I was enjoying a quiet, early morning on the beach listening to a hustle-themed podcast when my email chimed. It was the interview I prepared for Michael Hansen (AKA Manse): A glimpse into the life of an up-and-coming progressive house DJ. After stalking him on Instagram and swaying my hips to “Where We Want to Be,” I felt like I already knew him — which is
Vaughn left Beth’s apartment last night wondering if Amber would be home. As he took the stairs down in twos, all he wanted to do is get home and listen to Beth’s recordings. Unfortunately, it wasn’t going to be that easy if his horrible, live-in girlfriend was home.
The Vikings left us with their own set of myths and gods (much to the chagrin of Greek and Roman academia), and a significant mark on the English language. I picked up Neil Gaiman’s playful Norse Mythology this spring because I was looking for something light and snackable to digest during some work travel. “Greek myths are full of sex and peacocks,” Gaiman told the audience at a recent book reading. “There’s lots of sitting outside and falling in love with your own reflection. No one’s doing that in Norse mythology. You sit outside in the winter, you’re dead,” he said.