I’ve written before about how getting tattoos has helped recapture and redeem the parts of my body that have been adversely affected by breast cancer. You can access my initial post, Tattoos, Part I, and read about the first four (4) tattoos that I had done starting in 2019. In the latter part of 2020, […]Tattoos, Part II — No Half Measures
I myself want to get a tattoo someday (preferably more). I also know where I want to get it, but I do keep in mind what my pain level is. And anyone who wants a tattoo, should know. So, I’m here to tell you more about it! Low pain level The outside of your arm […]Pain levels and tattoos: what’s the best spot? — Creabealounge
If tattoos ever become so last year, Ephemeral Tattoos has just the thing – tattoos that last just a year.
Getting that EAST 17 FOREVER Tatt won’t be such a big deal now with Ephereral’s in-house produced fade-able ink.
The tattoo is still applied in the conventional fashion which means the wearer still has to endure the pain of application.
While this may severely dent the street cred that a permanent tattoo offers, at least in the future the wearer can look back at their hipster days with no permanent record on the skin.
Musician, producer and more recently YouTuber Rick Beato has a video series called What Makes This Song Great. With his experience he provides excellent insight into the music production process.
He’s turned his attention to Polyphia’s track, ‘G.O.A.T.’
This episodes show one of the great strengths of Beato’s video series: He encourages appreciation of music that the viewer may not usually listen.
Polyphia are a long way from this bureau’s regular playlist, but after watching the video I can appreciate the skill and artistry that went into producing the track.
Here’s the track in question.
As a bonus, Polyphia’s guitarist, Tim Henson, has also produced his own breakdown of the track.
Lockdowns and other travel restrictions prevent art lovers from going to galleries and see the world’s great artworks. Art on Screen provides a solution for art loving frustrations.
Sharmill Films produces intricate art documentaries on some of the world’s great art. Proving insightful analysis, the films tell you the stories behind the works and the people who make them.
So for those that can’t get to galleries at the moment these films make an excellent substitute.