The Pet Collective has issued their retrospective of the best pet videos of 2017.
These aren't just dogs and cats, either (although there are dogs and cats). Enjoy watching raccoons, foxes, geckos, hamsters, ferrets, birds, dragons, lions, and insects!
Fossil poetry or not, words are tools, and what matters is the job that they are being made to do.
Still, language is a commons. It’s a resource that we share, and the resource is impoverished when words are redefined, weaponized, or otherwise co-opted and bent out of shape.
A good candidate for Word of the Year in this category is “fake.” Read more
Bright voices from every corner of the music world left us this year — from virtuoso players to visionary composers, from charismatic bandleaders to golden-eared producers, from influential inventors to critics and commentators who interrogated and elevated the art they covered.
Explore their legacies here.
From precious childhood teddies to the floors we walk on - the mark of time is present in everything. Some of the items on this list might make you wonder “why didn’t they replace it earlier?!”.
But these pictures represent more than use, they are living reminders of stories that must have happened over the period of time.
For most of us, endangered animals are a far-away mystery. British photographer Tim Flach, however, has spent the last 2 years braving their habitats and documenting their fragile existences. The resulting body of work, Endangered, provides us with an intimate and rare view into the beautiful lives of Earth's most threatened creatures, and reminds us of everything we should be afraid to lose.
From species we're all familiar with to exotic beasts we'd only imagine in fantasy films, Flach presents a wide spectrum of biodiversity with Endangered.
Hundreds of pendulums swing through Paris’ Grande halle de la Villette for choreographer and artist William Forsythe‘s installation Nowhere and Everywhere at the Same Time No. 2.
The hanging plumbobs sway together in a series of timed sequences, which force visitors into choreographed movements as they avoid the ceiling-mounted works. more