This week, James Plunkett challenges his fellow millennials to stop pretending.
What’s it like to crawl so deeply inside an album that it becomes part of your emotional vocabulary?
Ken Goldstein believes in letting the music wander where it will. And this time, it was The Beatles channeled into a husband and wife duo on a cruise ship, and the result was magical.
Daniel Simon watched the VMA’s start to finish. But unlike most other people, he wants to talk about Kanye.
Kudos to dads of the 21st century who not only spend all sorts of engaged time with their children (of course) but share those moments with us on video.
Ken Goldstein explains how doing the job no one else wants to touch can be turned into your golden opportunity.
The Beatles, The Bible, and the Sanskrit word for bliss: Jeff Swain explains how by following our bliss, we find our purpose.
Free yourself from shame over your body or your taste in music. Noah Brand shares his exercise playlist.
Anti-Muslim Pastor Terry Jones is surprised by a group of non-violent protesters who drown him out with song.
In August, 1976, five kids from Northeast Philly were going to be the heroes who saved Rock and Roll.
No words here, just a musical tribute.
Voting with your feet just got a whole lot easier.
Raoul Wieland tries to balance his natural-born privileges with his own sadness and feelings of being unmoored to any larger social issue.
Nelson Mandela touched many, many lives. Here’s one of those stories.
Matt Brennan doesn’t think that Charles Barkley or any other celebrity should be raising your kids.
Nelson Mandela’s impact will be felt for generations. Claire Thurston shares how Mandela’s two fathers helped to influence the type of man that he would become.
Our new Ethics & Values editor wants to hear your thoughts on living and legacy.
©Mark Stivers / www.stiverscartoons.com
Jacob Tucker’s brother just turned 24. And it’s time Jacob told him what he really thinks about him.
Matthew Remski and Michael Stone write about the spirituality of fatherhood and family life.
Ben Martin listens to the way we talk to kids. And he finds it incomprehensible that we can’t give them the respect we give to adults.
Four men, one piano, amazingly beautiful holiday music.