Lewis Capaldi celebrates an incredible year of album chart success by returning to Number 1

Lewis Capaldi celebrates the first anniversary of his debut album in style as Divinely Uninspired To A Hellish Extent returns to Number 1 on the Official Albums Chart.
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Wolves prez: KAT showing ‘incredible’ resilience

Karl-Anthony Towns has been “incredible through this whole process” despite the death of his mother, Jacqueline Cruz-Towns, due to complications from the coronavirus on April 13, Wolves president Gersson Rosas says.
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NHS choir releases incredible home-recorded song backed by Mariah

As well as working on the coronavirus frontline, NHS staff are also bringing hope and comfort to anyone feeling frightened or worried at home.
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Two incredible shots, one new major champion

Gary Woodland's U.S. Open win included two impossible shots that required championship mettle. Not bad for a guy who'd never been in this position before.

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�Eres increible! (Incredible You!): 10 formas de permitir que tu GRANDEZA brille a traves de ti

�Eres increible! (Incredible You!): 10 formas de permitir que tu GRANDEZA brille a traves de ti

Internationally renowned author and speaker in the field of self-development, Dr. Wayne�W.�Dyer has written a book just for kids. Beautifully illustrated, Incredible You uses simple, uplifting rhymes to give kids their own tools for creating happiness.Sample text: “Pretend you are what you want to be, make a picture in your mind so you will see that what you want can come true… if you believe it in your heart, it will come to you.”
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‘Sex And The City’ Author Lists Her Incredible NYC Apartment

The Greenwich Village home of Candace Bushnell, creator of the newspaper columns that inspired the popular “Sex and the City” series, may have found a buyer. 

Bushnell listed the property at $ 2.6 million, and the real estate agency has labeled the home as in contract. Bushnell previously listed the pre-war apartment in 2012 for $ 2.8 million; it did not sell at that time.

The one-bedroom, one-and-a-half bath apartment is located at 45 East 9th Street, just a few blocks away from Washington Square Park. The building has a doorman, and the apartment has a wood-burning fireplace and tons of beautiful, natural light. There’s also a great room with a built-in bookcase, spacious dining room and a washer and dryer. 

But best of all, the new owner will be able to imagine living in Bushnell’s shoes, writing about love, sex, friendship and more.

All photos sourced from a listing on StreetEasy.  

H/T Page Six

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NBC Sets an Incredible Female Cast for The Wiz Live and More Major Moments for Women in Hollywood This Week

It's true—this will always be the week Jennifer Aniston got married. But she wasn't the only famous lady making moves. Here's what went down: NBC sets a sick lineup for The Wiz Live! All of…

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The Incredible Ways Art Is Helping Charleston Unite After Church Massacre

Early last week, a few artists painted murals on the walls of a warehouse around a vacant lot in Charleston, South Carolina, preparing for a celebration intended to fill the neglected space with sunlight, art and joy.

Then they learned about the racist attack at Emanuel AME Church, a historic black institution, that killed nine residents of their city.

Reeling from shock and sorrow, leaders of the community arts nonprofit organizing the event had to decide whether to cancel festivities planned for the solstice. It was a clear choice, Enough Pie executive director Cathryn Zommer told The Huffington Post.

“We felt that more than ever, the community needed to come together,” Zommer said. They added a vigil with candle lighting, songs and prayer. Artists made changes to their pieces. On Saturday, people gathered for an experience that mixed joy with sorrow, surrounded by art.

enough pie vigil

Adam Chandler

In the week since the shootings, many other Charleston residents have expressed their emotions in powerful and creative ways, from thousands of people joining hands in a unity chain to making handmade signs honoring the victims.

“People use creativity to make sense of all of this. They use the arts to express these deep emotions of sorrow and pain and loss,” Zommer said. “The arts can do that. They can help us heal.”

From designers and dancers in Charleston’s tight-knit creative community to musicians who live hundreds of miles away, artists have addressed the killings. Their work, below, shows how art helps us survive and strengthen amid tragedy.

Artists used their craft to honor victims, and to grieve.

jia sung
Jia Sung

Jia Sung, a recent graduate of Rhode Island Institute of Design, said painting watercolors of each victim was her way of mourning.

It is primarily a process of grieving, trying to externalize the hurt. I didn’t know what else to do, really. Taking the time to do those portraits, and spend those moments of intimacy with each person was my own laying flowers. It was my own small gesture of tenderness in the face of violence.

They illustrated the muddied pain that follows tragedy, in the flood of grief, anger and glimmers of hope.

