It's All Relative
Saturday, Mar 12: Einstein: A Stage Portrait
Art in the Black
Vortex Theatre finds new home for charming opening play
The Daily Word containing equal parts Owsley, Japan, hipster traps, dinosaurs, DST, Julia Roberts and Albert Einstein.
Here's some crazy tsunami footage.
And there's a volcano.
And there’s radiation.
Because life is unfair, the destruction in Japan may lead to lower gas prices in the United States.
Iran uses Children-
Scientists have either discovered Atlantis or Spain.
Someone is setting hipster traps in New York. Police suspect a hipster is to blame.
Cheerful people die faster than the rest of us.
Daylight saving time can be bad for you.
Madonna has a stalker. A time traveler from the ‘80s, most likely.
Here are some crappy yearbook photos.
Watch the trailer for the new X-Men movie.
A Mexican man has 82 Julia Roberts tattoos.
New facts about the world’s oldest profession (being a dinosaur.)
Uh, oh. Steve Vai shreds.
How to freeze water the freaky way.
Meet the emergency internet bunkers.
The world is in love with New Mexico’s evil/dumb gun running ring.
There was a deadly car smash at Coors and Los Padillas Road.
KOAT serves up a gravy boat of cold mugshots.
An Albuquerque bus hit a car. Hard!
Alexis has more compelling local stories over at DCF.
Happy birthday, Albert Einstein.
Special thanks to Tom Nayder, Geoffrey Anjou and John Hankinson for some of today’s important links.
The Daily Word 12.25.10: Christmas edition
Let's get this out of the way.
Horribly trippy Christmas: How can he be saved?
Don Cherry visited Canadian troops in Afghanistan.
Whadya mean "who's Don Cherry?"
Of course Santa didn't rob the local bar!
This model said she "would really like to do beer advertising." She was found dead at the Busch mansion last weekend.
Suspected wikileaker Bradley Manning is fucked.
Frank Bessac died earlier this month.
147 year old message from Confederate commander to Confederate general finally decoded: "I can't help you...."
Round up of the ten stupidest fast food inventions this year. Well, nine. I don't think the McRib counts.
The Play With Two Brains (Steve Martin Reference)
The Aux Dog Theatre puts on Picasso at the Lapin Agile
Art and science are usually viewed as separate, walled-off worlds.
It’s been said that art, while influenced by philosophy and strategy, maintains steadfast ground not in the head, but in the muse-directed heart and gut.
It also goes that science lives in the brain, plodding through cerebral pathways to carve out theories and observe minute truths.
The problem with this stereotype is that it just isn’t true. Art and science lease equal space in the head and heart, and they influence each other as much as they are each inspired by beauty and logic.