Happy New Year!


Happy New Year to all visitors and followers of

Dream Gifs!

We will see you in 2015!
















Happy Birthday, Dream Gifs



Yes! We are celebrating 1 year of life this weekend on Dream Gifs and you are our special guest!

On December 26, this blog was created (click here to see our first post) as a place to save our favorite gifs, collected from several sites. But the things grown up fast, and we gave a little brother to Dream Gifs – Best Movies Gifs, dedicated only to movies gifs. But just “collected” was not enough and we learned how to make and edit our own animated gifs and the sky was not the limit to our dreams anymore. Many things will come, and we hope you stay with us, because we know you love gifs as much as we love.

So, take a seat and eat a piece of cake…


Drink a glass of wine…


And sing Happy Birthday with us…


Help us to light the fireworks…


Take a photo with us… Smile!


We are going to put a song to play…


Because this is a rock’n’ roll party, baby…


Let’s dance!



We are still here because you are here with us. We hope you enjoy the party and thank you for following this blog. Have a nice weekend!

Dream Gifs

Merry Christmas

merry xmas


Yes, that means


Yes, but I think he’ll be late because of a small problem with one of his reindeer…


So, I think we have time to another drink…



Okay, just one more drink…


Finish the decoration of the Christmas tree



Sing one more Christmas song…


Take one more photo with family and friends…


Put the pets to sleep…


109Eat something else…


Turn on all the lights of the house…



And now, it’s time to Christmas!




Hey, that’s something to be said?


That’s better…

Have a Merry Christmas from Dream Gifs.





Happy Birthday, Mr. Spielberg – Part 1


Steven Allan Spielberg (born December 18, 1946) is an American film director, screenwriter, producer, and business magnate. Spielberg is consistently considered as one of the leading pioneers of the New Hollywood era, as well as being viewed as one of the most popular and influential filmmakers in the history of cinema. In a career spanning more than four decades, Spielberg’s films have covered many themes and genres. Spielberg’s early science-fiction and adventure films were seen as archetypes of modern Hollywood blockbuster filmmaking. In later years, his films began addressing humanistic issues such as the Holocaust, the transatlantic slave trade, war, and terrorism. He is one of the co-founders of DreamWorks Studios.

Spielberg won the Academy Award for Best Director for Schindler’s List (1993) and Saving Private Ryan (1998). Three of Spielberg’s films—Jaws (1975), E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial (1982), and Jurassic Park (1993)—achieved box office records, each becoming the highest-grossing film made at the time. To date, the unadjusted gross of all Spielberg-directed films exceeds $8.5 billion worldwide. Forbes puts Spielberg’s wealth at $3 billion.

spielberg1Steven Spielberg in his cinema debut, The Sugarland Express, 1974.

spielberg3Spielberg with the mechanical Shark named “Bruce”, Jaws, 1975.

spielberg4Spielberg with Harrison Ford, Raiders of the Lost Ark, 1981.

Happy Birthday, Mr. Spielberg and thank you for all your movies. Read more: Wikipedia. Let’s celebrate and remember some of the greatest Spielberg’s movies!



















Happy Birthday, Mr. Spielberg – Part 2


To read the Part 1 of this post, please click here. Read more about Steven Spielberg on Wikipedia.

spielberg5Spielberg with Henry Thomas, E.T. – The Extra-Terrestrial, 1982.

spielberg7Spielberg with Dustin Hoffman, Hook, 1991.

spielberg6Spielberg with Liam Neeson, Schindler’s List, 1993.

