Something to brighten up your day. Two saxophonists do battle in the New York City subway.
Watch Part 2 here.
Academy Award-winning actress Tilda Swinton surprised visitors of the MoMA in New York today. Her live performance of “The Maybe” wherein she sleeps in a glass box, was previously staged in 1995 at the Serpentine Gallery in London.
“The Maybe” live performance will be staged unannounced at random days throughout the year.
Mel Blanc had a voice-acting career that spanned six decades, perhaps best known for voicing such iconic characters as Bugs Bunny, Porky Pig, Daffy Duck, Sylvester the Cat, Foghorn Leghorn, Pepé Le Pew, Marvin the Martian and others.
When he died in 1989, Warner Bros. released a poster that is indeed, too touching for words.
“Me at the zoo” is the very first video uploaded to YouTube. It was uploaded at 8:27pm, Saturday, April 23, 2005 by one of YouTube’s co-founders Jawed Karim.
The video is a simple 19-second video describing elephants in the zoo. It ends with the line “And that’s pretty much all there is to say.”
Rob Lutter gained instant fame for his 19-month bike journey from London all the way to Hong Kong.
The 29 year-old photographer left a career in the London film industry to embark on a 30,000 KM journey as he attempts to cycle around the world.
Follow him on Instagram.
Marina Abramovic describes herself as the “grandmother of performance art”. In 2010, she launched her show “The Artist is Present”, a 736-hour and 30-minute static, silent piece in which she sat immobile and invited people to take turns sitting opposite her.
For many years, she was in a relationship with fellow performance artist, Ulay Laysiepen. In 1988, they decided to end their relationship by each of them walking from one end of the Great Wall of China, a total of 2,500km, and meeting in the middle, wherein they embraced each other and said goodbye.
22 years later, Ulay made a surprise appearance during the opening night and this is what happened.
Bobby McFerrin plays… the audience. The musician demonstrates the power of the pentatonic scale and how our brains are wired with regards to musical notes and our mind’s expectations.