1.  We don't know how to feel about Emile Sandé & The Bryan Ferry Orchestra's 1920's version of Beyoncé's "Crazy in Love." Is it good or is it spooky scary? [via Pop Culture Brain]



2.  Remember Fred Armisen's Margaret Thatcher skit from a few weeks ago wherein he played Ian Rubbish, a misunderstood UK punk singer? Well, Ian Rubbish has an album now, which you can download for free here. [via Press Release]




3.  Artist and designer Maripol directed this just-released documentary about artist Keith Haring, who was a close friend of hers. [via BoingBoing]
 

tumblr_mkoift8ckE1qju6n5o1_1280.jpgtumblr_mkw4hnPdoI1qju6n5o1_1280.jpgtumblr_mkomybXcPD1qju6n5o1_1280.jpg4.  Our new favorite Tumblr: Sims Gone Wrong. [via It's Nice That]



5.  Peaches' anti-jukebox musical film Peaches Does Herself will premiere on the West Coast this Thursday (May 2nd) at the San Francisco International Film Festival. She'll also perform at Mezzanine in SF on May 1st. Anyone who buys a ticket for the screening will get free entry to the live performance on a first come, first served basis. You can buy tickets here.


Food Exterior.jpg6.  Frieze will hold a cooking tribute to the now-defunct artist-run Soho restaurant FOOD, which Kim wrote about eating at in her student days. In honor of the restaurant's artists-as-cooks structure, a different artist will cook every day of the fair. [via GalleristNY]
 


JustBottles.jpg7.  Love these wood-grain water bottles made by S'Well. For every bottle you purchase, environmental organization American Forests will plant a tree. (And don't worry, no trees were harmed in the making of the bottles.) [via Press Release]


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8.  Turns out that Winnie-the-Pooh author A.A. Milne secretly wrote anti-German, pro-British propaganda during World War I for MI7b, a branch of British intelligence services that no longer exists. [via NPR]



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