Jake Reeves and Evan Lockhart/HuffPost

HuffPost created this artistic take to remind Charleston and beyond that #BlackLivesMatter.

Their work helped spread the victims’ names and stories far and wide.

slim clementa
Panhandle Slim

hurd slim
Panhandle Slim

ethel lance
Panhandle Slim

Scott “Panhandle Slim” Stanton has painted each of the nine victims, sharing snippets of their rich lives.

I started this series with Rev. Sen. Clementa Pinckney and ended with Ethel Lance. One preached the word from the pulpit of Emanuel AME church and he worked hard to keep his congregation’s soul clean. One worked in the Emanuel AME and she worked hard to keep the entire sanctuary clean and she preached the word too. What an amazing group of people these 9 people are.

Some turned to the past to find insight into the present.

Mario Andres Robinson

Painter Mario Robinson is represented by a Charleston gallery and visits the city often. In 2010, he painted “Sixteen Broad Street,” a portrait of a boy he met in Charleston.

I told him I’d buy a rose if he would be kind enough to pose for a quick sketch. He agreed and after a few minutes, his eyes began to wander as potential patrons walked by us. I realized that he was counting the sales he was losing by posing for me. I reluctantly aborted the sketch and opted for a photograph. His demeanor sums up the entire experience. When I look at this portrait today, I wonder what his life is like as a young man. We are living in tumultuous times and there’s no guarantee that he will be treated as a harmless preteen, in search of a few extra dollars.

Children too young to understand the killings use art to help cope.

Before 7-year-old Madeleine made this drawing, she kept asking her mother questions, WCIV reported. “Why is the world full of broken people?” asked the girl, who lives in Mount Pleasant, South Carolina.

Art gives solace to those who need it because they are old enough to understand.

Kris Manning

In Kris Manning’s “Our Unified Heart,” a bunch of nondescript white umbrellas become a silvery, sunlit heart. Manning created her public sculpture at the Unity Music and Arts festival, which she organized last weekend to support her music education nonprofit. They instead will donate funds to the victims’ fund.

“When the tears of our community are falling, we unite and together we create shelter from the storm with love,” Manning said.

Some illustrated the history of hatred that fed the killings.

Mark Avery

Charleston artist Mark Avery’s illustration of protesters in Marion Square was infused with his city’s legacy of racial oppression.

Last night as I walked with my black brothers and sisters, we took over the streets that our ancestors built. Rattling the houses that our people built, our voices spoke power on the forever, “Holy City.” Activists from around the country came together at Marion Square to get our black people to unify and stand up for the black community in Charleston, and spoke nothing but facts about the psychological and systematic downfall of black people not only in Charleston, but around the nation. We are tired of forgiving these animals that kill our brothers, sisters, uncles, grandmas, aunts, grandpas, and even children. Here in Charleston, black people are the roots of the roots, so tell me who is, has, and still to the day, “taking over our land”? We need to really wake up and recondition our daily lives, until we do, our people will continue to perish on the land that we built, from the ground up.

Others took a closer look at the historic church, where the killings occurred.

In a moment when there is too much to feel and no words that seem right, poets have done justice to the unspeakable.

“Because I would rather hang a black cloth on a flag pole / than give the Confederate flag another glimpse of the sun,” Charleston poet Marcus Amaker writes in “Black Cloth.”

South Carolina poet laureate Marjory Wentworth wrote “Holy City” for Charleston’s Post and Courier. She reads it in a video for the BBC: “As bells in the spires call across the wounded Charleston sky, we close our eyes and listen to the same stillness ringing in our hearts, holding on to one another, like brothers, like sisters, because we know that wherever there is love, there is God.”

A dance performance demonstrates emotion, strength and collaboration.

Adam Chandler

Charleston Characters Dance Co. member Megan Joanna Pue danced at Enough Pie’s solstice event with other women in her troupe.

dance 2
Adam Chandler

Some designers made simple graphics that resonated widely on social media, putting Charleston into the thoughts and timelines of people all over.


The night Craig Evans found out about the shooting, he couldn’t sleep. Feeling helpless, he created the “Charlestrong” image, posted it to social media and finally went to bed. He woke up to an onslaught of messages.

I have been contacted by so many people saying how much they loved it and even thanking me for capturing a certain sentiment. The craziest moment was when I received an email from one of the track teammates of Sharonda Coleman-Singleton (one of the victims) telling me how much it meant to her and said it had touched her. That blew me away and made me happy beyond belief. I truly can’t believe my little design had such a huge impact on people.