Filmography as Director

    Firelight (1964)
    Slipstream (1967)
    Amblin’ (1968)
    “L.A. 2017” (1971)
    Duel (1971)
    Something Evil (1972)
    The Sugarland Express (1974, also wrote)
    Jaws (1975)
    Close Encounters of the Third Kind (1977, also wrote)
    1941 (1979)
    Raiders of the Lost Ark (1981)
    E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial (1982)
    Twilight Zone: The Movie (“Kick the Can” segment, 1983)
    Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom (1984)
    The Color Purple (1985)
    Empire of the Sun (1987)
    Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade (1989)
    Always (1989)
    Hook (1991)
    Jurassic Park (1993)
    Schindler’s List (1993)
    The Lost World: Jurassic Park (1997)
    Amistad (1997)
    Saving Private Ryan (1998)
    A.I. Artificial Intelligence (2001, also wrote)
    Minority Report (2002)
    Catch Me If You Can (2002)
    The Terminal (2004)
    War of the Worlds (2005)
    Munich (2005)
    Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull (2008)
    The Adventures of Tintin (2011)
    War Horse (2011)
    Lincoln (2012)



















Happy B-Day, Brad Pitt


William Bradley “Brad” Pitt (born December 18, 1963) is an American actor and film producer. Pitt has received four Academy Award nominations and five Golden Globe Award nominations, winning one Golden Globe. He has been described as one of the world’s most attractive men, a label for which he has received substantial media attention.

Pitt first gained recognition as a cowboy hitchhiker in the road movie Thelma & Louise (1991). His first leading roles in big-budget productions came with A River Runs Through It (1992), Interview with the Vampire (1994), and Legends of the Fall (1994). In 1995, he gave critically acclaimed performances in the crime thriller Seven and the science fiction film 12 Monkeys, the latter earning him a Golden Globe Award for Best Supporting Actor and an Academy Award nomination. Four years later, Pitt starred in the cult hit Fight Club. He then starred in the major international hit Ocean’s Eleven (2001) and its sequels, Ocean’s Twelve (2004) and Ocean’s Thirteen (2007). His greatest commercial successes have been Troy (2004), Mr. & Mrs. Smith (2005), and World War Z (2013). Pitt received his second and third Academy Award nominations for his leading performances in The Curious Case of Benjamin Button (2008) and Moneyball (2011). Pitt owns a production company, Plan B Entertainment, whose productions include The Departed (2006), which won the Academy Award for Best Picture, and Moneyball, which garnered a Best Picture nomination.

a1 a2

a3 a4

a5 a6

Following a high-profile relationship with actress Gwyneth Paltrow, Pitt was married to actress Jennifer Aniston for five years. Pitt lives with actress Angelina Jolie in a relationship that has attracted wide publicity. He and Jolie have six children—Maddox, Pax, Zahara, Shiloh, Knox, and Vivienne. Since beginning his relationship with Jolie, he has become increasingly involved in social issues both in the United States and internationally.

Happy B-Day, Brad. Read more: Wikipedia.



















Remember the fifth of November: V for Vendetta – Part 1


V for Vendetta is a 2005 British action thriller film directed by James McTeigue and written by the Wachowski Brothers, based on the 1982 graphic novel of the same name by Alan Moore and David Lloyd. Set in London in a near-future dystopian society, Hugo Weaving portrays V — a bold, charismatic freedom fighter, attempting to ignite a revolution against the brutal fascist regime led by Adam Sutler (John Hurt) that has subjugated the United Kingdom. Natalie Portman plays Evey, a working class girl caught up in V’s mission, and Stephen Rea portrays the detective leading a desperate quest to stop V.

IMDb: http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0434409/


“Remember, remember
The fifth of November
The gunpowder treason and plot.
I know of no reason
Why the gunpowder treason
Should ever be forgot.”


Evey: But what of the man? I know his name was Guy Fawkes, and I know that, in 1605, he attempted to blow up the houses of Parliament. But who was he really? What was he like? We are told to remember the idea, not the man, because a man can fail. He can be caught. He can be killed and forgotten. But four hundred years later an idea can still change the world. I’ve witnessed firsthand the power of ideas. I’ve seen people kill in the name of them; and die defending them. But you cannot kiss an idea, cannot touch it or hold it. Ideas do not bleed, it cannot feel pain, and it does not love. And it is not an idea that I miss, it is a man. A man who made me remember the fifth of November. A man I will never forget.





