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"We initially thought people 12,000 or 10,000 years ago were primitive, but their artistic expressions and technological expertise associated with these paints a much different picture," said Eugene Hattori, the curator of anthropology at the Nevada State Museum in Carson CitySince the petroglyphs were found on tribal lands, it's unclear whether or not travelers will be able to see them with their own eyes any time soon. For now, check out these places where you can see Native American rock art in the United States.
"Absolutely, absolutely! Look at me. I'm a WWE Superstar, and to be honest with you, I'm gay. And I'm happy, very happy."
The stunned cameraman told Young he was "flabbergasted" and had no idea the star was gay. After some prodding, Young continued:
"I guess if you want to call it coming out. I really don't know what to say it is. But you know, I'm just letting you know that I'm happy [with] who I am. I'm comfortable with myself, and I'm happy to be living the dream.
After a few more questions, Young rolled out of the airport with his luggage, becoming the first openly gay male wrestler to come out while actively participating in the sport.
Timelapse videos are a dime a dozen these days, but there's something inescapably cool about this energetic look at New York City. Maybe it's the mesmerizing way people and lights make the city come alive, or perhaps it's the driving mix of dubstep and ambient noises.
To created the video, DC-based production company District 7 Media traveled back-and-forth to New York for six months in order to shoot more than 50,000 still frames. Getting all this footage wasn't easy, as Drew Geraci, owner and director of photography for the company, explains:
There were multiple times during this shoot that we were chased off, either by cops or the cold. The subway shots were particularly difficult to get, especially in the wake of the Boston bombings. We were led out and in some cases followed by police officers or MTA officials who seemed intent on getting us for using tripods.
With or without permits, District 7 Media was still able to get some great subway shots, plus they captured a handful of other New York landmarks. If the work looks familiar, that's because Geraci also created the opening sequence timelapse for Netflix's "House of Cards."
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