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Bad Camera Kill Kill!!



A stranger claiming to be Saint Andrea gives to the village photographer a magic camera with the power to destroy the wicked. When it becomes apparent that no one is immune the photographer turns the device on the giver, who is unmasked as a devil and forced to return everyone to life.




Bad Camera Kill Kill!!



This type of rebellious impulse crystallizes even more clearly in Infamous Second Son. In Second Son, government overreach has turned Seattle into a surveillance state and the young pseudo-anarchist Delsin breaks their hold by destroying cameras, mobile outposts, and security checkpoints. Second Son wears its anarchic playfulness on its sleeve, while other games, like Transistor, take a more nuanced approach to resistance against systemic control. In Transistor, celebrity Red survives an assassination attempt by the Process, an automated army of robotic enemies that kickstarted a citywide apocalypse. The legions of the Process all take on the appearance of surveillance devices outfitted with lens-like eyes and (some of which even take pictures to damage her) and weaponized appendages, all designed to kill her before she can find the source of the Process and effectively bring the watchman out of his tower.


What's the deeper meaning behind Breaking Bad's season 3 episode, "Fly"? Breaking Bad season 3, episode 10, dubbed by some fans as "the Breaking Bad fly episode", only featured Walter White and Jesse Pinkman (Bryan Cranston and Aaron Paul). Some Breaking Bad viewers criticized the episode for being too slow and lacking any plot development. Others, including many critics, praised the Breaking Bad fly episode as a subtle character exploration. "Fly" primarily focused on Walt and Jesse working in the superlab under Gus Fring's industrial laundromat. Walt already lost sleep after staring at a fly on the ceiling above his bed. His day got worse when their calculations resulted in a short supply of meth. After Jesse left for the day, Walt stayed behind to do everything he could to kill a fly buzzing around the lab, worried that it would contaminate the meth.


The fly could also be a symbol of Walt's obsession and need to be in control, a recurring theme across Breaking Bad. He feared as though the fly would contaminate the lab, so he didn't let up until it was dead. Walt even locked Jesse out of the lab for a time, so he could take care of the issue himself. Walter White's high kill count in Breaking Bad is the ultimate manifestation of this need for control, though it's a power struggle that plagued Walt's life in every other aspect. Whether it was his family, his health, or his colleagues, Walt needed to be calling the shots. If not, his obsessive behavior would take over.


Another fly was shown in Breaking Bad season 5 after Walt killed Mike Ehrmantraut. This added more speculation that the insect's appearance was directly connected to Walt's guilt for taking another life. Gilligan was a master at adding hidden themes and motifs throughout the series and spin-offs like El Camino and Better Call Saul, but so far the fly appears to just be a fly. In fact, as it is Jessie who ultimately swats the fly dead, it doesn't even increase the number of Breaking Bad characters Walter White killed himself.


"Apple, they let you use iPhones in movies, but, and this is very pivotal, if you're ever watching a mystery movie, bad guys cannot have iPhones on camera," he said. "Every single filmmaker who has a bad guy in their movie that's supposed to be a secret wants to murder me right now."


First started as graffiti in World War II, Kilroy is a little dude peeking over a wall with his nose hanging over the side. If your camera is set at the wrong angle, you are doing a great Kilroy impression.


Wondering how your interview skills stack up? Want to make sure your Zoom bad habits are not costing you job offers? Contact me, Donna Shannon with the Personal Touch Career Services, for a complementary consultation:


Dexter's Kill List is a collection of all characters killed by Dexter Morgan in the Showtime series DEXTER and Dexter: New Blood. Kills in Dexter Early Cuts are also included.


Below is a list of the 144 known people that Dexter directly killed, along with their basic causes of death. Note: An X means the victim did not fit the Code of Harry. The episode is linked to each one where it happened or was mentioned.


1. Nurse Mary - No blood taken. Stabbed in the chest. ("Popping Cherry")2. Unnamed Victim - No blood taken. Killed between Mary and the Drug Dealer. ("Every Silver Lining...")3. Unnamed Drug Dealer - No blood taken. First victim to whom Dexter showed photos of their own victims. ("Every Silver Lining...")4. Juan Ryness - No blood taken. Stabbed in the chest. ("There's Something About Harry")5. Robert Milson - (1994) No blood taken. Stabbed in the chest. ("Dark Echo (Early Cuts)")6. Peter Thornton - (1994) No blood taken. Neck sawed through with a circular saw. ("Dark Echo (Early Cuts)")7. Unknown Victim - No blood taken. Identified via a defunct website as being killed right before Alex Timmons, whom Dexter stalked on the same night, witnessing him on the roof.


