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Gorgeous LEGO Batman Tumbler Set

Of course, when it comes to recommendations on daily necessities, such as fashion and fragrances or gadgets and accessories, Wingman has you covered. However, you can also rely on us to appeal to the part of you that just never wants to grow up; providing you with the latest news on every must-have toy. Over the past year we have loved being able to bring you giant guns that fire giant rubber bandsluxury foosball tables, and we’ve even (kind of) set a precedent for recommending killer LEGO sets, in the form of Citizen Brick’s incredible Breaking Bad meth lab set. Now, we’re back again, with the ridiculously cool, and super realistic, LEGO Batman Tumbler Set.

Primed and raring to go for a September release, this mammoth construction set is a totally different beast compared to the tiny 30-piece figures we made as children. Measured at 15 x 9 inches upon completion, this set comes direct from Christopher Nolan’s Dark Knight series, utilising all of its 1,869 pieces to mimic the original Tumbler exactly, accessible cockpit and all.

With an initial release price of $199 we’d be tempted to build this stunning creation just to then simply admire it from a distance, on a nice wide shelf, perhaps. But, if you want to get your money’s worth – with every set coming equipped with LEGO versions of both the Dark Knight and Heath Ledger’s Joker, as standard - you could always build yourself a mini-Gotham City and spend your nights fighting tiny villains. We won’t tell if you don’t.


Nice it’s 113 but feels like 115!


Exploring Sarajevo’s Abandoned Olympic Park

To see more photos and videos of Sarajevo’s Olympic bobsled and luge track, explore the Olimpijski Bob Staza and Trebević location pages.

Stark against the dense forests of Trebević mountain stands a crumbling, brightly adorned concrete track built for the 1984 Olympic Games in Sarajevo, the capital of Bosnia and Herzegovina.

The track, used for bobsledding and the luge competitions until 1991, primarily draws hikers and graffiti artists these days. It bears the marks not only from the passage of time, but also from the wars that plagued Bosnia and Herzegovina during the 1990s.

(via motherbrotherstudio)


Is Mike Myers showing off his jeans to Cue Card Guy Wally? We like to think so.


5 Great Multi-Purpose Gift Books


This summer… avoid… poison ivy… sunburn… strange drinking water… over-eating. We need you on the job., ca. 1942 - ca. 1943

Be safe out there this summer (and this July 4th!).  Summer poses many hazards to stick figures & humans alike!

Photo taken at AT&T Park, home of the San Francisco Giants
Submitted by Reyne Leeson

Pentagram does pigskin:

"Pentagram was one of seven studios asked to redesign the Super Bowl XLIII logo for an exercise in today’s New York Times. Designed by Michael Gericke, Don Bilodeau and Jed Skillins, our logo is ‘a departure from the Roman numerals primarily featured in past Super Bowl logos, a bold symbol that celebrates the coming together of the champions of the A.F.C. and N.F.C. Their two overlapping helmets, in the N.F.L.’s colors, embed a football within the center of the design. The ball rests on the 50-yard line, creating the game’s iconic trophy.’

Dick Cavett, in conversation with David Brooks on the dearth of cultural discourse in today’s media:

The mindless duplication around the dial of the current hot topic is appalling. You can tire of a sentence on one show, switch channels, and hear it completed on another.
I know only the Brits exceed our national pride in monolingualism, but shouldn’t hosts at least have their OWN language pretty well down? Leaving aside whatshisname’s immortal NEWK you ler, just this week I’ve heard committed: “this phenomena,” “anti-seMET ic” and “mis CHEEVY ous” (Rumsfeld time and again); “AntARTic ,” “HAYNEYous,” “real A tor,” “restauraNteur” and “coup de GRAH” and a few “pundiNTS.” And hourly, that lost cause: “lay” for “lie.”

Hooray for verbal elitism. Looking forward to more of this.

Lincoln and Pico, 1966 — Denise Scott Brown

Frank photographed with Shirley MacLaine, and Dean Martin, laughing at one of Martin’s opening nights, Hollywood, California, 1965.