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License this image. These collages are mainly made from magazines given to Paolozzi by American ex-servicemen. They show his fascination with popular culture and technology, as well as with the glamour of American consumerism. The title of the series refers to Henry Ford''s famous statement that ''History is more or less bunk
Brian Imanuel is having a wild two years. He was born and raised in Jakarta, Indonesia, where he discovered the beauty of YouTube and hip-hop music at a young age while he was being home schooled. At 11 he joined Twitter, and became a viral star known for making weird, inscrutable Vines. And as his notoriety grew, Imanuel received a corresponding amount of criticism for his moniker and its adjacency to the n-word. I was naive and I made a mistake. On February 2nd, Rich Brian is releasing his debut album Amen it slaps! We caught up with him to talk about what it was like growing up in Jakarta, discovering America, whether he regrets the name Rich Chigga, what he thinks about the criticism about him, and more.
It was written by Sheldon Harnick and Jerry Bock. The song is performed by Tevye , the main character in the musical, and reflects his dreams of glory. The title is inspired by a monologue by Sholem Aleichem in Yiddish , Ven ikh bin Rothschild If I were a Rothschild ,  a reference to the wealth of the Rothschild family , although the content is quite different. The Oxford Companion to the American Musical wrote that the song includes passages of "cantor-like chanting", and is "the most revealing of the many character numbers". Integrity, virtue, family, and the philosophical life mean more to him than the wealth he claims to wish for. The song is broken into four verses, with a bridge between the third and fourth and a chorus sung at the beginning of the song, and after the second and fourth verses. Through the first two verses, Tevye dreams of the material comforts that wealth would bring him. Sung boisterously and comedically, Tevye first considers the enormous house he would buy and the needless luxuries he would fill it with, including a third staircase "leading nowhere, just for show," then the poultry he would buy to fill his yard. Tevye switches his attention to the luxuries in which he would shower his wife, Golde, in the third verse. He talks of servants to alleviate her workload, fancy clothes for her pleasure, and mountains of food.