Evan’s company, Y’allsome, is selling shirts and posters with the design. Profit will go to the Mother Emanuel Hope Fund.

buff ross
Buff Ross

When Charleston designer Buff Ross saw that his image had begun to spread on Facebook, he made a poster-sized version that included a link to donate to the victims and the church, free for anyone to use.

Our streets here famously flood as our alluvial geographic nature continually pulls us back into the swampy miasma of our history. The flooding is something we all share and contend with here in Charleston. However on this brutally hot and dry morning the city felt flooded with tears. At least that was how I processed it and envisioned the image. … I truly believe that one of the unintended but beautiful consequences of social media is its power for collective grieving.

Others around the country called for change with songs and symbols.

Milwaukee musician Peter Mulvey wrote a song pleading for South Carolina to remove its Confederate flag and asked friends to make their own version. Dozens have since recorded it, including Ani DeFranco, who pays tribute to victim Tywanza Sanders.

Many local artists, struggling with the same grief as fellow Charleston residents, are making work specifically for their city.

oh no not us
Sully Sullivan

Charleston artist Tim Hussey’s mural-turned-memorial is vibrant and colorful, but intended to address “hidden class and race struggle in the city.”

“We all know there is a huge gap between the ‘haves’ and ‘have nots’ here, but have no idea how to address it without having to move out of our comfort zone and leave the ‘celebration’ of everyday Charleston,” Hussey said. “Well, it’s not a celebration for everyone.”

After the killings, Hussey added the silhouette of a man with nine tears to the piece, entitled “Oh No Not Us.” He collaged notes from a nearby church’s old ledger to emphasize “the personal and humanness of this tragedy.”

Musicians and artists are using their work to inspire generosity in others.

allison williamson
Anne Darby Parker

Gallery Robert Lange Studios is organizing a silent auction that has received 100 donations so far, including Anne Darby Parker’s “Unity of Nine.”

Earlier this week, a few thousand people attended a sold-out music benefit put on by Charleston’s Pour House. The 25 bands that played helped raise more than $ 30,000 for Emanuel AME and the victims.


A photo posted by Charleston Pour House (@chspourhouse) on

On makeshift canvases, people in Charleston have revealed hopeful visions of the future.

I love you! #charlestonstrong #charlestonlove #charleston

A photo posted by Sara York Grimshaw (@sygdesigns) on

One Love One Charleston #CharlestonStrong #Charleston #ExploreCharleston #Folly #FollyBeach #FollyBoat

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#charlestonshooting #charleston #southcarolina #bentnotbroken #prayforcharleston #alllivesmatter

A photo posted by Christine Pettigrew (@pettigrew4fun) on

Jim Watson/AFP/Getty Images

Artistic offerings are just one way Charleston has rejected the hate that spurred a man to kill nine churchgoers who had been kind to him.

The actions of many in Charleston echo the Rev. Clementa Pinckney’s call in April to “resurrect and revive love, compassion and tenderness.” Pinckney was among those slain.

Enough Pie’s Zommer knew Pinckney through the interfaith group Contemplative Alliance. She choked up as she called Pinckney a “sacred activist of the highest order.”

“We’re trying to move forward with the recognition that love is really what does unite us, and we find that creativity is an incredible way of showing love for this world and for life,” Zommer said. “Reverend Pinckney says it best when he says, ‘Only love can conquer hate.'”

#holycityheartproject #charlestonstrong

A photo posted by Stu&Drew (@stuanddrew) on

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Arts – The Huffington Post
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The Incredible Adventures of Van Helsing III Launch Trailer


The finale is upon us as the third chapter of The Incredible Adventures of Van Helsing is upon us.
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E!’s Fashion Police Season Premiere Pays Tribute to the Incredible Joan Rivers

The new season premiere of E!’s Fashion Police kicked off last night, but not before Kathy Griffin paid tribute to the show’s late host Joan Rivers.
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Art, Science And Style Converge In Incredible Bacteria-Laced Fabric Art

Are you looking for that little je ne sais quois to spruce up your winter wardrobe? How about taking a hint from your middle school biology class and incorporating some bacterial colonies into your look?

But truly, this project is incredible. Experimental bio-design firm Studio Natsai Audrey has crafted a line of silk scarves, mixing principles of biology, craft and design, and offering a potential solution to the rampant pollution in the textile industry. It’s called “The Fold” and is the brainchild of studio founder Natsai Audrey Chieza.

the fold

“Can biological systems co-author with design and craft to generate new technologies that offer a sustainable material paradigm?” This was the challenge Chieza set out to solve as she combined art, science and style in a radical new way. She began by folding each scarf in an origami-like pattern until it fits inside a petri dish, then introducing a non-pathogenic bacteria called Streptomyces to produce the pigment.

