A bit of a cold reception…
Following three “spiritually disconnected” people who take to an abandoned stage in search of themselves.
Charlie Pellett works at Bloomberg Radio, but if you live in New York City you probably hear him every single morning — he’s better known as the MTA’s “please stand clear of the closing doors” guy.
This short follows four young performers from the projects trying to escape poverty.
Patrick J. Dalton sought stability in a life that required pure chaos to maintain. ___ Dedicated to Jorge Orsovay Each one of us may view our lives differently in hindsight as we age. The chronology may not be that smooth linear tarmac we had once so enthusiastically envisioned in our youth. Instead, when we…
While one father buries his family, a young son salutes his fallen father. What do these pictures tell us about loss, parenting, and finding peace after the death of our most precious loved ones?
Jimmie Ware pays tribute to a dad she observes on the subway.
Damon C. Scott’s underground story that is changing music and lives.
Warren Blumenfeld reviews Donald Trumps’ June speech and Donald’s future nuptial plans.
Sometimes a picture just says it all.
Leo Babauta asserts that you can be a minimalist anywhere. All you need to do is reject consumerism, and learn to be content with little.
Gavin Lodge struggles between his liberal humanism and the worry that his son will just see Christmas as a materialistic free for all. He has decided that he needs to bring more Christ back into the mix.
The assassination of two hard-working cops is an absolute injustice and should horrify anyone, no matter their political ideology.
Kalmansan’s latest social-video project rekindles the unbridled verve of childhood by tapping into the pure joy of bouncing on a bed . . . in the middle of New York City.
Jonathan Hedvat’s video interviews for Storied.tv share the stories and words of New York City’s homeless community.
Meir Kalmansan is conducting a social experiment that seeks to break through the big city blues and connect with isolated New Yorkers. How? By giving unsuspecting strangers high-fives.