Labor Day is a celebration of the American worker, and that extra-long weekend is also an unofficial end to the summer vacation season. So naturally Labor Day weekend is one of the busiest and best times for going afloat.
Yacht owners who want to keep up may have to raise their game soon. There’s a new vessel coming (possibly) coming to town. Business Insider reports on design firm Schwinge’s new yacht concept which stretches the very definition of
Magellan Jets, based in Boston, describes themselves as: …a private aviation solution provider built on a foundation of integrity, reliability, and trust. Founded in 2008, Magellan Jets’ innovative model offers jet-specific memberships and on-demand charter services designed to provide
The Coachella Valley Music and Arts Festival—or Coachella to all you hipsters—may not immediately bring the Yacht Rock genre of which we’ve recently written to mind. But it’s important to remember that every April Coachella features artists
What do Christopher Cross, Kenny Loggins, Steely Dan, and the Doobie Brothers all have in common? Well for one thing, they all have produced music that is sometimes consigned with a unique classification: Yacht Rock Yacht Rock could
Ah, skyscrapers. George Gershwin said, “A skyscraper is at the same time a triumph of the machine and a tremendous emotional experience, almost breath-taking. Not merely its height but its mass and proportions are the result of an
If you’ve ever flown the middle seat in economy, straining yourself to see through the porthole just to see if it’s day or night, you’ll almost certainly appreciate the way Brazilian-based aircraft manufacturer Embraer is looking to change the
It’s the kind of headline no one wants to see, especially someone engaged with private flying: Roy Halladay, the famous two-time Cy Young Award-winning pitcher, dying when his ICON A5 plane crashed into the Gulf of Mexico.
There is something about the fluidity of the spiral shape that proves pleasing to the eye. Certainly the curves building outward upon themselves yield interest to what might otherwise be a building that is merely blocky and geometric. What
Not everyone—even architects—could be blamed for not knowing the name of the man dubbed “The Father of the Skyscraper.” But indeed one man, after designing more than 200 tall buildings across the Midwest, was called just this. Frank Lloyd