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Fuck Yeah Hunchback of Notre Dame

This was the inspiration for fuckyeahhond’s April Fools joke!

Yes, this is a real comic that came out in 1982. It was an adaptation of an episode from a Hulk cartoon series that was airing at the time.

The original episode can be seen here, and it features such things as

  • Stan Lee narration (and his pronunciation of Quasimodo as “Quaz-ih-modo”)
  • Quasi’s giant bat companion
  • A ~shocking~ twist about Quasimodo
  • Some doink trying to steal all the gold in France on a train
  • The stupidest ending ever

So yeah, that’s how I came up with that April Fool’s joke. XD 

-doinkies (aka Mod D)

2 weeks ago on 2 April 2014 @ 7:23pm 10 notes

After the Hulk became more and more popular with Marvel fans thanks to Mark Ruffalo’s portrayal in The Avengers, people have been begging for a new Hulk film. Today, it has been officially announced that one of Marvel Studios’ upcoming films is indeed a Hulk sequel - and it contains a team-up with a familiar Disney character! Yes, the Incredible Hulk will be going against the Hunchback of Notre Dame himself in The Incredible Hulk vs. Quasimodo, to be released May 5, 2017!

The plot of The Incredible Hulk vs. Quasimodo is as follows: Bruce Banner (Mark Ruffalo) has reconnected with his old girlfriend and lab partner, Dr. Betty Ross (Liv Tyler) and together they accompany Tony Stark (Robert Downey Jr.) to Paris for an important meeting at Stark Industries’ French branch office. While they’re there, they hear the legend of Quasimodo, the Hunchback of Notre Dame. While on break, Bruce and Betty decide to go and see Notre Dame, and climb up to the bell tower. Upon reaching the top, Bruce discovers that the legend was true…Quasimodo miraculously still lives, and he’s angry! Can the Hulk save Paris from Quasimodo’s evil scheme? Why has Quasimodo become evil in the first place? And how does Tony’s secret project fit into all of this? Find out in The Incredible Hulk vs. Quasimodo, opening May 5, 2017!

2 weeks ago on 1 April 2014 @ 8:30am 22 notes
via  indianajones  (originally  indianajones)
1 month ago on 8 March 2014 @ 1:48pm 2,868 notes


Hunchback of Notre Dame poster in an Art Déco retro style.

via  twolionss  (originally  davidgferrero)
1 month ago on 1 March 2014 @ 3:07am 744 notes
via  indianajones  (originally  indianajones)
1 month ago on 24 February 2014 @ 7:44pm 3,985 notes


hunchback of notre dame, by victor hugo, quotes: [1/?]

Do you know what friendship is?” he asked.

"Yes," replied the gypsy; "it’s to be brother and sister; two souls which touch without mingling, two fingers on one hand."

via  doinkies  (originally  arendayle)
2 months ago on 13 February 2014 @ 1:56am 800 notes
2 months ago on 2 February 2014 @ 12:31am 58 notes


Twelve officers of the fraternity of fools raised him on their shoulders; and a sort of bitter and disdainful joy lighted up the morose face of the cyclops, when he beheld beneath his deformed feet all those heads of handsome, straight, well-made men.

— “The Hunchback of Notre Dame” by Victor Hugo

via  monsterlines  (originally  monsterlines)
2 months ago on 29 January 2014 @ 1:28pm 1,208 notes



Nine different sketches of The Hunchback of Notre-Dame poster by John Alvin.

Next time you think you’ve explored a concept thoroughly enough. Think again…

via  nerdsbianhokie  (originally  graciekane)
3 months ago on 5 January 2014 @ 2:24am 8,271 notes


Quasimodo - Nan Desu Kan 2013

The Hunchback of Notre Dame.

4 months ago on 26 November 2013 @ 1:51am 31 notes
tagged   quasimodo    gif  
via  doinkies  (originally  wish-upon-a-blog)
5 months ago on 17 November 2013 @ 3:28pm 166 notes


Quasimodo coloring pages =D

5 months ago on 17 November 2013 @ 3:25pm 34 notes
The presence of this extraordinary being caused, as it were, a breath of life to circulate throughout the entire cathedral. It seemed as though there escaped from him, at least according to the growing superstitions of the crowd, a mysterious emanation which animated all the stones of Notre-Dame, and made the deep bowels of the ancient church to palpitate. It sufficed for people to know that he was there, to make them believe that they beheld the thousand statues of the galleries and the fronts in motion. And the cathedral did indeed seem a docile and obedient creature beneath his hand; it waited on his will to raise its great voice; it was possessed and filled with Quasimodo, as with a familiar spirit. One would have said that he made the immense edifice breathe. He was everywhere about it; in fact, he multiplied himself on all points of the structure. Now one perceived with affright at the very top of one of the towers, a fantastic dwarf climbing, writhing, crawling on all fours, descending outside above the abyss, leaping from projection to projection, and going to ransack the belly of some sculptured gorgon; it was Quasimodo dislodging the crows. Again, in some obscure corner of the church one came in contact with a sort of living chimera, crouching and scowling; it was Quasimodo engaged in thought. Sometimes one caught sight, upon a bell tower, of an enormous head and a bundle of disordered limbs swinging furiously at the end of a rope; it was Quasimodo ringing vespers or the Angelus. Often at night a hideous form was seen wandering along the frail balustrade of carved lacework, which crowns the towers and borders the circumference of the apse; again it was the hunchback of Notre-Dame. Then, said the women of the neighborhood, the whole church took on something fantastic, supernatural, horrible; eyes and mouths were opened, here and there; one heard the dogs, the monsters, and the gargoyles of stone, which keep watch night and day, with outstretched neck and open jaws, around the monstrous cathedral, barking. And, if it was a Christmas Eve, while the great bell, which seemed to emit the death rattle, summoned the faithful to the midnight mass, such an air was spread over the sombre façade that one would have declared that the grand portal was devouring the throng, and that the rose window was watching it. And all this came from Quasimodo. Egypt would have taken him for the god of this temple; the Middle Ages believed him to be its demon: he was in fact its soul.
~ Victor Hugo, The Hunchback of Notre Dame (Notre-Dame de Paris)
5 months ago on 3 November 2013 @ 9:22pm 43 notes


Too  much time on my hands

I remember reading this comic in the actual magazine when it came out…It was around late 1996 or 1997 I think. I never thought I’d see it again, wow!


6 months ago on 11 October 2013 @ 10:04pm 213 notes


Yay, I didn’t have to scan my own desk calendar, lol!

7 months ago on 21 August 2013 @ 1:28pm 41 notes