Well, damn.

It's my first time facing a turbulent times like this, as I joined the community in the middle of last year. Seeing that "Bringen Sie mir Fegelein!"s, "Sofort!"s, "Ah, Mohnke"s, "Wenck!"s and the like will never appear in parodies anymore, as there's the part most likely used for content match, we have to move to the other scenes instead.

The Traditionalist Untergangers will likely to take the most critical blow in this round of fun-slaughter. Those who are FX proficient will likely fare better. The most unaffected would likely be audio-based "Hitler is trapped" parodies (as duh, there's not a hint of movement for ConstanTOT to match its contents.) As for me, more musical parodies is a possibility, but splicing clips together could still by dodgy business--you may never know which of those spliced sub-second clips might contain identifiable video-audio content.

I'm not really sure as of whether audio content would be ID-ed. Hitler Rants Parodies recommends cropping the clips, bringen Dolfy much "closer" to the audience.

So go and hoard the Bunker gang somewhere, anywhere! Narnia is the limit!


There's much hype in table layouts lately. I may have sparked it, with Tukhachevsky's comparison tables, and, well, it's catching up.

The main advantages of using tables, as I see it, is that they break down the linear textual content, and can present content side-by-side in a systematic manner. You can even make it sort--no more browsing a list of texts!

Important to note in the comparison table is that it must contain only two columns (because, well, you're comparing only two subjects.) Some editors are confused as to how to represent shared properties of these two subjects (i.e. similarities). The most logical way to do this is to merge the two cells that are side-by-side and centering the text in that cell, showing that the point in that cell are shared by the two columns.

Wondering how to merge cells and add/remove rows? Just right-click on the cells to bring up the context menu and go from there!

examples of tables:

comparison table
Item 1 Item 2
Shared similarities


this table has problems
Item 1 Item 2
This cell tries to display the similarities, but pushes the columns to its sides away.
Difference point #1 Difference point #2