It gets worse, guys. (And also so much better.)
Who knew the Mouse had it in him to be so sly.
Please stop asking me how I feel about “the big 3-0.” Because I do not know.
The party don’t start ‘til I go home and go to bed.
That is if we can, what with our hearing aids and all.
Dreams bite the dust as the clock ticks. What the hell happened?
Besides exes and falling debris.
Find out if you’re one of those “twentysomethings.”
It’s freedom, and the money to actually do something with it.
In the 1920s, there was a candy bar called Chicken Dinner. Not making this up.
Here’s what the iconic SF landscape looked like in the 1930s. Also, heights: scary.
If we forget the past, then we are doomed to eat green ketchup again.
How is this even possible?!
Because let’s face it: Princesses are boring.
People should really think twice when picking a criminal alias.
What the Los Angeles hipster-happy neighborhood looked like in the ’30s and ’40s.
These days, everybody’s a critic. See what the discerning critics of Amazon have to say about AFI’s “Top Ten Greatest Movies of All Time.”
The lyrics to Lucille Bogan’s 1935 song, “Shave ‘Em Dry,” are so explicit they would make even Prince blush. (Lyrics NSFW)
One still very popular board game has been around since before the Civil War.
Where we’re going, we don’t need roads. (Or so you said at 21.)
In the 1920’s and early 1930’s, women dominated the screenwriting profession in Hollywood — and they were the highest paid, too. Here are a few of the most famous lady scribes.
“Why am I still hungover??”
These wonderful photos will transport you to beautiful pre-war Paris.
It’s 11 p.m. and you want to go out NOW???
These kids…playing it so cool all these years, when actually they got married over 70 years ago. Well, sort of.
This is basically the closest thing to a time machine.
Hungarian photographer/artist, Kerényi Zoltán, merges modern day photos with the vintage ones in his series titled, Ablak a Múltra/Window to the Past, and the results are amazing.
Guns, gigantic file rooms, and Shirley Temple was a frequent visitor.