Did you know that your version of Internet Explorer is out of date?
To get the best possible experience using our website we recommend downloading one of the browsers below.

Internet Explorer 10, Firefox, Chrome, or Safari.

Stars Of 'Blood and Chocolate' Adopt Their Own Wolves

Like us on Facebook:
The current article you are reading does not reflect the views of the current editors and contributors of the new Ecorazzi

wolf.jpgI just finished watching the trailer to the movie, ‘Blood and Chocolate’, and I while I’m sure it will be entertaining, I have absolutely no idea why it’s called ‘Blood and Chocolate’. I’m usually pretty good at these literary devices, but I’m stumped. The movie is about werewolves and the love of the main chick werewolf for someone who isn’t cursed and resides outside the clan. However, she has to fulfill some kind of prophecy and choose between the head of the werewolves or this starving artist dude; and of course, all hell breaks loose, everyone turns into wolves, and…are you with me here? So, why is the movie called ‘Blood and Chocolate’? Why am I going on about this?

Anyways, even if the move turns out to add absolutely no value to American cinematic history, some good has still come out of its production. It turns out that the producers of this flick adopted a pack of wild endangered wolves in Romania and gave each of the stars their own ‘wild animal’ as a gift. From the article,

“British actor Dancy says, ‘It was a gift from one of the producers to each of us. He adopted a wolf on our behalf. I suppose I am now the adoptive father of a wolf. I suppose I should probably go about thinking of a name (for my wolf).'”

Cool, right? This is a hell of a lot better than anything the producers of “Happy Feet” could come up with. Why didn’t they decide to adopt a ‘pack of penguins’? Bastards.

Like us on Facebook:
0 Comments

WHY ARE WE SO CONFUSED?

The desire to be consistent morally results in an illogical rationalization of this nonsensical belief that it’s okay to eat the animals we claim to love.

Part 2: One of History’s Earliest Ethical Vegan Voices

Compared to the modern world, it was much harder to be vegan in Ma‘arrī’s time and place due to the religious and social pressures.

Part 1: One of History’s Earliest Ethical Vegan Voices

If the Syrian author of that poem could go vegan, anyone in our era can buck far milder social pressures and go vegan.