Drunk on Easter

Sacred and crew…

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About Shannon Larratt

Shannon Larratt is the founder of BME (1994) and its former editor and publisher. After a four year hiatus between 2008 and 2012, Shannon is back adding his commentary to ModBlog. It should be noted that any comments in these entries are the opinion of Shannon Larratt and may or may not be shared by BMEzine.com LLC or the other staff or members of BME. Entry text Copyright © Shannon Larratt. Reproduced under license by BMEzine.com LLC. Pictures may be copyright to their respective owners. You can also find Shannon at Zentastic or on Facebook.

27 thoughts on “Drunk on Easter

  1. Dude, that must have been a badass easter..mine sucked. Luckily i have a vagina..ha!

  2. My what a big tiki wayde has lmao

    so curious who is the Easter Bunny and who is laying the eggs for all to find and eat?

  3. .. I like how the guy on the left is absolutely mesmerized by his drink.. haha it looks like he just took a sip and is contemplating if he likes it or not.

    Can someone tell me what the difference is between a Tiki and Totem Pole? .. cus those look like totem polls to me.. but maybe that’s just cus i’ve only seen them in canada, eh?

  4. wayde had better been gettin his jig on ;p he’s 1 sexy as dancer dontcha know?!

  5. >>21
    Totem poles were primarily made by native american tribes all along the northwestern coast of North America, from where Washington state is today, through Canada, and up to Alaska. They tended to portray animals in addition to gods, and were decorated with antlers, skins, feathers, bones, etc. The actual purpose of totem poles was usually to aid in telling a story, to commemorate historic heroes or leaders, or general reminders of a tribe’s past. The design usually had numerous heads stacked on top of each other.

    Tikis were made by many tribal peoples of the pacific islands and Oceania. Like totem poles, they were carved out of a single piece of wood, but usually only portrayed one god or spirit. Also unlike totem poles, tikis were believed to actually house spirits. The style of carving was radically different from that of North American totem carvings, and usually displayed very exaggerated facial features. They were also usually shorter, and less brightly painted than totem poles.

    There’s your lesson in native cultures for today. I’m goin’ to bed!

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