How the Dance Marathons of the 1930s Made Sleep Deprivation a Sport — and Paved the Way for Reality TV
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New stock photo sites have ditched that corporate, mass-market feel, but are they encouraging us to aspire to a lifestyle that doesn't exist?
"Antiques Roadshow" is more than just chatter about worn veneer and fake Tiffany earrings; It represents the enduring spirit of human hope.
Looking back at IBM's Simon, the world's first smartphone.
The film, a five hour and 21-minute clip of Warhol's then-lover sleeping, is less about the act of rest than it is the man behind the camera.
The Hays Code, created in the 1930s to uphold moral standards, not only affected sex and violence, but also how men and women could interact on screen. Bed sharing was a no-no.
A little insight into the in-flight sleep habits of the pilot, champion of women's rights and wearer of awesome pants.
Sleep became a popular topic of discussion and subject of medical research in the 1800s, but you probably won't want to follow most of the advice given.
When you were hopped up on sleeping pills and bought all that Toblerone and snorkeling gear on Amazon? Yeah, that was the Walrus.
Tis the season for anxiety, but watching slime can melt your holly, jolly jitters away.
Sleep Isn't Pretty — No Matter How Hard Stock Photos Try to Convince You It Is
"Antiques Roadshow" and the Middle-Class Dream
Was 1994 the Year We Started Sharing the Bed with Our Phones?
The Evolution of Bedtime Beauty Routines from the 1920s to the 1950s
How Andy Warhol's 1963 film "Sleep" Paved the Way For Today's Pop Art Stunts
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