The results are an array of stunning mirrored prints that morph and shift as pigment secreted by bacteria diffuses through layers of inoculated silk habotai,” reads a statement from project’s website. “Long after the peak of microbial activity is reached, a fine silk palimpsest serves as a record of what it was to live, then die, in seven days.”

The scarves are just the beginning. Chieza hopes to eventually create a whole collection of garments, each documenting the life cycle of a different bacterial colony. The innovative idea will hopefully bring us one step closer to a future bio-revolution, in which design and science work hand-in-hand to yield environmentally friendly (and oh-so beautiful) results. Basically, bacteria is all the rage this season.

h/t The Creator’s Project

Style – The Huffington Post
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10 Incredible Pop Duets We’d Love to See Remade

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Kutiman’s Incredible YouTube Musician Mashup Is Better Than The Sum Of Its Parts

Israeli mashup master and music producer Kutiman is back with an incredible new video entitled “GIVE IT UP.”

Kutiman, whose real name is Ophir Kutiel, has layered and edited together several YouTube video recordings from different amateur musicians to create an entirely new song that’s both groovy and awe-inspiring. The mashup takes parts of a 6-year-old girl’s improvised piano piece in the key of G minor, combines them with another woman’s stunning, silky vocals, and mixes in trombone, saxophone, drums, bass, violin, synth, cello, bassoon and guitar.

The result is a perfect blend of jazz, soul, classical, rock and jam band.

“GIVE IT UP” is a tease for Kutiman’s upcoming album “Thru-You Too,” out on Oct. 1. The album follows up on his highly acclaimed 2009 project Thru-You, a similar collage of sonic odds and ends that Time magazine included in its list of the year’s 50 best inventions.

To see more of Kutiman’s mashups, check out his YouTube page and watch “GIVE IT UP” above.

You won’t be disappointed.
Arts – The Huffington Post
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The Most Incredible Photos From The 2014 World Cup

The colors. The passion. The pageantry. The goals.

There’s nothing like the FIFA World Cup, and these are the dramatic images that prove no other sporting event has this kind of impact. Some of the world’s best news photographers have descended upon Brazil alongside the world’s best soccer players, and their work has captured just how big, how magical — and how controversial — this year’s tournament has become already.

Check out these incredible scenes from across Brazil and around the world as the World Cup gets underway, from the good, to the bad, to the protests:
Arts – The Huffington Post
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Incredible Visual History Of Music Festivals Remind Us Why We Love Summer

“Everything looks better in black and white,” Paul Simon once mused. The music legend had a point — life tends to look better through a monochromatic filter, one that subtly hides the world’s flaws and accentuates its beauty. The many shades of gray can turn even the most mundane of memories into stunning portraits, making a simple Sunday in the park look like a still from a retro film set.

Such is the case, we learned, with music festival photography of yore. Dive into the photographic archives of Woodstock and Newport Jazz Festival, and you’ll find image after image of ecstatic fandom frozen in time. From men in suits fawning over bands of the 1960s to hippies in headgear losing their minds to jam bands in the 1970s, the layers of black and white film transform what might have been a crowded, odorous weekend of debauchery and heat exhaustion into an Eden-like experience.

In honor of the ceremonial ushering in of summer known as Memorial Day Weekend, we’ve compiled a selection of our favorite vintage music snapshots in a photographic history of summer festivals. We started with black and white and made our way to the colored and more contemporary, proving photography has a timeless place in our visual and audio history. Go ahead, ogle these photos and remember why you do love music festivals.

1956 — Newport Jazz Festival (Newport, Rhode Island)


(Photo by Paul Hoeffler/Redferns)


(Photo by Paul Hoeffler/Redferns)

1958 — Newport Jazz Festival (Newport, Rhode Island)


(Photo by Michael Ochs Archives/Getty Images)

1964 — Newport Folk Festival (Newport, Rhode Island)


Bob Dylan and Joan Baez (Photo by Douglas R. Gilbert/Redferns)


Pete Seeger and Willie Dixon (Photo by Gai Terrell/Redferns)

1967 — Monterey International Pop Music Festival (Monterey, California)


Jimi Hendrix (Photo by Ed Caraeff/Getty Images)


