One of Prince Charles's Secret Service code names was "Unicorn."
We all know that Amanda Bynes and Nick Cannon had self-titled shows on Nickelodeon, and SNL's Kenan Thompson got his big break on the network as well (thanks so much for Good Burger, Kenan.
Here's an odd duck: Pink Terror Hawking, a short film featuring an interview with Stephen Hawking as part of its audio track, with mesmerizing visuals done in ultra-slow-motion, including: wate
In case you're not familiar with the Turnip, it's a whimsical Google search, wherein I type a random phrase and we see what kind of interesting pages "turn-up." As always with thi
Love the look of taxidermy, but hate the whole dead animal part? Maybe it's time you stepped up to the wonderful world of crochet taxidermy as created by Shauna Richardson.
The original Bayeux Tapestry is a huge embroidered panel illustrating the Battle of Hastings and other historical scenes surrounding the Norman conquest of England in the year 1066.
Looking for a challenge? Try racing around the world!
The names of very few nations of the world begin and end with the same letter of the alphabet, but most that do begin and end with the letter "A." With that in mind, here's Tuesday'
Neil Fraser wondered if a lava lamp would still work in the higher gravity environment of Jupiter.
A lot of people have bemoaned the state of Saturday Night Live over the past few years, and while I agree that the glory days are far behind them, there's one new thing on SNL that I really love:
It was 31 years ago today that the compact disc was first introduced to the public.
Today we launched our new newsletter, Watercooler Ammo. If you're willing to give it a chance, we'll give you 15% off in the mental_floss store.
Yes, this really happened: scurvy was "cured" as early as 1497, when Vasco de Gama's crew discovered the power of citrus...but this cure was repeatedly lost, forgotten, rediscovered, m
"C" is for cookie, and that's good enough for some not-so-famous cookie firsts.
Out here in LA, jeans have been de rigueur in the workplace for some time—other than a select group of film/tv agents, almost nobody in L.A. is required to wear a suit and tie.