Stumped Siri's new song recognition with a Fripp album that has only been released on vinyl.


What do you all think of this? The Future Library Project.

Margaret Atwood, who I respect without knowing or ever having read any of her work, will be the first included author.

Sir Kensington loves Jim, we know that, just does Jim love SK?



sous vide demi --> $200

the roosevelts get the ken burns treatment starting sunday on pbs.

33 Grocery Store Staples Named After Real People

mmmm, dumplings.

bill, some steals up for bid in detroit foreclosure auction.....

great american water park


and the identity of Jack the Ripper is...

would have assumed the etymology of the word related to sexual innuendo. perhaps it did as well.

New York Police Department Captain Alexander S. "Clubber" Williams gave the area its nickname[4] in 1876, when he was transferred to a police precinct in the heart of this district. Referring to the increased amount of bribes he would receive for police protection of both legitimate and illegitimate businesses there – especially the many brothels – Williams said, "I've been having chuck steak ever since I've been on the force, and now I'm going to have a bit of tenderloin."[1][2]

The name became a generic term for a Red-light district in an American city; San Francisco, California is among the other cities having a well-known "Tenderloin District".

how to make it on the barbecue circuit

psychedelic honey

fried-chicken king of Harlem
Just got a tip on two tv shows. peep show and kroll show.

Via E.S.
car shows ranked
rip Joan Rivers

first manimal, then the greatest american hero, and now, chips. is there any cultural detritus left to recycle? can my dreams of a holmes and yo-yo reboot be far off?

just watching this now having never heard of it before seeing it buried in the tcm schedule at 4am last night.

Stuart Cooper’s Overlord doesn’t approach the wartime archive as a homogeneous set of familiar images. In the early 1970s, the director mined the 16mm and 8mm archives of London’s Imperial War Museum and emerged with rare treasures of specific historical occurrences, cinematic pleasures of incredible warplanes at flight, and uncanny records of unfathomable tragedy. What he did with them remains wholly unique in the history of war cinema. Cooper shot his own original 35mm film about a young recruit who suffers loneliness and dread from basic training to his arrival at the shores of Normandy on D-Day. He then combined this footage with the archival materials, creating a hybrid that is never quite a narrative yet never quite a documentary either.