Hallelujah, Sriracha Salt is a thing
Your favourite spicy sauce just got even better, and more versatile. Yep, Sriracha Salt is now a thing. Read More
Everyone is known for something. Some trait that gets drawn to the forefront by life’s little interactions and eventually becomes the […]
Time is a through-line for Christopher Nolan’s Interstellar, with the star-studded cast racing against it for humanity’s—and their own—sake. Eagle-eyed timepiece aficionados […]
Banksy's political graffiti art makes an appearance in your living room. These throw pillows will lend a cultured edge to your decor. Read More
In the pop cultural hierarchy, podcasts—those not-quite-radio shows meant to be downloaded from iTunes—fall somewhere between public radio and theatre. People listen to them, just not as many as it sometimes seems. The reason is that these listeners tend to be the educated, tote-bag carrying sorts who write our blogs and produce our newscasts. Something like the audience of Mad Men.
Chris Pine might as well be giving me an acting lesson. It’s about motivation. It’s a reminder that for a scene to work, to have thrust and gravity, you need two characters who each want something, ideally from each other. I’m reminded of that famous scene in A Few Good Men where Tom Cruise and Jack Nicholson verbally duke it out in a military court. One man wants the truth, while the other resolutely maintains that his opponent can’t, in fact, handle said truth. That scene’s got it all: a power imbalance, competing desires, machismo, drama. You can’t handle the truth! That’s some good stuff right there.
Bring Italy's finest flavours to your home with La Marzocco's GS3 espresso machine. Read More
Steaks with Steven Stamkos. A smoke with Snoop Dogg. A yacht party with a crew of beautiful, nude women. Matt Barnes’ C.V. reads like just about every guy’s bucket list. The Ontario-raised photographer has made a name for himself by shooting any scene he can conjure, no matter how wild. And it’s that impossible-is-nothing work ethic that’s made the 31-year-old one of the most sought-after photographers in the industry, his work having been featured in Rolling Stone, Vogue and, of course, Sharp. You know his photos when you see them; they’re the ones that look better than real life.