This single from the Nashville singer's upcoming album, Imaginary Man, comes pretty darn close to such perfection.
Recently, astrophysicist Adam Frank raised the idea that your butt — and the chair it sits on — are not solid matter. Now, he revisits the issue of why you don't fall to the floor, with an addendum.
"A number of large bags containing significant amounts of high value property have been recovered from one address," Scotland Yard says.
After eating mass-produced sushi, a man goes on a pulsing psychedelic trip full of benevolent ghosts, skyscraper Tetris and terrifying hallucinations.
When the Centers for Medicare and Medicaid Services sent a memo to insurers saying government audit policies could be relaxed, investors privy to the news pounced, sending shares upward.
Culling through the culinary offerings of thousands of old menus in the collection of the Los Angeles Public Library, we can learn a lot about a city and its history.
Noelle Stevenson's webcomic Nimona, about a shapeshifter who aspires to be an evil sidekick, is now out in book form. Reviewer Tasha Robinson praises the story's ebullience, complexity and intensity.
After the breakup of The Oath, vocalist Johanna Sadonis returns with Lucifer. In the video for "Izrael," the hard-rock band drives a hearse and sports ritualistic metal masks.
This week: results from our survey about the songs that bring tears to your eyes. Hear listener submissions, as well as personal picks from the All Songs crew.
"I will no longer be Charlie Hebdo, but I will always be Charlie," says Renald Luzier, the cartoonist known as Luz.
Also: Senate Republicans insist a trade bill will pass; Britain's Prince Charles will meet a Sinn Fein leader; and Lake Mead may lose so much water that Arizona and Nevada may face cuts.
The L.A. hip-hop duo reaches a high point in its Pickathon set with "Tuxedo Rap."
In Philip Glass' music, pianist Bruce Brubaker shifts between delicate oscillation and stormy arpeggios.
Joseph Crea found law books along the side of the road during the Great Depression. He celebrated his 100th birthday on Monday. He taught law classes up until last September.
He wasn't excessively blatant. But a photo in the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel shows Erbert Johnson using his middle finger to scratch his head.
Anna North's new novel is narrated by friends and family after the death of troubled filmmaker Sophie. Critic Michael Schaub calls it "a bold and graceful novel, executed with incredible artistry."
The case of Farkhunda has prompted outcry over violence against women in the country. It has resulted in rare sentences. Eight police officers implicated in the case were released.
Stress ducks, Hokki Stools, and other classroom strategies for students who need to move to learn.
Always provocative, the band jettisons post-punk thrash in favor of a sturdier Top 40 pop sound that recalls the early to mid-'80s.
Steve Inskeep talks to movie reviewer Kenneth Turan about the drama, on and off the screen, at this year's Cannes Film Festival. Turan reviews films for "Morning Edition and the "Los Angeles Times."