LATEST ADDITIONS

Wes Phillips  |  Nov 25, 2005  |  0 comments
The Justified Ancients of Mumu tell you how to be on top of the charts.
Wes Phillips  |  Nov 25, 2005  |  1 comments
Ever wonder what the heck that meant? Wonder no more.
Wes Phillips  |  Nov 25, 2005  |  1 comments
Mildly risque, may not be safe for work (NSFW).
Wes Phillips  |  Nov 25, 2005  |  1 comments
A silly site that links words from songs to your text. Regular messages are completely incomprehensible, but I've found that gibberish and free verse work pretty well—essentially the same schtick that worked for me in high school creative writing class.
Wes Phillips  |  Nov 24, 2005  |  2 comments
In the US, we're celebrating Thanksgiving today, ostensibly a holiday when we take stock of our blessings and give thanks for them. These days, Thanksgiving is mostly a foodie bacchanal and football orgy. Instead of the usual ironic, silly, and interesting urls Stereophilia usually offers, I'm posting links to some of the most worthwhile causes I know. If you feel thankful, share a little of your good fortune with these folks.
Wes Phillips  |  Nov 24, 2005  |  1 comments
I can't imagine anything worse than having a chronically or fatally ill child. The George Mark Children's House is the only free-standing Pediatric respite and hospice in the country, offering children and their families the services they need.
Wes Phillips  |  Nov 24, 2005  |  1 comments
The Center treats children with autism and other severe physical, intellectual, and emotional disabilities using a technique based on the belief that music provides a universal language and that every human being has the capacity to respond to music.
Wes Phillips  |  Nov 24, 2005  |  0 comments
Mdecins Sans Frontires (MSF) is an international humanitarian aid organisation that provides emergency medical assistance to populations in danger in more than 70 countries.
Wes Phillips  |  Nov 24, 2005  |  0 comments
When I was going to carpentry school learning that I wasn't a good carpenter, my teacher put us to work at HFH, saying that nothing taught you faster than doing a job for somebody who needed you to do it right. He was correct—and it felt good, too.

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