Beyond the hairpin twists of crypto fortunes, blockchain is the foundational technology of an emerging culture ecosystem. In this singular moment, media producers have the opportunity to get ahead of technological trends and develop a new and vibrant funding model for journalism.
Prince recently upset his landlord, NBA star Carlos Boozer, by allegedly turning a $11.9 million rental property into a purple fantasyland.
Boozer, who is renting a West Hollywood home to the musician for $70,000 a month, sued Prince in January, alleging that the singer painted the title of his new album, 3121, and his “prince” symbol onto the exterior of the house, according to papers obtained by the Smoking Gun Web site.
The suit also alleged that Prince had purple stripes painted on the house and installed a purple monogrammed carpet in the master bedroom.
Lawyers for Prince countered the suit with proof that Boozer had collected his rent without complaint, and the lawsuit was dismissed in February – though the Smoking Gun says Boozer can file again on the same grounds.
Sometimes marriages simply just don’t work, and that’s okay. People change over time, and the person you married might not be right for you any more – but after so much time together, your lives become so entangled that going your separate ways can become more complicated than you realize. Navigating the ins and outs of child custody, community property, shared finances, alimony and prenuptual agreements can be a lot to handle. When you and your spouse decide to part ways, it’s best to have a professional, experienced divorce attorney on your side, to help you understand the complexities of family law. Whatever your concerns, we are here for you.
Pro-invest Group is set to simultaneously develop a second Holiday Inn Express hotel in Melbourne, building a property on Little Collins Street at the same time as a new project is constructed in Southbank.
Disclaimer: This is a “media-enhanced” version of a paper I wrote in graduate school for an American Studies course back in 2002. And while I recognize it is both rough and theoretically meager at certain points, I’m still fascinated with the overall premise of the argument, namely that through movies one can actually trace the changing face of a city like New York over the course of a decade. I was prompted to publish this paper in particular because of a recent conversation I had with Brad Efford about Nighthawks in the comments of this post. Additionally, I am increasingly persuaded that the blog is the ultimate form for framing a visual/media-based discussion around films, and embedding clips that are discussed just make the experience that much cooler in my mind. My writing is admittedly far more formal and restrained than it usually is on the bava, a format I am glad to be free of. Yet, at the same time, I think the paper structure forced me to spend more time building and unpacking a more complex framework of thought for imagining the “Urban Jungle” films of the 1980s. Anyway, this is a long, long post which I imagine few, if any, will read, but I believe it is very much inline with the genesis and ongoing logic of my thoughts on bavatuesdays, so why not make it part of the archive–I am my own publishing house after all 😉
The Royal Historical Society of Queensland actively publishes and promotes Queensland’s history.
In 2014 the Society in partnership with QBD published Lost Brisbane a spectacular collection of more than 500 photographs from the Society’s photographic collection that traces the development and changes in the city and its environs over a period of 100 years. In 2016 the Society in conjunction with QBD The Bookshop further published Lost Brisbane II.
The Society regularly publishes the Queensland History Journal and Bulletin for members as well as making available a range of high quality publications relating to the objectives of the Society for purchase.