I think it’s interesting, like I’m doing Youtube videos because I want to. Not because of any other reason. I’m doing this because I’d be really super bored otherwise and… Basically, we talk a lot about the philosophy and stuff of doing this and there’s a lot of reasons I do it but I think it’s mostly around trying to… I don’t know, just.. it’s hard to say. But for me it’s about mostly just social things.
[…]   A lot of Youtubers do suffer with mental problems, like a lot of us do. It’s inheriently a very strange… I think a lot of Youtubers who aren’t in the Yogscast, or some of them who are, are fairely, like, isolated and introverted..
Especially doing it for a job, it suddely becomes quiet stressful, it becomes quiet lonely. Sometimes a 9 t0 5 job provides a routine and gives stability. What we try to do here in the office is to replicate that.
—  Lewis, on his stream on 9/24/2015, breaking my heart into a million pieces.

2 Chainz and DJ E. Sudd meet with Stacey Lebreton to see her ocecats, which are a mix of Abyssinian, Siamese, and American Shorthair cats and look like miniature ocelots.


whenever SHINHWA faces that sudden super serious topic..

Oppayam will throw a statement which will make Eric Oppa’s face react like this.. YES.. JUST LIKE THIS ~ 

and because he did that mood wrecking thing ~ Oppayam will ask for Jinnie Oppa to take care of it XDDD

and since he is uri Jinnie ~ the Variety Uncle..  XDDD

he will recover the mood in a way that will make us LMAO XD


and everyone will be LOLing like this again XD

but srsly.. Oppayam, i am thankful that you are there to keep the mood up and interesting :”)


opens tonight, 6-8p:

Sargent’s Daughters
Sargent’s Daughters Gallery, 179 E. Broadway, NYC

An exhibition of works by 40 women artists exploring the legacy of John Singer Sargent: “When we consider the influence of Sargent on a later generation of artists the question of this participation remains. What has Sargent’s influence on women artists been?  The wide range of artists who react to his work includes sculptors, photographers, painters and installation artists– each drawing on different aspects of his work.”

artists: L.C. Armstrong, Sarah Awad, Whitney Bedford, Ellen Brooks, Rebecca Campbell, Jordan Casteel, Holly Coulis, Zoe Crosher, Jennifer Dalton, Inka Essenhigh, Katie Fischer, Natalie Frank, Joy, Garnett, Orly Genger, Elizabeth Glaessner, Isca Greenfield-Sanders, Jenna Gribbon, Nora Griffin, Jeila Gueramian, Tamara Gonzales, Ellen Harvey, Brad Jones, Field Kallop, Jemima Kirke, Marcia Kure, Saira McLaren, Jesse Mockrin, Kristine Moran, Caris Reid, Jackie Saccoccio, Sandi Slone, Jessica Stoller, Emily Sudd, Betty Tompkins​, Michelle Vaughan, Emily Weiner, Jessica Williams, Robin Williams, Amy Wilson, Letha Wilson


Rebecca Campbell, Call her green and the winters cannot fade her., 2012 oil on canvas

Amy Wilson, We are Connected by Light, 2014, needle lace


The LEGO Movie: Assembling in One Day 

With The LEGO Movie just a day away from its official premier, I bet your are just as excited as these guys are (and as I am of course!). You probably also read the first reviews (e.g. on BricksetThe Borthers Brick or Hollywood Reporter), but did you also pick up these fun facts?:

  • The film took about 2.5 years to make at Animal Logic, the movie’s CGI studio.
  • A team of 250 at Animal Logic worked on the film
  • It took 18,144 person days (51.5 years) to make the film (which doesn’t include art department, production, supervision, editorial or DI).
  • 24 is the number of times awesome is said in the movie.
  • 2008 unique LEGO brick types were used in the film.
  • 3,863,484: Total number of unique LEGO bricks seen in THE LEGO MOVIE.
  • 5,088: Total number of LEGO bricks to bring the film’s 183 unique characters to life.
  • 1,908 unique set pieces where the adventure unfolds.

I discovered them in this article on about the movie’s animation process.

The photos were taking by the always amazing Chris McVeigh, whose work you can find on Flickr, Tumblr, Facebook, Redbubble and his homepage.



Located on the upper reaches of the White Nile river, southern Sudan and covering an area of around 34,500 square km (13,300 square miles), is one of the world’s largest inland wetlands, the marshes of the Sudd. This is a landscape of reed-beds and Papyrus, with areas of open water that are often choked by dense mats of floating Water Hyacinth.

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