New York Times - Music
14 minutes
New York Times - Music
15 minutes
New York Times - Music
23 minutes
New York Times - Arts
23 minutes
New York Times - Arts
23 minutes
New York Times - Arts
35 minutes
New York Times - Music
an hour
New York Times - Music
an hour
Library of Congress
an hour
The Brownies' Book was created by founders of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, ( NAACP ), among them, Du Bois. Hired as the group's director of publicity and research with the primary duty of editing the NAACP's monthly magazine The Crisis , Du Bois went on to launch and edit the serial aimed at youngsters. This publication was created in whole by black artists and authors and featured poetry, literature, biographies of successful black people, music, games, plays, and current events. Du Bois himself wrote the column As the Crow Flies. Many authors got their starts contributing to this magazine, including Langston Hughes. Du Bois was a man of great conviction and valued education above all else. He particularly advocated for education in the arts, as he felt such schooling could lift one above his or her current station in life.
Mashable
an hour
New York Times - Music
an hour
BBC News - Top Stories
an hour
New York Times - Music
an hour
Mashable
an hour
Rihanna just outdid the King of Pop. RiRi and Michael Jackson were tied with 29 Billboard Hot 100 singles each, but now, "Love on the Brain," is her 30th song to earn the distinction . The only artists still ahead of Rihanna are formidable opponents Madonna with 38 and the Beatles with 34. It's a pretty good birthday present for the singer, who turned 29 yesterday and received the less cool gift of a Drake thirst Instagram . SEE ALSO: These 10 classic bangers that all turn 10 in 2017 In honor of all her hard work, work, work, work, work, Here are 30 celebratory Rihanna GIFs to commemorate the accomplishment Read more... More about Music Charts , Michael Jackson , Pop Star , Rihanna , and Entertainment
New York Times - Arts
2 hours
New York Times - Arts
2 hours
Plymouth Herald
2 hours
MacRumors
2 hours
iPhone owners in the United States spent an average of 40 on premium apps and in-app purchases on each of their devices in 2016, according to new data shared by analytics company Sensor Tower. That's up from an average of 35 in 2015. Unsurprisingly, most iPhone users are spending their money on games. 80 percent of U.S. App Store revenue in 2016 was generated by games, and on average, iPhone users spent 27 on game-related content. Spending on apps in the entertainment category - such as Netflix and Hulu - was at 2.30 on average, compared to 1.00 in 2015, perhaps due to Netflix starting to offer in-app subscription options at the end of 2015. According to Sensor Tower, Netflix contributed over 58 million in gross revenue to the entertainment category in 2016, up from 7.9 million in 2015. Average spending on music also rose slightly in 2016, from 3.
Beijing Bulletin
2 hours
Beijing Bulletin
2 hours
Beijing Bulletin
2 hours
Beijing Bulletin
2 hours
A Nashville-based chain will open at the former home of J. Buck's in downtown St. Louis. Tin Roof, a live music venue and bar, will open this spring at 1000 Clark Ave. The brand has 13 locations arou
Beijing Bulletin
2 hours
Beijing Bulletin
2 hours
Music producer Nile Rodgers has told of the heart-breaking moment he learned George Michael had died via a news alert on his phone, while he was waiting for a text message from the singer.