be sure to taste your words before you spit them out.
In November of 1958, John Steinbeck — the renowned author of, most notably, The Grapes of Wrath, East of Eden, and Of Mice and Men — received a letter from his eldest son, Thom, who was attending boarding school. In it, the teenager spoke of Susan, a young girl with whom he believed he had fallen in love. Steinbeck replied the same day. His beautiful letter of advice can be enjoyed below....
one day, alice and I will be friends →
Do you give as much energy to your dreams as you do to your fears?– Well, do you?
SF insult: “He’s all over Path, like, ‘I’m at a Dubstep...– @maggie
Fostering deeper engagement within an existing community is the most sustainable...– She’s wearin’ my pants.
Mix it up, homies
At last year’s SXSW (Can I say South By cause I’m so cool?), an ad guy was talking about how significantly reshaping or reworking your brand messaging for different channels and collateral could be incredibly advantageous. For instance, you’re the “curiously strong mint” on TV, but you’re a little something different in your digital ads and a lot something...
I'm going. →
Why Sid loved Nancy (#9 not for kids) →
She parked her car. She didn't gay park it.
I took a media ethics course in graduate school, where we discussed the difference between law and ethics and religion (church and state…did I have to say that?). The course and the professor were both fascinating, and it eventually led to my application to law school. I thought better shortly thereafter. Anyway, we often talked about the differentiation between law and religion as their...
Think about mobile FIRST, rather than the ugly step child. Soon it will lead...– @siouxsiejennett #oms12