Really digging this song “Here We Go Again” from thsi band called Shikobi. Their music is reminiscent of early Linkin Park, Rage Against The Machine, and the Red Hot Chili Peppers. Take a listen!
Dad Mocks Daughter’s Selfies And It’s Spot On – Radass
A Few Answers To Questions You Always Wondered About – Caveman Circus
Hillary’s Chances of Winning, per Nate Silver: 80% – Newser
19 Signs That Make You Wonder Just How Stupid Humanity Is – Linkiest
The Most Amazing Theaters Around The World – Leenks
Iggy Azalea Was Thanked By a Hater the Other Day – The Blemish
How to Keep Your Dog Calm During 4th of July Fireworks – Dogster
Tiny Baby Hamster Eats Treat With Cuteness Overload – Rant Pets
16 Signs Of Mold Illness To Help You Know If You’re At Risk! – Quirly Cues
Selena Gomez, Jamie Lynn Spears and Other Random Ladies – G-Celeb
15 Things You Didn’t Know About Your Brain – Rant Lifestyle
Ayesha Curry Blocked a Cavs Fan for Calling Her Mrs. Irving and Then It Got Worse – The Blemish
Here Are 13 Game Of Thrones Theories That You Probably Haven’t Thought About – Slip Talk
20 REALLY Badly Timed Selfies – Regretful Morning
Some people are destined to be forever alone (32 Photos) – Bad Sentinel
The 25 Most Ridiculous Fireworks Brand Names Ever – World Wide Interweb
11 ways to run your side hustle without losing your mind – Business Insider
These Pictures Will Give You Nostalgic Feels (44 pics) – Leenks
19 Fascinating Photos Collected From History – Caveman Circus
Little Girl Running From A Peacock Is All Of Us When Adulting’s Hard AF – Linkiest
10 Ways Your Behavior Is Breaking Your Dogs Heart – Husky Lovers
Three Dogs’ Owner Left Them On The Street With a Bag of Bread — Until Something Awesome Happened – Rant Pets
Help End the Yulin Dog Meat Festival and the Cruel Industry Supporting It – Dogster
Kindergarteners Pose For A Class Photo, 30 Years Later The Teacher Looks At It And Sees It! – Quirly Cues
Inside a Millennial Grocery: Tablets, TeaBot, No Deli Guy – Newser
7 Quotes to Stop You from Worrying About Things You Can’t Control – Marc And Angel
American Movies That Will Never Be Shown in China – Ranker
Adorable wolf lets out a mightily cute howl while lounging in the world’s comfiest position – Rare
The Top 5 Hottest Places on Earth are Beyond Scorching – Radass
Charlotte McKinney Was Getting Done Up While Braless – G-Celeb
Which One of You Did This to Rihanna? – The Blemish
Fifteen Big Movies Yet to Come in 2016 – Gunaxin
His Dog Ate His Girlfriend’s Expensive Shoes So He Did Something Deserving Of A Best BF Medal – Slip Talk
The 20 Funniest Veterinary Signs Ever – World Wide Interweb
12 times celebrities proudly showed off their physical imperfections on social media – SomeECards
Little Boy Proves He’s A Good Future Businessman With His Grass Cutting Company – Little Things
1. Mainland China: Do not buy traditional Chinese silk clothes and from a shop also sells wreath. (no matter how beautiful they are) Those clothes are for dead people, and that shop is a shroud shop. You have no idea how horrifying to see a foreigner wearing them and walking down the street.
2. Vietnam – commit to crossing the road. I know it looks scary due to the endless scooter stampede but if you just cross at a steady pace, they’ll avoid you. Do not try to dodge or make sudden movements, you will get your ass hit and there will be no sympathy.
3. In Malaysia, it is absolutely normal for someone to ask you what race you are. It’s not meant to be offensive, just general curiousity.
4. Finland: Do not go too near anyone. Our personal space is huge.
5. When going to a friend’s house and the family offers you have dinner with them, it is impolite to say no. Also, they would insist that you stay over in case you’ve had too much a lambanog and will give you the next best mattress they have. Before you leave, accept the leftover they give should you be hungry on your way back home.
Filipino hospitality at its essence.
6. In America, if you rent a bike, you should be aware that even if the bike lane is painted onto the street in a rainbow pattern with flashing neon lights, nobody gives a shit. You are not safe in the bike lane.
A father and son document their lives caring for someone they love, who is stricken with cancer. A man steals from a grocery store. An elderly couple, their hair pristine white, finally tie the knot. A young man tells his grandmother via a phone call that he is gay and that he hopes she can come to love his significant other as much as him. A group of women sing as they perform their daily duties. A photographer describes his way of life. People walk, go to work, talk to each other, talk to the camera, as they do in life. Because this is life. Life is extraordinary and life is mundane. And life, no matter from what perspective we examine it, is mesmerizing. And Kevin Macdonald’s film “Life in a Day” is all of that and more.
This is one of the most enthralling, captivating, and magnificent works of art ever produced by human hands. And that is the honest truth, since it was, in deed, created by hundreds of people. Some of them filmmakers, most of them just ordinary Janes and Joes like you and me. Detailing what happened in their lives on July 24, 2010 and submitting their footage to Mr. Macdonald and producer Ridley Scott, they provided the materials for a genuine masterpiece. “Life in a Day” is a masterpiece not because it is artistic or cared for with creative tenderness (even though it is). It’s a masterpiece because it is unabashedly honest and personable. I watched the movie on its live Youtube debut while it was simultaneously screened at the Sundance film festival. And for an hour and thirty-four minutes, I sat there captivated. Nothing could have torn me from my seat. Even though most of what I saw was fairly ordinary, things I could see walking down any street in any town. Paradoxical as it sounds, the mundane is mesmerizing.
In his movie, Mr. Macdonald and his hundreds of co-directors examines human life as fact and with honesty. He reveals the frailties, tenderness, brutality, horrors, and beauty of life in our world all within that short window of an hour and a half. It’s so captivating because it’s all real and these are stories that many of us can identify with, and others we hope never to. That’s when the movie really becomes a tear-jerker. Sometimes there are long stretches of time on particular subjects, other times it’s a montage accompanied by truly wonderful, ear-worm music. There is so much that I want to say about “Life in a Day” but I must restrict myself. Because the movie really has to be seen to be believed. I cannot possibly do this film’s emotional and psychological justice simply by writing about it. All I should (and will) do is tell you my reaction, as I just have. This is one of my most personal reviews and it’s fair because it’s a personal film. It engages the audience more than any documentary could ever do (though I haven’t seen “Shoah” yet) and it leaves us with that utterly profound and beautiful sensation that only a great picture can do. Even though it is very, very simple in a lot of ways. After all, Steven Spielberg once said “Oftentimes the simplest ideas are the best ones.” He was right. Boy, was he right.
“Life in a Day” is a masterpiece.