Justin Timberlake on SNL in a leotard as a back up dancer for Beyonce’s Single Ladies.
For their 125th anniversary, fashion house Bulgari has set a goal of raising €10 million EUR for the Save The Children foundation by designing a ring for the cause. The ring will go on sale starting February 1st 2009 till December 31st, 2009 at Bulgari stores around the world.
A new “good cause” frenzy for Kuwaiti girls.
A retail price should hover around $375
Maison Martin Margiela designed futuristic looking sunglasses called “incognito” due to their over-sized frames.
I personally can’t wait to get one!
The website is cool, cuz it looks like the site is under construction.
Check it out:
Just upload your photo, front and profile, and you can change your age, sex and even ethnicity. The3-D images can be made into life-sized mask sculptures called FaceStatues.
Nia you would love this.
Mr Sarkozy took K&B, the company that produced this voodoo doll to court after the dolls went on sale on 9 October, but the company refused to stop selling them. The court rejected his case, the company will keep selling them but must have a label that states how offended he his.
This novelty comes with a user manual and pins. Voodoo practitioners think that this is misrepresenting their religion.
Remember the The Truman Show? The movie starring Jim Carey? Well look what is happening as life imitates art:
NEW YORK — One man showed up at a federal building, asking for release from the reality show he was sure was being made of his life.Another was convinced his every move was secretly being filmed for a TV contest. A third believed everything – the news, his psychiatrists, the drugs they prescribed – was part of a phony, stage-set world with him as the involuntary star, like the 1998 movie “The Truman Show.”
Researchers have begun documenting what they dub the “Truman syndrome,” a delusion afflicting people who are convinced that their lives are secretly playing out on a reality TV show. Scientists say the disorder underscores the influence pop culture can have on mental conditions.
A few take pride in their imagined celebrity, but many are deeply upset at what feels like an Orwellian invasion of privacy. The man profiled in the British journal was diagnosed with schizophrenia and is unable to work. One of Gold’s patients planned to commit suicide if he couldn’t leave his supposed reality show.
“Is this just a new twist on an old paranoid or grandiose delusion … or is there sort of a perfect storm of the culture we’re in, in which fame holds such high value?”