8. Alex Timmons - First blood slide. Stabbed in the chest. ("Return to Sender" / Alex Timmons (Early Cuts) has an inconsistent date of 2003) (Dexter told Alex that he had killed dozens of people by this point.)9. Gene Marshall - Blood slide taken in series / No Blood taken in Early Cuts. Throat slit with a utility knife, head beaten with a flashlight, and crushed by Dexter's car. ("Return to Sender" / Gene Marshall (Early Cuts) has an inconsistent date of 1993)10. Coleman Lindquist (2000) - Blood slide shared with his father. Decapitated with a hacksaw. ("All in the Family (Early Cuts)")11. Max Lindquist (2000) - Blood slide shared with his son. Decapitated with a hacksaw. ("All in the Family (Early Cuts)")12. Cindy Landon (2004) - Blood slide. Cut in half with a chainsaw. ("Return to Sender", "Cindy Landon (Early Cuts)")13. Walter Munro (possibly 2005) - Blood slide. Implied to have been killed in a flashback. ("Surprise, Motherfucker!")14. Marcetti (2006) - Blood slide. Captured after meeting Rita Bennett, presumably killed later (flashback). ("My Bad")


67. Phillip Barnes - 1st Blood slide in Second Box. Revealed in a file to have been killed in 2007. ("Swim Deep")68. Unnamed Wife Killer - 2nd Blood slide. Mentioned by Dexter as being killed in 2007. ("About Last Night")69. Marvin Madden - 3rd Blood slide. Revealed in a file to have been killed in 2008. ("Swim Deep")70. Christopher James - 4th Blood slide. Revealed in a file to have been killed in 2008. ("Swim Deep")


71. Cal Rooney - 5th Blood slide. Decapitated with a cleaver. ("Our Father")72x. Oscar Prado - No blood taken. Knife turned on him in self-defense. ("Our Father")73. Fred Bowman - 6th Blood slide. Stabbed in the neck. ("Finding Freebo")74x. Nathan Marten - No blood taken. Strangled with a wire garotte. ("The Lion Sleeps Tonight")75. Ethan Turner - 7th blood slide. Stabbed in the chest. ("Turning Biminese")76. Clemson Galt - 8th blood slide. Stabbed in the chest. ("Sí Se Puede")77x. Camilla Figg - No blood taken. Fed poison key lime pie (mercy killing, at her request). ("Easy as Pie")78. Miguel Prado - No blood taken. Strangled with a wire garotte. ("I Had a Dream")79. George King - No blood taken. Neck snapped in self-defense. ("Do You Take Dexter Morgan?")


133. Unidentified Victim - No blood taken. Neck sawed through with a power saw. ("A Beautiful Day")134x. Andrew Briggs - No blood taken. Stabbed in the chest with a switchblade during a struggle. ("A Beautiful Day")135. Ron Galuzzo - No blood taken. Stabbed, presumably in the chest. ("What's Eating Dexter Morgan?")136. A.J. Yates - No blood taken. Impaled through a bed with a curtain rod. ("This Little Piggy")137. Oliver Saxon - No blood taken. Stabbed in the neck with a pen. ("Remember the Monsters?")138. Debra Morgan - No blood taken. Life support shut off (mercy killing). ("Remember the Monsters?")


The Bay Harbor Butcher 18 was the name given to the eighteen (actually 23) dismembered bodies that were found by two scuba divers off the coast of Miami. After recovery, they were laid out in a field morgue to examine and identify. Investigators never discovered they had been killed by Dexter Morgan who had dumped them from his fishing boat. Due to the location where the bodies were found and how they were cut up, the media dubbed the unknown killer "The Bay Harbor Butcher." After DNA analysis, all of the victims were found to be murderers that had slipped through the law.


As many serial killers do, Dexter started his killing spree with animals. Through the years, his self-control towards animals improved. At age 20, he started killing humans - Nurse Mary was the first.


After sending Kim Wexler to assassinate Gus, Lalo sneaks into the laundry where he ambushes Gus, killing four of his men. At gunpoint, Lalo forces Gus to lead him into the superlab where Lalo expounds upon what he has learned of Gus' plans into his video camera. As Lalo prepares to kill Gus, Gus distracts him by having Lalo record what Gus really thinks of Eladio and the Salamanca family. As he talks, Gus paces over to the power cable and kicks it, knocking out the lights. Gus dives for the gun that he had hidden earlier in the excavator and Lalo and Gus exchange gunfire. After running out of bullets, Gus turns the lights back on to find that he has suffered a minor bullet wound to the side. However, one of Gus' shots hit Lalo in the neck, mortally wounding him. Lalo dies moments later, laughing as Gus steps on his gun.


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