The Awesome Dragon Ball Meme Lives On


Last week, we posted on the awesome Dragon Ball meme that showed Japanese schoolgirls performing superhuman energy attacks that sent their peers flying. (Our post alone was retweeted almost 2,000 times and liked over 17,000 times on Facebook.) While many of you have now moved on to the new “Vadering” photo meme, we felt compelled to take a moment and highlight a few Dragon Ball photos that recently came across our desk.

Judi Cutrone from The VIA Agency, based in Portland, Maine, just sent us the photo above. The subject line in her email: “More of a thank you.”

She wrote, “You posted this awesome story, and it was enough to convince my bosses that we should make our own.

“So much fun. LOVE your site. That is all.”


This other hilarious photo features Carl Kasell, newscaster on NPR and official judge and scorekeeper of their weekly quiz show Wait Wait… Don’t Tell Me! showing off his own magical move. As NPR’s website states, “With the help of a few NPR staff members, Kasell revealed that he has amassed more power in his 79 years than most could have imagined. Happy 79th birthday, Carl – you continue to blow us away with each passing year!”

We love how serious these gentlemen look. Keep ’em coming.



January 17, 2017

Former Industrialized Area in Belgium Transformed Into Futuristic Eco-Village

Belgian ecological designer Vincent Callebaut is a master of green sustainable architecture. With his new conceptual project, he creates yet another environmentally sensitive fantasy land, this time transforming Brussels’ historic Tour & Taxis. The resulting concept is a sleek, futuristic eco-village that any young professional would love to call home. As a former industrial site, Tour & Taxis was once a symbol of the golden age of Industrialization, and its approximately 100 acres (40 hectares)

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January 17, 2017

Liberating Portraits of Ballerinas Elegantly Dancing in the Streets of Cairo

Like many dance photographers, Mohamed Taher has a knack for beautifully capturing the body in motion. His interest in movement is evident in his Ballerinas of Cairo series, and the captivating collection of photos also serves a more poignant purpose: it helps women fight sexual harassment and reclaim the city’s streets. After learning about the Ballerina Project, an ongoing series that documents dancers in urban settings across the globe, Taher was inspired to carry out a similar undertaking in the Egyptian capital.

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