V: Voilà! In view, a humble vaudevillian veteran cast vicariously as both victim and villain by the vicissitudes of Fate. This visage, no mere veneer of vanity, is a vestige of the vox populi, now vacant, vanished. However, this valourous visitation of a bygone vexation stands vivified and has vowed to vanquish these venal and virulent vermin vanguarding vice and vouchsafing the violently vicious and voracious violation of volition! The only verdict is vengeance; a vendetta held as a votive, not in vain, for the value and veracity of such shall one day vindicate the vigilant and the virtuous. Verily, this vichyssoise of verbiage veers most verbose, so let me simply add that it’s my very good honour to meet you and you may call me V.

Evey: Are you like a crazy person?
V: I am quite sure they will say so. But to whom may I ask am I speaking?
Evey: I’m Evey.
V: Evey? E-V — of course you are.
Evey: What do you mean by that?
V: It means I, like God, do not play with dice and don’t believe in coincidence. Are you hurt?





V: Good evening, London. Allow me first to apologize for this interruption. I do, like many of you, appreciate the comforts of everyday routine—the security of the familiar, the tranquility of repetition. I enjoy them as much as any bloke. But in the spirit of commemoration, thereby those important events of the past usually associated with someone’s death or the end of some awful bloody struggle are celebrated with a nice holiday, I thought we could mark this November the 5th, a day that is sadly no longer remembered, by taking some time out of our daily lives to sit down and have a little chat. There are, of course, those who do not want us to speak. I suspect even now, orders are being shouted into telephones, and men with guns will soon be on their way. Why? Because while the truncheon may be used in lieu of conversation, words will always retain their power. Words offer the means to meaning, and for those who will listen, the enunciation of truth. And the truth is, there is something terribly wrong with this country, isn’t there? Cruelty and injustice, intolerance and oppression. And where once you had the freedom to object, to think and speak as you saw fit, you now have censors and systems of surveillance coercing your conformity and soliciting your submission. How did this happen? Who’s to blame? Well, certainly, there are those who are more responsible than others, and they will be held accountable. But again, truth be told, if you’re looking for the guilty, you need only look into a mirror. I know why you did it. I know you were afraid. Who wouldn’t be? War, terror, disease. There were a myriad of problems which conspired to corrupt your reason and rob you of your common sense. Fear got the best of you, and in your panic you turned to the now high chancellor, Adam Sutler. He promised you order, he promised you peace, and all he demanded in return was your silent, obedient consent. Last night, I sought to end that silence. Last night, I destroyed the Old Bailey to remind this country of what it has forgotten. More than four hundred years ago, a great citizen wished to embed the fifth of November forever in our memory. His hope was to remind the world that fairness, justice, and freedom are more than words—they are perspectives. So if you’ve seen nothing, if the crimes of this government remain unknown to you, then I would suggest that you allow the fifth of November to pass unmarked. But if you see what I see, if you feel as I feel, and if you would seek as I seek, then I ask you to stand beside me one year from tonight, outside the gates of Parliament, and together we shall give them a fifth of November that shall never, ever be forgot.




Evey: V, yesterday I couldn’t find my ID. You didn’t take it, did you?
V: Would you prefer a lie or the truth?
Evey: [Stands, gesturing toward the TV, which has just finished an announcement of Lewis Prothero’s death] Did you have anything to do with that?
V: Yes, I killed him.
Evey: You..? Oh God.
V: You’re upset.
Evey: I’m upset? You just said you killed Lewis Prothero!
V: I might have killed the Fingermen who attacked you, but I heard no objection then.
Evey: What?
V: Violence can be used for good.
Evey: What are you talking about?
V: Justice.
Evey: Oh.. I see.
V: There’s no courtroom in this country for men like Prothero.
Evey: And are you going to kill more people?
V: Yes.


Evey: [reading inscription on mirror] Vi Veri Veniversum Vivus Vici…
V: “By the power of truth I, while living, have conquered the universe”.
Evey: Personal motto?
V: From Faust.
Evey: That’s about trying to cheat the devil, isn’t it?
V: It is.



