The guru of GIFs says the animations express “the essential human emotions: hunger, love, and sadness. If you're feeling things other than that, you're wasting your energy."
Her awkwardness has won her a hit web series, an HBO pilot, and a chance to work with Pharrell Williams. But Issa Rae has yet to fulfill her dream.
If YouTube had an A&R genius, his name would be Kutiman. He makes records by layering and sampling random musicians on YouTube. Just don't call it a gimmick.
No one trusted 29-year-old Damien Chazelle to make a movie about jazz, so he showed producers that Whiplash was about passion, ambition, and blood.
Christoph Niemann was already a successful illustrator, but the internet made him a groundbreaking storyteller.
Most comedians have many memorable bits, but Howard Kremer has just one: “Have a Summah.” Good thing he has managed to build a comedy empire out of it.
“Rude” by Magic! is America's #1 song — it's also America's most hated song. Critic Jia Tolentino explains the fine line between good, credible pop and the incredibly bad stuff.
There’s one item you can find in most restaurants from New York to California: A poster telling you how to save someone who’s choking. Though required by law in many states, those sim...
<p>Where some mash-up artists stun with clever technique or surreal juxtapositions, Pogo is first and foremost a fan, passionate and careful with sources like <em>Alice in Wonderland</em> and <em>Fresh Prince. </em></p>
The greatest interview ever recorded won’t get as many hits on YouTube as a cat giving a high five. The people behind Blank on Blank are using animation to make audio go viral.
The Internet was supposed to kill TV, but the two have become BFFs. Show recaps are now an art form, and nobody does it better than a Los Angeles hairstylist named Jonathan Van Ness.