(Source: vimeo.com)

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Fight or Flight or Whatever (por Chris Wardle)

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My Mom’s Motorcycle: My Rode Reel (por Douglas Gautraud)

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BOUNCE - This is not a freestyle movie (por Guillaume Blanchet I Filmmaker)

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Solar FREAKIN’ Roadways! (por Scott Brusaw) This could save the world.

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jtotheizzoe:

Last Week Tonight with John Oliver pretty much nails the television news media’s treatment of the climate change (non)debate.

Come for the Bill Nye cameo, stay for the overwhelming weight of scientific evidence and universal consensus showing that man-made climate change is real and happening now.

Another way to sum up the problem with how climate change science is represented by the news: We have to tune in to comedy shows to get a straight look at the facts.

2,396 notes


Gotta love Mitch Hedberg. Donut Pro

Gotta love Mitch Hedberg. Donut Pro

(Source: reddit.com, via nevver)

54,913 notes

pbsdigitalstudios:

In the first episode of Makin’ Friends with Ryan Miller, we meet robot-building, trampoline-dwelling, toy-making Jaimie Mantzel. 

Another nice pairing with Slomo: these guys are doing what they want to do. Enviable freedom.

(via pbsarts)

35 notes

Some good advice from Jim Henson, adapted to comic form via Zen Pencils. Pair with the Slomo documentary.

(via nevver)

2,779 notes

nevver:

Toothpaste for dinner

nevver:

Toothpaste for dinner

1,231 notes

explore-blog:

Sherwood Anderson's superb letter of advice to his son, who wanted to be an artist

explore-blog:

Sherwood Anderson's superb letter of advice to his son, who wanted to be an artist

588 notes

PHOX - Evil - Audiotree Live (por Audiotreetv) This Wisconsin band is going to make it big (big for indie rock, at least).

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"When you go through this process, you’re making the prose tighter and smarter, but also kinder. You’re looking with a little more genuine curiosity at the character, and you do it through the prose. For example, you might start off a story with “Jack was a jerk.” But the story says, “That’s a kind of a boring sentence. Can you give me a detail?” Okay, let me revise: “Jack snapped at the waitress.” That’s a little better. But it’s still a bit foggy, so your subconscious might say, “Jack snapped at the waitress because she reminded him of his dead wife.” And suddenly you’ve come a long way in terms of sympathy, from “Jack was a jerk” to “Jack was out of sorts because he was thinking about his dead wife.”"

Shambhala Sun - George Saunders on Kindness (May 2014)

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