Delia: After what happened, after what they did, I thought about killing myself. But I knew that one day you’d come for me. I didn’t know what they were going to do. I swear to you. Read my journal.
V: What they did was only possible because of you.
Delia: Oppenheimer was able to change more than the course of a war. He changed the entire course of human history. Is it wrong to hold on to that kind of hope?
V: I’ve not come for what you hoped to do. I’ve come for what you did.
Delia: It’s funny. I was given one of your roses today. I wasn’t sure you were the terrorist until I saw it. What a strange coincidence that I should be given one today.
V: There are no coincidences, Delia. Only the illusion of coincidence. I have another rose [Takes one out], and this one is for you. [hands it to her]
Delia: Are you going to kill me now?
V: I killed you 10 minutes ago. [Holds up a small hypodermic needle] While you slept.
Delia: [Frightened] Is there any pain?
V: No.



V:[Entering] Hello, Evey.
Evey: ..You…it was you…
V: [quietly] Yeah.
Evey: [gestures behind her] That wasn’t real… Is Gordon-?
V: I’m sorry, but Mr Deitrich’s dead. I thought they’d arrest him, but when they found a Qur’an in his house, they had him executed.
Evey: [whispers] Oh, God..
V: Fortunately, I got to you before they did.
Evey: You got to me? You did this to me… You cut my hair… You tortured me… You tortured me! Why?
V: You said you wanted to live without fear. I wish there’d been an easier way, but there wasn’t.
Evey: [whispers] Oh, my God!
V: I know you may never forgive me, but nor will you ever understand how hard it was for me to do what I did. Every day, I saw in myself everything you see in me now. Every day, I wanted to end it. But each time you refused to give in, I knew I couldn’t.
Evey: [shouting angrily] You’re sick! You’re evil!
V: You could have ended it, Evey. You could have given in, but you didn’t. Why?
Evey: Leave me alone! I hate you!
V: That’s it! See, at first, I thought it was hate too. Hate was all I knew. It built my world, imprisoned me, taught me how to eat, how to drink, how to breathe! I thought I’d die with all the hate in my veins. But then something happened. It happened to me, just as it happened to you.
Evey: Shut up! I don’t want to hear your lies!


Remember the fifth of November: V for Vendetta – Part 2


V for Vendetta is a 2005 British action thriller film directed by James McTeigue and written by the Wachowski Brothers, based on the 1982 graphic novel of the same name by Alan Moore and David Lloyd. Set in London in a near-future dystopian society, Hugo Weaving portrays V — a bold, charismatic freedom fighter, attempting to ignite a revolution against the brutal fascist regime led by Adam Sutler (John Hurt) that has subjugated the United Kingdom. Natalie Portman plays Evey, a working class girl caught up in V’s mission, and Stephen Rea portrays the detective leading a desperate quest to stop V.

IMDb: http://www.imdb.com/title/tt0434409/


V: Your own father said that artists use lies to tell the truth. Yes, I created a lie, but because you believed it, you found something true about yourself.
Evey: No…
V: What was true in that cell is just as true now. What you felt in there has nothing to do with me.
V: Don’t run from it, Evey. You’ve been running all your life.
Evey: [Gasping heavily] I can’t… can’t breathe… Asthma… When I was little… [Collapses while V catches her]
V: Listen to me, Evey. This may be the most important moment of your life. Commit to it. They took your parents from you. They took your brother from you. They put you in a cell and took everything they could take except your life. And you believed that was all there was, didn’t you? The only thing you had left was your life, but it wasn’t, was it?
Evey: [Sobbing] Oh… please…
V: You found something else. In that cell, you found something that mattered more to you than life. Because when they threatened to kill you unless you gave them what they wanted… you told them you’d rather die. You faced your death, Evey. You were calm. You were still. Try to feel now what you felt then.



Evey: God is in the rain.




Evey: I worried about myself for a while. But one day I was at a market and a friend, someone I’d worked with at the BTN, got in line behind me. I was so nervous that when the cashier asked me for my money I dropped it. My friend picked it up and handed it to me. She looked me right in the eye and didn’t recognise me. I guess whatever you did to me worked better than I’d ever have imagined.





