The Weekend,” written in Sizzy’s San Fernando Valley bedroom, swells with audible pangs of nostalgia. While the track is wholly raw and personal, the verses incorporate a coffee table aspect; it’s as if you’re sitting across from Sizzy as she recounts her time with this girl. The track’s visions of snowy Manhattan roof tops and faded red solo cups evoke the cross-coastal memory of love on the weekend.
Includes the first Adam Mars interview podcast with Natalie Durkin host of “Sounds and the City” at TribeLA Magazine.
photo by Charlotte Patmore T Natalie Durkin (TribeLA): Give your band a Tagline. Sophie Negrini (Janelane): Oh no I am...
I was raised by chefs so I know how to cook, though I don’t show off my knowledge much. I love prosciutto. My favorite restaurant is Taix in Echo Park.
My family. They allowed me to follow my creative passions and I try not to make them think I made a big mistake.
My favorite painting I made is called The Naughty Doppler. It still amazes me every time I see it.
After Natalie read Miss Annie’s book excerpts, Buoy decided to contemplate his interview questions in the photo above. “THE ISLAND” is Davis’s second book that carries on the saga of the Judge and Katy, his new squeeze, including Miss Annie on the Island of Catalina. In addition to interviewing his fellow canines, Buoy enjoys swimming at his family’s lake house, being told how handsome he is, and playing with his friends (a white Labrador named Dewey and a Shih-Tzu named Nellie, to name a few).
Couples Romance Ritual Rose Petals & Candlelight adorn your private suite with a rainfall shower for two. Enjoy...
If you’re feeling good about your home state right now, you should According to Los Angeles Magazine, there is a bright side to this election, and it’s California. On a night when the nation signed off on Donald Trump’s dark vision of America, our state stood out by contrast.
February’s Read: A Negro and a Hot-Tub, short story by former NFL pro-player and emerging novelist Andre Hardy, Sr.
Propaganda, yes, but still, I sometimes get confused. For instance, whenever I wear hoodies, I find myself suspicious of my right hand, wondering if it might steal the money from my left pocket. With that in mind, who knew what stereotype would be triggered if Tiny Hands started using foul-mouthed locker room talk?
I’ve been deliberately cultivating his long attention span. Whatever he’s interested in, that’s the most important thing, so I encourage him to keep doing that as long as possible. I never say, “Come on! Let’s go. We’ll go to the beach or forest, and make things with sticks for five hours before he’s ready to switch. Other families come to the playground for 20 or 30 minutes, but we’d just stay there for hours, immersed in some newly invented game. Nobody else can hang with us like this. Everyone else gets so bored. Of course my adult mind wanders to all the other things we could be doing. But I let it go, and return to that present focus.
We the Young People: Reflecting on Our Nation’s Birthday with Mila Cuda, Los Angeles 2017 Youth Poet Laureate
My country’s doormat
reads: SORRY, NO VACANCIES
I want it to read:
YOU’RE WELCOME HERE, DO COME IN
Make yourself at home.