It’s National Prom Day! That time of year that brings back memories of high school girlfriends and boyfriends. Prom day is a huge day for many folks. Especially this young man. — There are prom proposals where the guy is knee-knocking nervous, and then there are proposals where a guy just lays it all out…
Music is and will always be something that moves us to emotion. Some are impacted more by specific songs. Ruben Alamo tells us the nostalgia behind music for him. — On my way to work, hit a traffic jam and there’s nowhere to go, well let’s hearsome music. Now I’m changing stations looking for music…
Offering a sigh where a scream would be more appropriate..
I feel incredibly lucky to have known, to still know, and/or to have obsessively loved each of these guys.
Dehaan is a weedy James Dean – Robert Pattinson has all the energy.
Breaking up is hard to do. Even when all the signs are telling you that this person isn’t right, why do we want to stay? Dr. Nerd Love breaks it down.
Can music be democratic? Joshua Ziner says yes… and here’s why.
Our memories are lies we tell ourselves in order to go on living.
“At 5’5″ inches tall Rube was not an imposing figure, but his voice was twice his height. Strong. Deep. Memorable.”
By turns wistful, by turns puckish, David Bergman’s tribute to gay adult film of yesteryear is a fun twist on the language of nostalgia.
What would you tell yourself if you could go back in time?
You’ve never seen Thor like this. Or Captain America. Or storm troopers. Or Halo Kitty.
Noah Brand grew up in 1990s Star Wars fandom, and was there the day it died. Like most geeks, I’ve been hearing a lot about the new Star Wars movies for a while. People opining one way or the other about casting announcements, plot leaks, the teaser trailer, whether the new sequels will be wonderful…
Zach Rosenberg takes a nostalgic look back at the largely extinct video arcade and wonders what lessons his video game-loving son could’ve gleaned from the old-school arcade culture.
Just because it’s not there now, doesn’t mean it wasn’t real. From James Sama.
For Gary Almeter, selling his childhood board games was like looking at a movie of his life.