V: [confronting a helpless Sutler] At last, we finally meet. I have something for you, chancellor. A farewell gift. For all the things you’ve done, for the things you might have done, and for the only thing you have left. [places a rose in Sutler’s coat] Goodbye, Chancellor. Mr Creedy?
Creedy: Disgusting. [Creedy executes Sutler with his revolver] Now that’s done with. It’s time to have a look at your face. Take off your mask.
V: No.
[Creedy nods and two Fingermen approach V; one tries to remove his mask, but V kills them both]


Creedy: Defiant until the end, huh? You won’t cry like him, will you? You’re not afraid of death. You’re like me.
V: The only thing that you and I have in common, Mr Creedy, is we are both about to die.
Creedy: [scoffs] How do you imagine that’s going to happen?
V: With my hands around your neck.
Creedy: Bollocks. What are you going to do? We’ve swept this place. You’ve got nothing. Nothing but your bloody knives and your fancy karate gimmicks. We have guns!
V: No. What you have are bullets and the hopes that when your guns are empty, I’m no longer standing. Because if I am, you’ll all be dead before you’ve reloaded.
Creedy: That’s impossible! [Raises his revolver and thumbs back the hammer] Kill him.
[Creedy and his men open fire on V, who remains standing after their guns are empty, with many rounds fired]



V: My turn.
[V keeps his word and slays all of Creedy’s men, while Creedy frantically reloads his revolver]
Creedy: [Starts shooting the approaching V] Die! Die! Why won’t you die?! [His gun clicks empty] Why won’t you die?
V: Beneath this mask, there is more than flesh. Beneath this mask, there is an idea, Mr Creedy. And ideas are bulletproof.
[V grabs Creedy by the neck, lifts him up and pins him to the fence; within seconds there is a sickening snap, and Creedy goes limp]





[Evey and Finch stand watching Parliament erupt in explosions of fireworks while Tchaikovsky’s “1812 Overture” plays over the loudspeakers]
Finch: Who was he?
Evey: He was Edmond Dantès. And he was my father. And my mother… my brother… my friend. He was you, and me. He was all of us.

“Behind this mask there is more than just flesh. Beneath this mask there is an idea… and ideas are bulletproof.” – V.

Raise up and start a new revolution. Only you can change the wrong things in this world. Go change them. Now.

The Beatles – Nowhere Man


rubber_soul“Nowhere Man” is a song by the Beatles, from the British version of their album Rubber Soul. The song was written by John Lennon (credited to Lennon–McCartney). It was recorded on 21 and 22 October 1965. “Nowhere Man” is among one of the very first Beatles songs to be entirely unrelated to romance or love, and marks a notable instance of Lennon’s philosophically oriented songwriting. Lennon, McCartney and George Harrison sing the song in three-part harmony. The song appears in the 1968 animation film “Yellow Submarine”, where the Beatles sing it about the character Jeremy Hillary Boob after meeting him in the “nowhere land”.

Lennon claimed that he wrote the song about himself. He wrote it after racking his brain in desperation for five hours, trying to come up with another song for Rubber Soul: “I’d spent five hours that morning trying to write a song that was meaningful and good, and I finally gave up and lay down. Then ‘Nowhere Man’ came, words and music, the whole damn thing as I lay down”. Source: Wikipedia.

Click here to listen Nowhere Man (Midi Extension courtesy of Dream Gifs) and sing with the Beatles:

Nowhere Man (Lennon/McCartney)

He’s a real nowhere Man,
Sitting in his Nowhere Land,
Making all his nowhere plans for nobody.
Doesn’t have a point of view,
Knows not where he’s going to,
Isn’t he a bit like you and me?
Nowhere Man, please listen,
You don’t know what you’re missing,
Nowhere Man, the world is at your command.
He’s as blind as he can be,
Just sees what he wants to see,
Nowhere Man can you see me at all?
Nowhere Man, don’t worry,
Take your time, don’t hurry,
Leave it all till somebody else lend you a hand.
Doesn’t have a point of view,
Knows not where he’s going to,
Isn’t he a bit like you and me?
Nowhere Man, please listen,
You don’t know what you’re missing,
Nowhere Man, the world is at your command.
He’s a real Nowhere Man,
Sitting in his Nowhere Land,
Making all his nowhere plans for nobody (3x)

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