Hop on aboard the PYHOF time capsule and relieve some of the songs that made everybody's party playlist through the years.
One of the factors in determining if a party is a success is if you’ve managed to make your guests dance the night away. But of course, in order to achieve that, you need to play the right tunes.
Now, we know that the definition of the “right tunes” is something relative, so for this week’s PYHOF, we’re just gonna give you a glimpse of some of the party jams through the years. Let the nostalgia begin!
Play That Funky Music White Boy by Wild Cherry YMCA by Village People Jump For My Love by The Pointer Sisters It’s Raining Men by The Weather Girls Love Shackby The B-52’s Sign by Ace of Base This Is How We Do It by Montell Jordan Around The World by Daft Punk Spice Up Your Life by Spice Girls Believe by Cher Don’t Call Me Baby by Madison Avenue Music by Madonna Get The Party Started by Pink Hey Ya! by OutKast Barbra Streisand by Duck Sauce
So, what do you guys think? Did we choose the right jams? Or have we overlooked some great ones? Leave your suggestions below!
It's been a while, but we're finally bringing Put Your Headphones On Fridays (PYHOF) back for your listening pleasure. For our (re-)opening salvo, here are tunes from some of the best films to have come out of the highly-anticipated Cannes Film Festival, ongoing until next Sunday.
On July 4, 1776, the redrafted version of Thomas Jefferson’s Declaration of Independence made it to Congress. Some 90 years later it was made into an official holiday. Since then, Americans have celebrated Fourth of July in full regalia. Some parade in flag-themed costumes or party in their best dresses, while others bond with friends over beer in the park.
Know the best way to create the perfect opportunity for totally rad Lomo'Instant pics? Throw a party! That's what we did anyway. We gathered some of our best friends, including but not limited to, the gorgeous Lomo'Instant and rallied through a Friday night like champs. Get a look at some of our Lomo'Instants from the party!
In 1963, a couture-clad model in a bubble capsule floated through the streets of Paris. Melvin Sokolsky, the mastermind who dreamed it all, photographed her as strangers looked on. Stunts and gravity-defying acrobatics have this effect on people. The sense of danger or impossibility is the attraction; one cannot help but look.
In the third and final installment of his Russian love story, Herr Willie recalls some of the most memorable experiences from his trips to post-Soviet Russia, including traveling aboard the Trans-Siberian Railway and shooting with the La Sardina for Lomography on assignment, and waxes nostalgic about all the amazing people he had met.
We spend copious amounts of time stalking camera forums and researching specifications that "hunter" seems a more fitting term than "collector." And yet, when the time comes to pack all this game—the new or thrillingly ancient cameras—we DIY padding on the spot. (Guilty of trying to avoid the unappealing gear bag from the department store.) Last year though we stocked up on camera bags that are as cool as they are protective. Here are some of them.
Aside from the Magazine, going through the User Blogs is another way to keep tabs on the latest happening in the community. Throughout the year, it was filled with articles on new discoveries, thought-provoking opinions, and exciting exhibits that surely entertained, challenged, and inspired everyone. Let's take a look back at the fruitful year through the most popular user blogs of 2014.
Film has soul, that second layer of grain and haze. It is a time capsule if we're sentimental, a happy pill if nostalgic. But what if we exaggerate this time-worn look? Imperfection becomes a creative element.
Hop on to a journey to fictional realms through these community-taken lomographs courtesy of the Diana F+ and Diana+ Splitzer. While you're at it, find out how you can earn piggies and have your own shots be featured on the Online Shop!
James Clerk Maxwell has become the poster child of color photography firsts. A lesser-known fact: After his famous slide presentation, another man introduced a process that the science and photography communities found astoundingly accurate. Here's a capsule timeline.