The Week's Links (6/10/12)

All the links posted to Twitter and Facebook this week: 

  • Perceptions: What I’ve Learned This
  • Getting Creative Things Done: How To Fit Hard Thinking Into a Busy
  • An Animated Mystery: Why Can’t We Walk Straight?
  • Ever heard of ‘remote and real world interconnected theatrical immersion’? Punchdrunk’s Peter Higgin explains
  • Sleep No More: What It’s Like Inside the World’s Most Interactive Play
  • A Kind Of Artless Flattery
  • Is It Art? Increasingly, That’s a Judicial Decision
  • How To Accomplish More By Doing
  • Salman Rushdie on Video Games and the Future of Storytelling
  • 27 Bits of Wisdom from 2012 Commencement Addresses
  • Can color be used to lower aggression and teach tolerance?
  • Ken Burns: A Great Story is
  • The creators of Mad Men, Breaking Bad, and Deadwood discuss the future of
  • The best way to pay respect is to listen to his advice: Ray Bradbury Gives 12 Pieces of Writing Advice
  • Zadie Smith on what is happening to
  • Ad creatives need “artistry”, not “creativity”
  • The Art of Apps: Paper, Tweetbot, Mixel, and Piictu creators on designing beautiful
  • Original Creator: Super Producer Rick
  • Angela Ahrendts is making Burberry into an innovation machine.
  • Why Daydreaming Makes You Smarter And More Creative
  • A Soft Self-Portrait of Salvador Dali, Narrated by the Great Orson Welles
  • Why Be Happy When You Could Be Interesting?
  • Ideas: Five Minutes With Philosopher Alain de Botton
  • The Difference Between “Money Work” and “Busy Work”
  • How Facebook Killed the Virtual
  • Jonathan Harris On Reshaping Culture In The Digital Age
  • How Serial Innovators Find The Best Problems To Solve
  • The Best Animated Films of All Time, According to Terry Gilliam
  • Ideas: Steven Johnson and Kevin Kelly moderated by Robert Krulwich at
  • Pixar story rules (one version)
  • Queueing theory: What people hate most about waiting in line.
  • Wired’s first issue (1993) plus 12,000 word oral history of Wired as a free iPad
  • Superflat Epic Minimalism And Hello
  • Where Does Passion Come From?
  • 32 Innovations That Will Change Your Tomorrow

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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