My father let me have his creme colored Mustang from age 14 on. That was in Germany where driving was prohibited under age 18. That was when he took the keys from me.
Age 14, when there were still borders in Europe, I took my friends across for ski trips on Austrian slopes. Dad told me how to drive in the everglades early on. In Washington DC he let me do the driving, got out of the car and said: “Meet you at the hotel.”
Today’s Mustang looks like a toy car. Why shouldn’t it? It is a toy, now isn’t it? It would make for a desirable EV and be something to look forward to.
In the absence of a new aesthetic (NA), it’s good to see Spandau Ballet with no identity crisis. Fantastic really. Helen Mirren is beautiful to look at and Tony Hadley moves like an actor playing a mafioso. No?
Well maintained, well mannered, beautiful to look at are Helen Mirren, Ryan Reynolds, Daniel Brühl, aside from Tony Hadley, at age 54 no clown on stage.
Having been there, done all, I’d say, I am the thief. But that space is taken by Faris Yacob.
Due to my most recent hick-up №4, when I spilled my retirement cash into Berlin’s river Spree, I have returned to being a graphic designer and help people succeed with their businesses bottom up at the most needed level. Their website.
With a difference, I do the hacking myself. I am at my best in branding – connecting the dots – exactly as it has been said about Steve Jobs. The dots I connect are objects and hunches I follow. I aim at getting it done with the most basic of available assets, my choice of prefab, off-the-shelf templates (blog dna) and hand-picked web fonts.
I’ve had the same school of people on my radar since their discovery (me stumbling upon their digital left behinds shortly after the Berlin hick-up in 2006 mentioned earlier), and I am as excited as envious to see Ana Andjelic and Gareth Kay edit a book on the future of advertising and John V Willshire starring in the video. How refreshing!
Alas, I don’t like the book cover all too much. Here’s one I’d like to see on the market.
Kaitlyn Dever, Rosemaire DeWitt, Ansel Elgort, Jennifer Garner, Judy Greer, Dean Norris, Adam Sandler
Men, Women & Children follows the story of a group of high school teenagers and their parents as they attempt to navigate the many ways the internet has changed their relationships, their communication, their self-image, and their love lives. The film attempts to stare down social issues such as video game culture, anorexia, infidelity, fame-hunting, and the proliferation of illicit material on the internet. As each character and each relationship is tested, we are shown the variety of roads people choose – some tragic, some hopeful – as it becomes clear that no one is immune to this enormous social change that has come through our phones, our tablets, and our computers.
Director: Hiroyuki Okiura
Writers: Hiroyuki Okiura
Actors: Amanda Pace, Stephanie Sheh,
Kirk Thornton, Fred Tatasciore,
Dana Snyder, Bob Bergen,
Frank Ashmore, Philece Sampler,
Rick Zieff, Kanoa Goo
The last time Momo saw her father they had a fight – and now all she has left to remember him by is an incomplete letter, penned with the words “Dear Momo” and nothing more. Moving with her mother to the remote island of Shio, Momo soon discovers three goblins living in her attic that only she can see, who create mayhem in the tiny seaside community. But these funny monsters may hold the key to helping Momo discover what her father had been trying to tell her.