Best Albums of 2013

  1. James Blake, Overgrown “Life Around Here” (feat. Chance The Rapper)
  2. Toro Y Moi, Anything In Return “Anything In Return”
  3. Bibio, Silver Wilkinson “A Tout a L’heure”
  4. Run The Jewels, Run The Jewels “Banana Clipper feat. Big Boi”
  5. Thundercat, Apocalypse “Heartbreaks + Setbacks”
  6. Vampire Weekend, Modern Vampires of The City “Step”
  7. Phosphorescent, Muchado “Song For Zula”
  8. Jon Hopkins, Immunity “Open Eye Signal”
  9. Jonathan Wilson, Fanfare “Dear Friend”
  10. Kanye West, Yeezus “Black Skinhead”
  11. Iceage, You’re Nothing
  12. DJ Koze, Amygdala
  13. The National, Trouble Will Find Me
  14. Savages, Silence Yourself
  15. Volcano Choir, Repave
  16. Midlake, Antiphon
  17. Nick Cave & The Bad Seeds, Push The Sky Away
  18. Dawn of Midi, Dynomia
  19. Queens of The Stone Age, …Like Clockwork
  20. Yo La Tengo, Fade
  21. Washed Out, Paracosm
  22. Kurt Vile, Wakin On A Pretty Daze
  23. Quasimoto, Yessir Whatever
  24. Boards of Canada, Tomorrow’s Harvest
  25. White Denim, Corsicana Lemonade

Edward Snowden, after months of NSA revelations, says his mission’s accomplished – The Washington Post

Edward Snowden, after months of NSA revelations, says his mission’s accomplished – The Washington Post


Casey Cripe born 1984,  is a designer & builder & collector & explorer & observer & human. He lives in San Francisco, California.

Cripe creates multi-layered scientifically oriented visualizations that capture data in a way that is truly stunning. Working in analog mixed media and in digital collage, Cripe explores human anatomy, ecosystems, cosmology, phylum trees, current maps and the solar system in his work.

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So cool. I want a piece from this guy.

Many adults are put off when youngsters pose scientific questions. Children ask why the sun is yellow, or what a dream is, or how deep you can dig a hole, or when is the world’s birthday, or why we have toes.

Too many teachers and parents answer with irritation or ridicule, or quickly move on to something else. Why adults should pretend to omniscience before a five-year-old, I can’t for the life of me understand. What’s wrong with admitting that you don’t know? Children soon recognize that somehow this kind of question annoys many adults. A few more experiences like this, and another child has been lost to science.

There are many better responses. If we have an idea of the answer, we could try to explain. If we don’t, we could go to the encyclopedia or the library. Or we might say to the child: “I don’t know the answer. Maybe no one knows. Maybe when you grow up, you’ll be the first to find out.

Carl Sagan (via perfect)

I feel like adults feeling this need to pretend omniscience is part of why some of us feel like we’re adulting wrong. Because adults never felt comfortable being flawed with us, so we feel we must be flawless now too.

(via geardrops)