I’ve lost count of the number of times I’ve watched Black Mirror’s San Junipero (alright, 5). From the compelling way language and wealthy visual cues are used to describe the concepts of space and time within episode’s context, to an amazing Mackenzie Davis and the philosophical / existential approach, San Junipero is a brilliant work of art.
All songs in San Junipero are tightly connected to the script, but “Heaven is a place on earth” by Belinda Carlisle really stands out for practically narrating the whole story.
Charlie Brooker, writer of San Junipero and creator of the Black Mirror anthology, created a Spotify playlist with all featured songs plus the ones that didn’t make it. Link.
Interestingly enough, the song begins and ends with the chorus and has a BAABAFBFB structure where B is chorus, A is verse and F is pre-chorus. Chorus describes the environment and their reality while pre-chorus describes Yorkie and Kelly’s feelings towards each other and their reality.
Aaargh! I’m over-analyzing things but the devil is always in the details. A blast from the past, when proper web standards weren’t around and Netscape Navigator was still a thing. Fast forward into 2016, contemporary browsers do support major web standards in an acceptable form. Remnants of this web browser company-wise dick fighting are extinct, some are still around though:
How did I get here? The doors of the space shuttle were closing. Children were staying close to their parents and couples were kissing each other in tears. All of a sudden, memories started flooding my prefrontal cortex, filling the void questions of who, where and when.
I’m one of these people that moved from WordPress to Jekyll and I feel obliged to publish a post about it. The reasons I did this are
Let’s say you have some type of event that increases your score, which is displayed on the GUI, but instead of simply changing the value, you want to “animate” towards the value by visually allowing the user to see all the values between. I spent an hour coding a working example, which is pretty quick n’ dirty. Open the example link above.
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