Golden Living Room
Plug In, Drop Out
In colors of neon and shade. Of spectrals and bits. Toward vegetation, sizzled sand, complete freeze, and the depth of mystique. Immerse yourself within the other self. Create the world in-which you’ve never. Back up to the pathway of the wired. Find yourself entombed within the Golden Living Room. Adorn a crown to surge your mind’s eye into reality of all that is new. Plug In, Drop Out. Feel the breeze at it is programmed. The felt tickling your legs as if it’s the grass in the field you “stand.” And then they twitch. Running man as woman of new race and asymmetrical being. Is this armor? Am I a classification? Communication is text or telepathy? Furthermore, always!
Palma, Motavia, Dezoris, Rykros. Just a couple buttons away. From finger to pulse to 1987 to never looking at a screen again. Ever. Metal to body. Chord to vein. Mind to digital. All of this is now the new human. It just depends on what world you choose. It’s all dependent on how you live your “existence.” It becomes independent of you and self is removed. Reformed. As being becomes everything the imagination intends on, always. Dreams are meant to be brained. For the love of phantasy: Plug In, Drop Out. Have the sense to always live as life urges itself. Become royalty in the vision of Golden Living Room.
DJ Rashad & DJ Gant-Man vs. Future
“HONEST [Foot Work rx Snip]”
Rashad and Gant-Man, I’m Just Bein’ Honest.
Teklife In This Bitch, I’m Just Bein’ Honest.
Hopped On That New Future Joint, I’m Just Bein’ Honest.
Finna Have Clubs On Smash, I’m Just Bein’ Honest.
That New-New Sound, I’m Just Bein’ Honest.
Auto-tune At 160, I’m Just Bein’ Honest.
This Shit Got Me Buggin’, I’m Just Bein’ Honest.
The Vanguard Of The New, I’m Just Honest.
Them Teklife Synths Smooth, I’m Just Honest.
Collab Str8 Meant 2B, I’m Just Honest.
Geeked-Up Off Dis Shit, I’m Just Bein’ Honest.
Too Bad It’s Just A Snip, I’m Just Honest.
Always New Teklife Shit On Deck, Who Knew?
I Was Gon’ Lie To U But I Had 2 Tell The Truth
I’m Just Bein’ Honest…
Caressed with the warmest fuzz, White Poppy (a.k.a. Crystal Dorval) blankets only the soft of smiles “Without Answers.” Complimented by the artistic mesh of Strawberry Jacuzzi’s visual talent, “Without Answers” comes at listeners/viewers with a gentle serenity to such a harsh acceptance. Taken from her newest S/T album (TMT Review), White Poppy washes away desire and presents the audience with proper being and earnest reality. While we’re always in demand for deeper meaning, maybe the importance of beauty is most located within uncertainty. Shoot, maybe it’s located within “Dreams of Ireland.” Yet, the overall feel of purity is at the core of White Poppy’s music. A calm is all around and nothingness is merely the immersion of one and a zone of another.
Find White Poppy’s newest album S/T at Not Not Fun headquarters and scope the video for “Without Answers” below:
James Franco & Seth Rogen
“Bound 3 (Vague)”
“[James Franco] will [NOT] appear on today’s episode of Ellen. Here, from [a] taping, is the [fuckin’] debut of [James’] video for what’s arguably [YouTube’s] most [mildly] approachable song, “Bound 3 (Vague)” featuring Charlie Wilson. Directed by [probz Fader’s FUCKING MARKETABLE MOTHER; BOOOOM!!!!], the clip features [Franco] and ([flagrantly] topless) [artistic collaborator Seth Rogen] against screensaver-type backdrops. [Franco] previously debuted 2008′s [Pineapple Express] on [cinema screens in Wherever-The-Fuck, America]; today’s video launch is pegged to [Franco’s currently filming movie The Interview], which hits [theaters sometime in 2014, kay?].”
by Naomi Zeichner of Fader
New York City and Los Angeles-based artist Devin KKenny’s just released a video for his new single “Tell Me.” The video is a rather genuinely touching visual riff on the now infamous performance piece “The Artist Is Present” pulled off by (the love-her-or-hate-her) Marina Abramović as part of the retrospective exhibit MoMA provided her back in 2010. Minimally orchestrated, squeaking seconds past four minutes, Devin KKenny’s video for “Tell Me” can pack an emotional punch, but most of all, it underscores and complements his monologue musings on finding human connections in a constantly emergent and contemporaneous, post-everything world.