Wes Phillips

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Wes Phillips  |  Oct 15, 2007  |  1 comments
By blimp, of course.
Wes Phillips  |  Oct 15, 2007  |  0 comments
On the eve of the film's UK release, Neil Gaiman muses on how he came to write Stardust.
Wes Phillips  |  Oct 15, 2007  |  0 comments
It's just outside, looking in.
Wes Phillips  |  Oct 15, 2007  |  0 comments
This Gay Talese Esquire profile of the chairman of the board is frequently cited as the best celebrity portrait ever published. I don't know about that—I'd rate both Wolcott Gibbs' New Yorker deconstruction of Henry Robinson Luce and Lillian Ross' Hemingway profile just as highly.
Wes Phillips  |  Oct 12, 2007  |  0 comments
Huckleberry is a meticulous groomer—as long as he doesn't have to strain himself reaching any of his nether bits.
Wes Phillips  |  Oct 12, 2007  |  2 comments
Bagheera practices her Cat Fu out in the open. "It's black, I'm black—you can't see me! Bwahh, hah, hah, haaah!
Wes Phillips  |  Oct 12, 2007  |  0 comments
Have we missed a dimension of time?
Wes Phillips  |  Oct 12, 2007  |  0 comments
Luke Burbank attempted to interview Sigur Ros on NPR. Watch the video to realize how difficult it is to conduct an interview when the interviewee isn't a self-winding talking points machine.
Wes Phillips  |  Oct 11, 2007  |  0 comments
New Scientist explains what it will feel like—from drowning to decapitation.
Wes Phillips  |  Oct 11, 2007  |  0 comments
In my opinion, Charles Rosen's The Classical Style contained some of the most cogent thinking on Mozart ever written, so when he calls Hermann Abert's W. A. Mozart "the best book on Mozart ever written," I listen.
Wes Phillips  |  Oct 11, 2007  |  0 comments
Murphy is the Dean of the Chess University of Dupont Circle.
Wes Phillips  |  Oct 10, 2007  |  0 comments
Steven Pinker on swearing.
Wes Phillips  |  Oct 10, 2007  |  1 comments
Tales of the X-15.
Wes Phillips  |  Oct 10, 2007  |  0 comments
They get more regular over time.
Um
Wes Phillips  |  Oct 10, 2007  |  0 comments
Slips, stumbles, and verbal blunders—an excerpt from Michael Erard's new book on slips of the tongue. Inspired by the Decider, by the way.

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