The Week's Links (4/7/12)

All the links posted to TwitterFacebook and Google+ this week: 

  • Why Magicians Are a Scientist’s Best
  • Ken Robinson Talks About How To Be In Your Element
  • And You Can Dance. For Inspiration. (Five Views On Dance)
  • Two Ways To Think About Nothing
  • Felicia Day: A rising star for the Internet She is also an example for anyone wanting to create content.
  • What It Takes To Innovate: Wrong-Thinking, Tinkering & Intuiting
  • A Modest Proposal By John Bohannon: Get Rid Of Powerpoint And Use Dancers
  • To Promote LEGO ‘Star Wars’ Miniland, Ads Use The Movie’s Iconic Scenes again, brilliance in ads.
  • Disruptions: Top 10 Lists Lead to Less Choice on the Web
  • So You Need A Typeface
  • How does laughter bring the left and right brain together?
  • So good: Videos to help you rethink education, learning, and school
  • Dance Your PH.D.
  • 25 jQuery Plugins to help with Responsive Layouts
  • Want To Boost The Economy? Boost Internet Speeds Interesting idea.
  • Kill bad meetings in 9 easy steps
  • 15 Favorite iPad Apps As Selected By
  • lorempixel - placeholder images for every
  • David Parsons’ Caught vs Wrecking Crew Orchestra’s Tron
  • Why Straight Plays Can’t Make It on
  • Creativity Top 5: April 3, 2012
  • Microsoft Gets Brutally Honest About Its Bold New Design For Windows
  • The Evolution of Storytelling - A TEDx Talk by Sean Stewart
  • 25 Lies Writers Tell (And Start To Believe)
  • Michael Bierut: The Main Failing Of Design School, Kids Can’t Think For
  • The Secret Lives Of Dancers
  • The latest Think Quarterly is out and this one is the Creativity Issue.
  • So good. A Metaphor Database @mefi_tweed
  • Training Working Memory: Why and
  • Merlin Mann Makes You Wonder ‘Who Moved My Brain?’
  • Cofounder TV | A curated library of the web’s best entrepreneurship videos
  • New NEA report shows: Arts Involvement Narrows Student Achievement Gap
  • Dancers In Slow Motion
  • What book publishers should learn from Harry Potter e-books and Pottermore.
  • Reasons for Optimism, a website full of exactly that.
  • April Fools’ Day 2012: Best of the Brand

Antonio Ortiz

Antonio Ortiz has always been an autodidact with an eclectic array of interests. Fascinated with technology, advertising and culture he has forged a career that combines them all. In 1991 Antonio developed one of the very first websites to market the arts. It was text based, only available to computer scientists, and increased attendance to the Rutgers Arts Center where he had truly begun his professional career. Since then Antonio has been an early adopter and innovator merging technology and marketing with his passion for art, culture and entertainment. For a more in-depth look at those passions, visit

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