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Distilled in 1960, Highland Park 50 is the result of just five oak casks and world's oldest single-malt scotch. The booze tastes like a blend of muscovado sugar and spicy tannins, hinting at an expensive cigar with notes of raisins and nutmeg. Announced last year, the 275 bottles were released internationally this past week, with only five in the U.S. and a suggested retail price of $17,500 per bottle

"1550 Chairs Stacked Between Two City Buildings" location based installation by artist Doris Salcedo (2003) for the Istanbul Biennial. From Warholian

Glowing nightlight lamp with removable glow balls for trips to the bathroom, really cool!

Ichabod, 2007.  Luca Lawrence. Fabric tentacle with suction cups

The Frilled Shark is seldom observed it is speculated to capture its prey by bending its body and lunging forward like a snake. The long, extremely flexible jaws enable it to swallow large prey whole, while the many rows of small, needle-like teeth prevent escape. It feeds mainly on cephalopods, while also consuming bony fishes and other sharks. Rather uncommon, the frilled shark has been recorded from a number of widely scattered locations in the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans. In the eastern Atlantic, it occurs off northern Norway, northern Scotland and western Ireland, from France to Morocco including Madeira, and off Mauritania. With its elongated, eel-like body and strange appearance, the frilled shark has long been likened to the mythical sea serpent. The head is broad and flattened with a short, rounded snout. The nostrils are vertical slits, separated into incurrent and excurrent openings by a leading flap of skin. The frilled shark has seldom been encountered alive, and thus poses no danger to humans (though scientists have accidentally cut themselves examining its teeth)

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love in black and white