Inspired by 1872.
Better a witty fool than a foolish wit!
I watched the 1935 thriller The Mystery of the Mary Celeste (released in the U.S. as Phantom Ship). I took notes while watching, which include helpful annotations like “what is even happening” and “yikes this is racist.”
A melon farmer accidentally falls into a time warp and is commissioned to produce words on a popular videogame by the insatiable content overlords of Unwinnable Monthly LLC.
Many of the structures were too tall to reach by fire ladder and there wasn’t enough water pressure in the fire hoses to put out the flames on some of the rooftops.
The success of the Met in the last few months has inspired a new museum that has opened in our very own South Brooklyn: The Sea-Gull Gallery, a two-story establishment not five blocks from our offices.
With more players gaining proficiency with pawns and rooks and bishops by the day, a hunger has emerged – the people cry out for more games, more analysis and more rivalry!
While no one would mistake the Metropolitan Museum of Art for a restaurant or trading post, its moniker lacks a certain. . . flair.
Louis Pasteur and Robert Koch have an interesting theory about sickness, and we should start paying attention.
We have never been more aware that a man is a social creature and part of a very large web of interconnections in this world!
In correspondence from a temporarily quiet battlefield, Private First Class Sigurd Springer writes on the premier melodians of 1872.
Hoop & stick (and other frivolities).
This supposed epic, this paradigm-shifting piece of literature, is just another flood myth! Do you know how many flood myths we already have lying around?
A trip down memory lane for this special milestone!