A mosquito’s adventure through an afternoon. Very funny and creative.
This is the song Parallels. It is a very inspirational song by the progressive rock band Yes. It is about living life with the eyes and attitude of love. It is on the album Going for the one and it was released in 1977.
This is exactly how a church organ should be played. I would go to church everyday if the organ was played like this. Excellent job Rick Wakeman.
This link will take you to an article that has beautiful new images of the earth taken by the Chinese satellite that is in lunar orbit.
It’s never a dull moment in a parking lot.
The problem with bicycles, pigs, bugles, bells and champagne. This is a cute short film. It’s called 14 because it is supposed to take place in 1914.
Free will and imagination is what makes us who and what we are. This short film has a very fun and interesting take on both these things. It is also a fun alternative view of why we are as we are as a species.
The cookies are always out of reach. Much the same way as many things in life.
It’s fun to change perspectives once in a while. Here is a fun way to do just that. These animals bounce down the road instead of run.
This short film is a very artistic stylized interpretation of the natural world. It’s funny, interesting and creative.
Australian animator Felix Colgrave has created a surreal universe, complete with a psychedelic ecosystem that makes perfect sense and defies logic at the same time.
In the United States, Flag Day is celebrated on June 14. It commemorates the adoption of the flag of the United States on June 14, 1777 by resolution of the Second Continental Congress.
On June 14, 1777, the Continental Congress replaced the British symbols of the Grand Union flag with a new design featuring 13 white stars in a circle on a field of blue and 13 red and white stripes – one for each state. Although it is not certain, this flag may have been made by the Philadelphia seamstress Betsy Ross, who was an official flag maker for the Pennsylvania Navy. The number of stars increased as the new states entered the Union, but the number of stripes stopped at 15 and was later returned to 13.
In June 1886 Bernard Cigrand made his first public proposal for the annual observance of the birth of the flag when he wrote an article titled “The Fourteenth of June” in the old Chicago Argus newspaper. Cigrand’s effort to ensure national observance of Flag Day finally came when President Woodrow Wilson issued a proclamation calling for a nationwide observance of the event on June 14, 1916. However, Flag Day did not become official until August 1949, when President Harry Truman signed the legislation and proclaimed June 14 as Flag Day. In 1966, Congress also requested that the President issue annually a proclamation designating the week in which June 14 occurs as National Flag Week.
The President is requested to issue each year a proclamation to: call on government officials in the USA to display the flag of the United States on all government buildings on Flag Day; and to urge US residents to observe Flag Day as the anniversary of the adoption on June 14, 1777, by the Continental Congress of the Stars and Stripes as the official flag of the United States.