The Lonely Island: WHEN WILL THE BASS DROP? (ft. Lil Jon)
The Rise of Nintendo: A Story in 8 Bits by Blake J. Harris
From ‘Donkey Kong’ to the NES — how a Japanese company took over the American living room. An exclusive first serial from ‘Console Wars.’
We should probably add in that photo of the West Antarctic Ice sheet that collapsed too.
But creative people don’t always follow rules…
Inspiring Creativity, a short film created by the international cultural diplomacy organization, Liberatum.
Featuring Diana Picasso, Hans Zimmer, Inez van Lamsweerde, Vinoodh Matadin, Academy Award nominee James Franco, Joan Smalls, Johan Lindeberg, Jonas Mekas, Hans Ulrich Obrist, Nico Muhly, Karen Elson, Karim Rashid, Klaus Biesenbach, Academy Award nominee Lee Daniels, Lola Montes Schnabel, Marilyn Minter, Mark Romanek, Tracey Emin, Moby, Paul Schrader, and TED founder Richard Saul Wurman.
That Kim Jong Un VS America retro style run ‘n’ gun PC game that you’ve never been waiting for, but will play once it arrives.
A short film by Tobin Yelland
Larry Clark’s New Kids by Pamela Pianezza
Twenty years after Larry Clark reinvented street cinema with Kids, he’s doing it all over again with a crew of young Parisians. They tell us about the perils of working with genius
Murder and Revenge in Papua New Guinea by Carl Hoffman
Last September, a trekking company’s guided trip through the wilds of Papua New Guinea was shattered when machete-wielding men attacked the native porters, killing two on the spot and injuring many more. The motive appeared to be robbery, but Carl Hoffman knew something else was at work—ancient tribal patterns of violence that, he knew, would inevitably be avenged.
Shout-out to our boy Eddie Huang on turning his life story into an ABC sitcom!!!
Written & Directed by Andrew R. Blackman
A journey of self discovery and surfing. Because you will never find yourself until you find your wave kook!
Invading pop culture and the origin of Bart Simpson’s hairline.
Who’s on Third? In Baseball’s Shifting Defenses, Maybe Nobody by David Waldstein
For more than 100 years, baseball looked pretty much the same from the grandstands. There were three players spread in the outfield, a pitcher on the mound, a catcher behind the plate, and four infielders neatly aligned, two on each side of second base. But a radical reworking of defensive principles is reshaping the way the old game is played, and even the way it looks. If you cannot find the third baseman, he might be the one standing in shallow right field. The second baseman? That’s him on the other side of the diamond, next to the shortstop.