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Last night I watched the 1954 20,000 Leagues Under the Sea and this is stuck in my head.

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Brooklyn-based photographer Ryan Page creates work that’s utterly timeless; street photographs of his native New York captured with an unassuming eye. His monochrome images have a film noir moodiness that recalls Hitchcock and a narrative ambiguity that’s evocative of the mysterious tangential plots of fellow New-Yorker Paul Auster. Ryan makes his images with mystery in mind, as he told The New Yorker: “Mystery is a word I come back to a lot in my work. I’m always inspired by the mystery that’s invoked when we look at images whose context is unknown. I believe the mind is attracted to these types of images because they force viewers to use their own imagination, allowing them to experience the wonder of possibility.”

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    Ryan Page: Past, Present, Future

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    Ryan Page: Past, Present, Future

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    Ryan Page: Past, Present, Future

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    Ryan Page: Past, Present, Future

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    Ryan Page: Past, Present, Future

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    Ryan Page: Past, Present, Future

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    Ryan Page: Past, Present, Future

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    Ryan Page: Past, Present, Future

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Spaceships, size comparison

A while back we saw a size comparison of random spaceships. That one pales in comparison to this extensive version by Dirk Loechel. It's got ships from Star Wars, Star Trek, EVE, Babylon 5, Starship Troopers, Titan A.E., and oh so much more.

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By DAVID GONZALEZ

The makers of a documentary about the life of Bill W., the co-founder of Alcoholics Anonymous, were concerned that they had few pictures of the famously anonymous man. But a tantalizing auction on eBay changed that.

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Guo-list-rosemary

Jingyao Guo draws from the movies. Although the majority of the Brooklyn-based illustrator’s site is composed of bright paintings of smiling figures (and a moody Bowie), underneath there’s a small section dedicated to black and white portraits of famous girls from films – and Jingyao’s mum. These monochrome stills freeze Annie Hall, Lolita, Shosanna and Rosemary in delicate fading washes. We’d like Jingyao to draw all the girls from classic celluloid history like this, please.

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Greg Capullo artwork

DC Comics' Death of the Family has been one of the best-received Batman series in recent memory, not least because of Greg Capullo's fantastic art work. The artist ABVH has created some expertly-animated GIFs based on a selection of illustrations from the series by Capullo and Patrick Gleason.

ABVH has made a name for himself animating famous works of art. His Animated Banksy series, which saw some of the famous street artist's best works turned into GIFs, got exposure on a number of art sites. As the files are quite large, we'll hold off sharing more GIFs, but you can find the full collection in the source link below.

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Rhianna Pratchett at TEDx Transmedia 2012 - 'The Future of the Videogames Writer'

Scriptwriter, story designer and 'narrative paramedic,' Rhianna Pratchett, is most well-known for being a 14-year veteran of the videogames industry. She went from being a journalist for PC Zone magazine and The Guardian newspaper into games development and has become one of the most respected writers and narrative designers in her field. She has worked for companies such as Sony, Electronic Arts, SEGA, Codemasters and Square Enix, and her titles include: Heavenly Sword, Mirror's Edge, the entire Overlord series and the new Tomb Raider reboot, due for release in March 2013. Her work in videogames has seen her nominated for a BAFTA and nominated three times for the Writers' Guild of Great Britain's 'Best Videogame Script' award, which she won in 2008 for Overlord. Pratchett was named one of the top 100 most influential women in the games industry by EDGE magazine and has also worked in comics, short stories, non-fiction books, film and TV. At TEDx Transmedia 2012, Rhianna talked about the future of the videogames writer. Rhianna's website: rhiannapratchett.com In thespirit of ideas worth spreading, TEDx is a program of local, self-organized events that bring people together to share a TED-like experience. At a TEDx event, TEDTalks video and live speakers combine to spark deep discussion and connection in a small group. These local, self-organized events are branded TEDx, where x = independently organized TED event. The TED Conference provides general guidance for the TEDx <b>...</b>
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With the advent of starting my studio Space Between Studios and using the term "non-fiction games," I need to explain my goals for non-fiction in interactive media.

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Roboy Child Robot

When it comes to building a robot, humanoid designs aren't always the best solution — specialized, nonhuman shapes often make it more effective, and the robot may fall into the frightening, quasi-human "uncanny valley" if it resembles a person. But Roboy, a project from the Artificial Intelligence Laboratory of the University of Zurich, isn't just meant to move like a human — it's being built in the nine months a child would take to gestate. The project started in June 2012; if all goes right, Roboy will be shown off during March's Robots on Tour exhibition in Zurich. The designers are also attempting to crowdfund development, selling space for logos or names on Roboy's body and other rewards for between 25 and 50,000 Swiss francs...

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