Ok but seriously I have watched this video three times in a row and I’m still fucking mesmerized like shit this dance these dancers this kid omfg
if you don’t even understand the language of a song but the message of the song comes across loud and clear through just the dance and the choreography and the presentation…it’s fucking flawless
Somebody please find the artist and title of this song
um ok so I thought this was obvious because it’s a youtube embedded link and when you click on the youtube icon in the video you are immediately taken to the vevo page but this is Stromae and the song is Papaoutei
i’ve always been a stromae fan but i had never heard this song and like holy jesus i usually really dig his videos but this shit is powerful as FUCK poweerrrrrrful as fuck
Mario Merz, Lingotto, 1968, brush-wood, beeswax and steel, Tate
Lingotto was made in the year that Merz began exhibiting with other artists associated with the Arte Povera movement. The bundles of brushwood create an imposing sculpture and are characteristic of the group’s employment of humble materials. Over the brushwood a block of beeswax rests on a steel framework, evoking a single gold bar – ‘lingotto’ means ‘ingot’ in Italian. Lingotto is also the district in the artist’s home city of Turin, famous for the Fiat factory, a modernist yellow building, where his father worked. Together these disparate references suggest the contrasts between poor and luxury and rural and modern, urban existence.
I must say: I remember when I lost my mind, there was something so pleasant about that place is one of the best lines in a song ever! Crazy by Gnarls Barkley was one of those songs that you loved from the first time you heard.
Barbara Ehrenreich - Bright-sided: How the Relentless Promotion of Positive Thinking Has Undermined America, 2009
Hadn’t thought about this book since I borrowed it from an acquaintance. I was listening to a short interview of David Rakoff by Jian Ghomeshi and the similarity of the points made on the flaws of positive thinking makes me wonder if there are some shared sources. Regardless it makes for an interesting case for the unsuspecting victims of pop psychology and the very real industries it fuels.