The days of boring wedding invitations are gone. Nowadays brides have hundreds of different choices for their wedding invites. They can choose by color, theme, season, specific features - bows and ribbons, borders, monogrammed, etc. -, by type - pockets, tea-lenght, seal and send, square, plus many more.
For example, here are some common colors:
- Black and White Wedding Invitations
- Blue Wedding Invitations
- Brown Wedding Invitations
- Green Wedding Invitations
- Lavender Wedding Invitations
- Pink Wedding Invitations
- Red Wedding Invitations
- Rose Wedding Invitations
- Sage Wedding Invitations
- winter wedding invitations
- spring wedding invitations
- summer wedding invitations
- fall wedding invitations
Beach and Tropical:
- beach wedding invitations
- tropical wedding invitations
- nautical wedding invitations
- seashells wedding invitations
We have a time slot. Mies and I will be DJing at Factory People between 2-5pm this Saturday. As stated previously, there's no special event happening, so don't expect dancing or an open bar. Of course, if you feel comfortable dancing in the middle of a retail shop during business hours, don't let me stop you. Please stop by to say hello and tell me how much you miss this blog. Oh, and bring us some pizza from Home Slice.
Mark your calendars for Saturday, June 24th, when Mies van der Robot and myself will be spinning some tunes at Factory People on South Congress. There's no special event or party, so it'll just be two geeks playing Kompakt records and Pet Shop Boys remixes for shopping hipsters.
What Mies will be up to....
by Mies van der Robot
First of all, go read AngryRobot's last entry if you haven't already.
Second, if you're wondering what will happen to the rare Mies van der Robot contributions...well, they'll continue to be rare, but in the near future there will be a Mies van der Robot music blog, at a location yet to be determined.
Here's the catch: this will be a blog about the processes of making music, not the consumption of it. No reviews, and no MP3s unless they're relevant to something being discussed.
Over the past few years I've been gradually learning the ropes of a variety of digital music-making tools, and I'm finally at the point where I begin to feel enough of a sense of mastery to start releasing my creations, and the lessons I had to learn while making them, and the insights I gained along the way, all into the wild.
As rare as my entries have been, I've actually been spending too much time writing about music instead of writing for writing's sake and making music for music's sake, both things I love to do. I've been "dancing about architecture" when I should have been architecting.
So don't expect much from the new blog, apart from an occasional glimpse of what's making my creative mind tick, and maybe a few works in progress. If that interests you, then watch this space for a URL in the near future.
As a preview of what's to come, here's something neat. This is a demo of a language created to enable programmers to make music in real time, while the audience watches the code on a big screen. Normally this is frightfully dull, because most programming languages are boring and arcane and full of erratic punctuation that makes no sense. Yawwwwwwwn.
The genius of this one is that it's based on interactive fiction - you know, those text adventure games people played in the 80s. Zork. Adventure. Planetfall. It's actually fun to watch, and I think it's a great way to make the geekier side of laptop music performance interesting.
Ta-ta for now from Mies, and keep your eyes peeled for AngryRobot's next project...I'm sure he's got something interesting up his sleeve. *wink-wink, nudge-nudge*
Give me your answer do
I'm half crazy,
All for the love of you
It won't be a stylish marriage,
I can't afford a carriage
But you'll look sweet upon the seat
Of a bicycle built for two...