No matter how rare, desirable, or esteemed a car is, history can be as important a selling point as anything else. And on top of being rare, desirable, and esteemed, Terry Larson's 1954 Jaguar D-Type has a history that is second to none. Besides being an engineering marvel, OKV2 was immediately placed into the hands of legendary driver Sir Stirling Moss for the 1954 24 Hours of Le Mans. The car went on to be wrecked and rebuilt over the course of its 60-plus years, before finally coming into Terry's hands.
Drew Barrymore becomes a vigilante zombie after an unexpected transformation gives her a thirst for blood. The realtor turned walker woke up one morning undead, forcing her husband Timothy Olyphant to aid her in her cannibalistic ways. It's ok if you only eat bad people, right? The series premieres February 3, 2017 on Netflix.
Making music videos sounds like a dream job — until you have to deal with the talent. Young Thug had an idea — lots of ideas, actually — for the video to his single "Wyclef Jean". Pomp&Clout was set to direct the video. Everything was ready to go for the shoot, except for one critical detail: Young Thug didn't show up. And when he did, he wouldn't leave the car. "Co-Director" Ryan Staake recounts the hilarious series of events that led up to the music video that never happened, in a story that's almost too surreal to be believed.
"It's-a Me, Mario." "Mamma Mia." "Let's-a go." They're some of the most iconic catchphrases in gaming history, and also the most recognizable voice. Since 1995, Charles Martinet has voiced the Italian plumber, as well as Luigi, Wario, and Donkey Kong. In this short profile, you get to know the man behind the voice and how he got the gig.
Mark Hamill's Pop Culture Quest has been completed. The show isn't over, but one of the quests is: Mark has been reunited with his light saber from The Return of the Jedi. Originally used by Alec Guinness' Obi Wan Kenobi in the first Star Wars film, the light saber was later reused as Luke Skywalker's.
Many of the things we take for granted in our current road cars — things like strong disc brakes, aerodynamic body work, and compact, powerful motors — were born on the race track. Real Engineering looks at some the greatest innovations that have come from Formula One racing, and a few others that are just now making their way into road cars.