“Because usually as the night wears on and people keep drinking, they’ll sneak off to make out in the bathroom or whatever or leave together, who knows?
Or maybe some people will be really frustrated and get tired of it and just go have a drink.
The first-ever Brunch Con is going down in — where else?
— Brooklyn, at Grand Prospect Hall on March 26, during the mimosa-soaked hours of 11 a.m. There will be 50 restaurants on hand, including Bricolage and Manousheh, along with an open mimosa bar (it wouldn’t be brunch without an all-you-can-drink offer), brunch-themed goods for sale, a hangover lounge, and, for some reason, speed-dating.
The #Delta Dating Wall will be up throughout the summer.
On June 17, Delta, in partnership with Tinder, will hold a singles-centric event where you can actually get a proper photo taken next to the wall by a professional photographer. In addition to the #Delta Dating Wall on Wythe Avenue, Delta commissioned another wall in the middle of Brooklyn’s Smorgasburg event.
Prepare yourself for a stampede of lustrous locks, tattoos, and cut-off band t-shirts– it’s gonna be a long night of unadulterated babe.
Maybe you think that, on sight, ‘That person is not the one for me,’ but then you talk to them and realize, ‘Oh my god, we both love Dio-era Black Sabbath, this is my dream date.’ Or whatever.'” Even if this whole dating thing seems like a silly spectator sport you’d much rather watch than engage in, or if you just think that hetero dating practices are in general pretty silly, Hill encourages people who aren’t participating in the actual speeding to come hang out, listen to some sick metal tunes, and have some drinks.
Here’s one of the coolest airline campaigns you’ll see aimed at folks who are too impecunious to actually fly anywhere.
Delta Air Lines, with help from Wieden Kennedy New York (and Colossal Media, which handled the hand-painting), has put scenes from nine exotic destinations on a wall in Williamsburg, Brooklyn, so that NYC singles can take selfies for their dating profile—looking like attractive jet-setters.
The plentiful supply of dormant factories and warehouses served as a useful landscape for many of the city’s most significant and pioneering visual artists, musicians, poets, and experimental theater.
By the late 90’s, Williamsburg became an international icon as a “hipster-haven” and a hotbed of youth culture.