In order to acquaint himself with his three lead actors, director Alfonso Cuarón had each of them write an essay about their characters, from a first-person point of view. Emma Watson wrote a 10-page essay. Daniel Radcliffe wrote a one-page summary, and Rupert Grint never even turned his in. (x)
While the term may look strange at first glance, the idea behind the wearing of head-to-toe black sportswear is simple: it promotes a way to make the fitness world more accessible to people who don’t fit the stereotype of the typical gym-goer.
Less about wearing any particular brand or even style of clothing, Health Goth is a a subcultural movement, a new point of entry for people who’d rather pump iron to Nine Inch Nails or Type O Negative than Maroon Five or Taylor Swift — and who don’t necessarily feel at home at the typical Top 40-blaring, Lululemon-dominated gym.
Those who say graffiti doesn’t accomplish much haven’t seen the work of Skid Robot, an anonymous street artist in Los Angeles who uses his medium to draw attention to the homeless — a population he laments is so often overlooked.
In “Harry Potter and the Prisoner of Azkaban,” Fred and George Weasley give Potter the Marauder’s Map. The map shows all of Hogwarts, including everybody’s location on the grounds.
If you wait until the credits of “Prisoner of Azkaban,” you can see the map at work, tracking people’s movements with footsteps around the halls of Hogwarts. Then, in the bottom left corner, the map reveals four footsteps facing each other in a corner, with two of those footsteps being spread around the others.