Janis Joplin left $2,500 in her will for her friends to "have a ball after I’m gone."
I love optical illusions and weird visual tricks. So I've collect some fun ones here, for your Late Movies enjoyment!
Remember Bob Ballard? He's the geophysicist who discovered the wrecks of the Titanic, Bismarck, Yorktown, and JFK's PT-109 (among other interesting deep-sea explorations).
I like Bret Michaels. Not compete-on-Rock-of-Love like, but like in the sense that I think he would be a fun guy to have a beer with. I think he has a pretty good sense of humor about himself.
The biggest players on the professional jewel thief circuit are a sophisticated bunch.
John Cazale may not be a household name, but if you enjoyed classic films from the 1970s, chances are you'd recognize the vulnerable Italian-American character actor from his handful of memorable
Gone are the days of Guinness is Good For You; welcome to the socially responsible recession era world of O'Doul's.
1. A part of an organism that is typically self-contained and has a specific vital function, such as the heart or liver in
Today's "Feel Art Again" post lands us in India, the third country in our quest to cover a different artist from a different country in each post for the month of June.
Today's Brain Game is another "poem wot I writ myself." It's a horrible rhyme, granted. But as a riddle, I hope that it isÂ neither too obvious nor too obscure.
If you're not a New Yorker, you probably don't know what the HighLine is.
Anyone been through the drive-thru lately? In our fast-paced society, you don't always have time for a nice home-cooked meal.
The Ames Window is an optical illusion, in which a strangely-shaped window (with a stick running through it) is rotated slowly.
It's common knowledge that celebrities often change their names because they want a more memorable moniker or a name that will look great on a marquee (or movie poster, these days).
When Roger Federer finally picked up the elusive French Open crown and his 14th career Grand Slam on Sunday, he didn't do it alone.
When asked to name women who have significantly contributed to science, most people shrug and say, "Marie Curie?" In fact, women have added to our scientific repertoire capabilities no less