I don’t see myself bowing down to your great might, M. Zuckerberg et al, but there are people who can only get in touch with me via this platform - surprise surprise - such as this intriguing conversation I had with someone on your good platform:
Inbox (1): Thx 4 th add. I’m Sexci Jen.
Reply: Thanks. I must have overlooked the part atop your profile that said ‘Sexci Jen’.
Which - let’s be honest - is conversation I’d never have had anywhere else.
I may have forgotten to mention how you’ve expanded the capabilities of your good platform, which means not only can I conduct business here, I can also run a number of brand pages. Which I do, by the way.
And, of course the tons of flirting that happens thanks to this brilliant feature you happen to have named “Inbox”. Such as with people who make me fear for the future of humanity, as exhibited by Ms. “Sexci Jen” above.
For these and more reasons (that I honestly do not have the time nor energy to get into right now), I would truly appreciate having my account back, thank you. So if you’d kindly do me that small favour, I’d be rather grateful.
Before I forget: Good luck with the public listing. “And now to make these pitiful saplings our slaves.”
I’m not an [actual] expert, but from the vast majority of the photos, it seems lighting was the biggest headache for those capturing the moments from this night; twas a stunning effort by them regardless, going some of the images I found.
Top 12 Shots of “Nneka Live in Kenya”, here we go:
Bonus: ”But Olang’, this has nothing to do with photography!”
Fair enough. Still, the best thing you’ll see in a while. It’s barely 4 days old on the interwebs, with a YouTube count [already] of 6.37 MILLION:
The new music video from OK Go, made in partnership with Chevrolet. OK Go set up over 1000 instruments over two miles of desert outside Los Angeles. A Chevy Sonic was outfitted with retractable pneumatic arms designed to play the instruments, and the band recorded this version of Needing/Getting, singing as they played the instrument array with the car. The video took 4 months of preparation and 4 days of shooting and recording. There are no ringers or stand-ins; Damian took stunt driving lessons. Each piano had the lowest octaves tuned to the same note so that they’d play the right note no matter where they were struck.
“The sun was out, shining on a cloudless day. The sun-dressed ladies came out, looking all glamorous (Barney Hi5).
Fun, laughter, great music from Wairimu Ngaru, Sage, JayDabliu and Sarabi who all rocked the stage, soothing poetry by Jemedari, Wacera, Kavossa and the lovely Wanjeri, two short films by the talented Andrew Kaggia and Mark Kaigwa and of course the sumptuous food from the various vendors…”