Filed under "Interviews"
Added Apr 18, 2012 at 01:30PM EDT by Don.
Know Your Meme got in touch with Professor Susan Blackmore to discuss memes, temes and the future of memetics as a science.
Added Jan 04, 2012 at 02:11PM EST by amanda b..
In 2008, Douglas Reinhardt created the single-topic Tumblr “F**k Yeah! Ryan Gosling,” captioning photos of the actor with the flirtatious line “Hey girl.” By December 2011, dozens of spinoff blogs were created using the same trope. We spoke with Reinhardt to get his take on the Gosling craze.
Added Oct 11, 2011 at 03:27PM EDT by Brad.
We had a chance to chat with Shira Lazar, the California-based videoblogger behind the web series What’s Trending that rose to controversy after a sudden fallout with CBS over a mistweet about Steve Job’s death.
Added Sep 23, 2011 at 03:44PM EDT by amanda b..
In the 1990s, James Marshall decided to compose what many considered a canonical list of emoticons and one-line ASCII art. He recently spoke with us about why he started the collection and his thoughts on the future of emoticons.
Added Sep 14, 2011 at 09:56PM EDT by Brad.
We had a chance to sit down with Cole Stryker, the author of the new book Epic Win for Anonymous, to talk about the process of documenting internet culture, the worst and the best of /b/, the future of Reddit and more!
Added May 02, 2011 at 02:42AM EDT by Chris Menning.
If you use Tumblr to any extent, you’re no doubt aware of the large number of blog subdomains that begin with “F Yeah.”
I caught up with Ned Hepburn, the creator of the very first “F**k Yea Shark” to see if we could pinpoint why it has become such a success.