Ravi Shankar (Photo by Don Nelson/Fotos International/Getty Images)

1969 — Woodstock (Bethel, New York)


(Photo by Hulton Archive/Getty Images)


(Photo by Paul DeMaria/NY Daily News Archive via Getty Images)



1970 — Newport Folk Festival (Newport, Rhode Island)

newport folk festival

(Photo by Gai Terrell/Redferns)

1977 — Newport Folk Festival (Newport, Rhode Island)

newport folk festival

Blood Sweat and Tears (Photo by Tom Copi/Michael Ochs Archives/Getty Images)

1989 — New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Festival (New Orleans, Louisiana)

jazz fest new orleans

Rita Coolidge (AP Photo/Judi Bottoni)

1993 — Lollapalooza (New Jersey)


(Photo by Steve Eichner/Getty Images)

1993 — Lollapalooza (Vancouver, Canada)


(Photo by Ebet Roberts/Redferns)

1994 — Woodstock (Saugerties, New York)


(AP Photo/Robert F. Bukaty)


(AP Photo/Charles Rex Arbogast)

1994 — Lollapalooza (Randall’s Island, New York)


(Photo by Ebet Roberts/Redferns)

1995 — New Orleans Jazz & Heritage Festival (New Orleans, Louisiana)

jazz fest new orleans

(AP Photo/Burt Steel)

1998 — Lilith Fair (Mountain View, California)


Eykah Badu (Photo by Tim Mosenfelder/ImageDirect)

lilith fair

(Photo by Tim Mosenfelder/Getty Images)

2007 — Rock the Bells (Randall’s Island, New York)


(Photo by Bryan Bedder/Getty Images)

2007 — Electric Daisy Carnival (Las Vegas, Nevada)


(Photo by Michael Tullberg/Getty Images)

2010 — Lilith Fair (Tinley Park, Illinois)


Nancy Wilson of the band Heart. (Photo by David Bergman/Getty Images)

2011 — Electric Daisy Carnival (Las Vegas, Nevada)


(Photo by Denise Truscello/WireImage)

2012 — Bonnaroo (Manchester, Tennessee)


(Photo by C. Taylor Crothers/FilmMagic)

2012 — Coachella (Indio, California)


(Photo by Frazer Harrison/Getty Images for Coachella)


Singer Pelle Almqvist of The Hives. (Photo by Frazer Harrison/Getty Images for Coachella)

2013 — Bonnaroo (Manchester, Tennessee)


Solange performs at the 2013 Bonnaroo Music & Arts Festival. (Photo by FilmMagic/FilmMagic)

2014 — Coachella (Indio, California)


(Photo by Mark Davis/Getty Images for Coachella)

Entertainment – The Huffington Post
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Moms, Human Or Not, Are Incredible! And These 6 Videos Prove It

Mothers are incredible. They do so much for their children. As if bringing them into this world wasn’t enough, they also love them, feed them, clean them and make sure they survive to adulthood. And it’s not just human mothers who dedicate themselves to their young. Here is a tribute to non-human mothers and all that they do!

Animal moms come in all shapes and sizes … and species. And they love their babies, despite any, er, apparent differences.

Take this mama cat, for example, who abducted three newly hatched ducklings on a farm in Ireland, not to eat them, as her owners feared, but instead to mother them! Read the rest of this incredible story here.

In the end, even cats and dogs know that our differences are only skin, or fur, deep, and a mother’s love overcomes all obstacles. Take Coco and Hope, for example. Hope, a Shih Tzu puppy, was rejected by her mother, but thankfully, a Siamese cat named Coco was willing to adopt the little dog. Read more about Hope and Coco here.

Mothers are there for their little ones from the first moment they open their eyes, just ask this polar bear mom. Read the full story here.

Let’s face it, moms put up with a lot. Thankfully, they endure rambunctious little ones with grace and patientce. Like this mom whose cubs can’t seem to give her a moment’s peace. Read more about the fuzzy family here.

Moms, even elephant moms, are always there to help their babies out of a tough spot. Read about this mama rescuing her calf here.

And, most importantly, we know that moms will do anything to protect their young. Take, Bella, the mama horse who literally stood between her baby, Butterscotch, and the flames and falling debris of the burning barn they were trapped in. It’s an incredible story, but then again, are we really surprised? Moms are AMAZING. Read their full story here.

Plus, check out this bonus video about the top 10 moms in the animal kingdom, and read the full story here.

Happy Mother’s Day to all you moms out there, human or otherwise!

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