- 56 best/worst similes used in high school exams...
- The Willow Pattern Story
- So this is where "movers and shakers" comes from...
- There are men too gentle to live among wolves
- And you though foie gras was bad. Meet the ortolan.
- How a photographer got “adopted” by a 12ft leopard seal
- Japanese scooters
- Hatsuhana doing penance under the Tonosawa waterfall
- Mister Nice Hands
- RT @OFalafel: Even if you don’t like football this is the best football video ever https://t.co/ew5msjfwpn 18 hours ago
- @duncangeere @sispurrier Wait Til You See Our New Headline Style: What Happens Next Will Blow Your Mind (coming soon, no doubt) 19 hours ago
- @Beakmoo Wait...Kylie? 21 hours ago
- @oliviasolon I’ve been getting some poor guy’s loan notices and car payment emails for a while now...in fact at lea… twitter.com/i/web/status/1… 21 hours ago
- Philip Pullman calls for boycott of Brexit 50p coin over 'missing' Oxford comma theguardian.com/books/2020/jan… 1 day ago
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- Tom Rosenthal – How have you been?
- A note on Brexit, and putting thy money where thy mouth is
- Jack and his fiddle
- The man who hears everything (“That’s a good beep, Lar”) – modern arts and crafts
- Aim Higher and Breakfast, Dallas Clayton is RAD
- The Old Man And The Sea (animated, paint on glass, by hand, by golly and by gosh)
- Happy brains and a year of ping pong
- Antarctica. And it’s a kind of paradise.
- An Object At Rest – the life of a stone
- “When I was done dying” – beautiful, swooping animation to sound
- “We smell sausage!” Mark Mothersbaugh has an amazing synth collection
- A glorious McSweeney post – “Why you should not have broken up with me, according to various critical theories”
- Night sky time lapse corrected to show earth moving rather than stars. Gorgeous.
- Life advice from Werner Herzog (via @Kottke)
- The trouble with geraniums
Search Results for: the guy quote
Alan Watts was a British-born philosopher, writer, and speaker. Best known for making Eastern philosophy digestible to Western minds, his radio broadcasts, books and talks turned people on to new ways of thinking. He introduced the youth culture to The … Continue reading
James Brown, the Godfather of Soul, the hardest working man in showbusiness, soul brother number one, founding father of funk and so much more. His musical career spanned an astonishing six decades, he was a major influence on rapping while … Continue reading
His “pansexuality” stopped him getting into politics, he was punched by Norman Mailer, described Truman Capote’s death as “a good career move” and he never quite hit the same literary orbit as some of his peers (Updike, Bellow, Roth et … Continue reading
Abraham Lincoln (1809 – 1865) was the 16th President of the United States, well clever and well tall. He was only president for four years, from 1861 until his assassination in 1865, but in that short time he led his country through … Continue reading
Freud was born in Berlin but his father, Ernst, moved the family to England in 1933 to skip the rise of Nazism. Grandson of Sigmund Freud, elder brother of Clement Freud (who told the world’s funniest joke), he seems to … Continue reading
Famously cynical, withering in his criticism, survivor – and hero – of more than one deadly battle, Ambrose Bierce was an American journalist, short story writer and satirist. In 1913, by then an elderly man, he also famously, mysteriously, disappeared. … Continue reading
Before he co-wrote and contributed to Apocalypse Now and Full Metal Jacket, Michael Herr wrote a book called Dispatches. Published in 1977, it is a memoir of his days as an Esquire journalist in Vietnam in 1967, where he witnessed … Continue reading
Founder of analytical psychiatry, Jung was the first to view the human psyche as “by nature religious”. He is also famous for his research into dream analysis. As well as his own clinic, he also explored Eastern and Western philosophy, … Continue reading
Woke to the sad news that Christopher Hitchens has passed away. Since his diagnosis with oesophageal cancer he wrote fearlessly and frankly about what he faced. But never, ever forget that before he “passed into the land of malady” (and … Continue reading
He wrote The Meaning of Liff (one of my favourite books as a youth), but what Douglas Adams is really famous for is the Hitchhikers Guide To The Galaxy. The book (and radio and TV series – sadly he died … Continue reading
It’s a fair to assume you will already have heard of Pablo Diego José Francisco de Paula Juan Nepomuceno María de los Remedios Cipriano de la Santísima Trinidad Ruiz y Picasso. You might not know all of his middle names, … Continue reading
“I tell you, we are here on Earth to fart around, and don’t let anybody tell you different.” Blending satire, gallows humour and science fiction, Kurt Vonnegut was one of the twentieth century’s great pacifists. You’ll understand why when you … Continue reading
“Richard Harris may no longer be a wildcat, but he is certainly not a pussycat. Perhaps the description, amiable tiger, will do.” Lisa Hand, Journalist. A genuine star of cinema on screen and a fiery hell raiser off screen, Richard … Continue reading
Nothing Ever Happens One of the saddest things is that the only thing that a man can do for eight hours a day, day after day, is work. You can’t eat eight hours a day nor drink for eight hours … Continue reading
Mr Film Noir himself, Robert Mitchum is a true original, he defined the anti-hero. When he was 12, his mother sent Mitchum to live with his grandparents in Felton, Delaware, where he was promptly expelled from his middle school for … Continue reading
Moby Dick was first published in 1851, but the book wasn’t recognised as a masterpiece until many years after Herman Melville was dead. The book is beautifully written, but beauty can be cruel, unmerciful – there’s no soft edge to … Continue reading
One of the greatest photographers of his time, Henri Cartier-Bresson was a shy Frenchman who elevated “snap shooting” to the level of a refined and disciplined art. His ability to catch “the decisive moment,” his precise eye for design, his … Continue reading
“Three passions, simple but overwhelmingly strong have governed my life: the longing for love, the search for knowledge, and unbearable pity for the suffering of mankind.” Bertrand Arthur William Russell (1872 – 1970), was a British philosopher, logician, mathematician, historian, … Continue reading