… Send a message to someone you love with this sterling silver beaded chain on a matching pendant!
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Alice Morse Earle and the Domestic History of America

Alice Morse Earle and the Domestic History of America


Author, collector, and historian Alice Morse Earle (1851-1911) was among the most important and prolific writers of her day. Between 1890 and 1904, she produced seventeen books as well as numerous articles, pamphlets, and speeches about the life, manners, customs, and material culture of colonial New England. Earle’s work coincided with a surge of interest in early American history, genealogy, and antique collecting, and more than a century after the publication of her first book, her contributions still resonate with readers interested in the nation’s colonial past. An intensely private woman, Earle lived in Brooklyn, New York, with her husband and four children and conducted much of her research either by mail or at the newly established Long Island Historical Society. She began writing on the eve of her fortieth birthday, and the impressive body of scholarship she generated over the next fifteen years stimulated new interest in early American social customs, domestic routines, foodways, clothing, and childrearing patterns. Written in a style calculated to appeal to a wide readership, Earle’s richly illustrated books recorded the intimate details of what she described as colonial “home life.” These works reflected her belief that women had played a key historical role, helping to nurture communities by constructing households that both served and shaped their families. It was a vision that spoke eloquently to her contemporaries, who were busily creating exhibitions of early American life in museums, staging historical pageants and other forms of patriotic celebration, and furnishing their own domestic interiors.

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