Obama's already covered Drake's "Hotline Bling." By editing together some of his speeches, Baracksdubs has the POTUS flawlessly singing Drizzy's latest single "One Dance".
Kelvin Cooperage builds and refurbishes bourbon barrels in Louisville, Kentucky, a tradition traced to the original Cooperage company in Scotland. Properly built and maintained, a bourbon barrel will outlast most of us, with a life expectancy in the range of 60 to 70 years.
Most skin, hair, and body issues can be attributed to our nutrition. Hum helps solve these problems from within with their line of vitamins and supplements. Each formula is made with clean, clinically proven ingredients that are meticulously sourced and triple-tested to ensure they're pure, potent, and effective. To get the best results, take the 3-minute quiz and a team of nutritionists will curate personalized recommendations to boost your wellbeing. All of their products are non-GMO, gluten-free, and contain no artificial sweeteners or colors, and with flexible subscription options, you'll never miss a dose.
Presented by Hum.
Presented by Hum.
Cigars come from all over the world, and each brand has its own unique taste. To help discover your preferred flavor, there's CigarClub. The subscription service uses a personalized palate quiz where their team reviews the results, and hand selects each cigar based on your profile. To ensure your humidor is stocked with only cigars you love, their Discovery Guarantee will replace any item you don't like and add it to your next box free of charge. Monthly shipments include 3, 5, or 10 premium cigars from exclusive and boutique manufactures. They arrive in a humidified travel pouch and include an Insider Journal with pairing and tasting notes.
Presented by Cigar Club.
Presented by Cigar Club.
Imagine if the LEGOs you had when you were a kid were computer hardware — and instead of building castles and spaceships, you were building computers. Google's Project Bloks aims to give designers and developers a way to create new tangible programming experiences for the young, and the young at heart.
It definitely isn't the fastest race in the world, but it's still exciting. The Collings Foundation's "Race of the Century" pits historic vehicles of multiple eras against each other, from horse-powered stagecoaches to vintage internal combustion-powered Offys with hundreds of horsepower.
It's rare that something so practical is also a display piece and conversation starter. This dish checks each box, made by hand in Virginia with an unglazed upper rim that has a texture perfect for striking your run-of-the-mill "strike anywhere" match. It's made on a potter's wheel with black speckled clay before being trimmed and bisque fired. Place it near your fireplace, humidor, your favorite candle, or anywhere you might need a light. Due to the handmade nature of the dish, each one is unique and will vary slightly. You'll want to use a strike anywhere style match, so grab some here.
Width: 2.5" / Height: 1.5"
Traditional lighters were designed primarily for lighting cigars and cigarettes, making them ill-suited for other uses like lighting candles or pipes. The world's first lighter designed for both upright and inverted use, this model from Dissim is good for a wide variety of applications. It has a signature ergonomic circle grip that provides control in either orientation while greatly reducing the risk of inadvertent burns. The refillable, adjustable lighter runs on butane (with a window for checking how much is left), has an angled flame port, and is backed by a lifetime warranty.
Based on Liz Jensen's best-selling novel, a young boy has the worst birthday ever when he suffers a near-fatal fall. Due to his violent and now missing father, played by Aaron Paul, doctors use some unorthodox techniques, leading to some freaky results. The Hills Have Eyes director Alexandre Aja heads the project and is due out September 2, 2016.
Before the fame, before changing the course of music in the 60s, Bob Dylan was 20 years old in New York City. He had been in the city for a few years, playing coffee houses in Greenwich Village and was about to release his first album. This hour-long 1962 interview captures the man before he became the legend — "just a guy with a guitar." Hear the full interview here.