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There’s no question Lady Gaga’s fans love her, and there’s little doubt she cares for them back. Mother Monster herself has launched a new imitative to promote emotional wellness for today’s youth.

The ‘Emotional Revolution’ project is a partnership between the star’s own Born This Way foundation and Yale University’s Center for Emotional Intelligence.

“I know what it’s like to feel depressed, to feel humiliated, to feel isolated, and I know too many people that, no matter who they are, where they come from, they’re feeling the same way that I do,” Gaga says in the video. “It was so beautiful in a way that our sadness bonded us at the shows and I so badly wanted to understand why that cloud was there at all. It’s okay to feel different. It’s okay to feel like you’re not part of this planet, I challenge you to be your biggest fan. Tell the world how you feel, but more importantly, tell them how you want to feel.”

Lady Gaga Speaks About The Emotion Revolution from Born This Way on Vimeo.

There is zero information listed for “David Bowie: The Un-Aired Interview, 1977” but this we do know – He’s being interviewed in a hotel room during a 1977 media junket in Holland to promote Heroes. Bowie discusses his plans to produce DEVO, working with Brian Eno on Heroes and even does a lip-sync of “Heroes” while the camera follows everyone into in the control room.

Do you ever look at someone and wonder what is going on inside their head? Disney•Pixar’s original new film “Inside Out” ventures inside the mind to find out. Here’s the first clip from the film.

Based in Headquarters, the control center inside 11-year-old Riley’s mind, five Emotions are hard at work, led by lighthearted optimist Joy (voice of Amy Poehler), whose mission is to make sure Riley stays happy. Fear (voice of Bill Hader) heads up safety, Anger (voice of Lewis Black) ensures all is fair and Disgust (voice of Mindy Kaling) prevents Riley from getting poisoned—both physically and socially. Sadness (voice of Phyllis Smith) isn’t exactly sure what her role is, and frankly, neither is anyone else.

When Riley’s family relocates to a scary new city, the Emotions are on the job, eager to help guide her through the difficult transition. But when Joy and Sadness are inadvertently swept into the far reaches of Riley’s mind—taking some of her core memories with them—Fear, Anger and Disgust are left reluctantly in charge. Joy and Sadness must venture through unfamiliar places—Long Term Memory, Imagination Land, Abstract Thought and Dream Productions—in a desperate effort to get back to Headquarters, and Riley.

During the height of the Compact Audio Cassette’s popularity, Maxell’s audio cassettes were held in high regard, producing some of the finest examples of the standard available. And if you happen to be big enough in the music world, like the British pop duo WHAM!, Maxell asked you to endorse them, with the ads not being shown in the UK or North America for fear of ‘selling out’. Here are the series of TV ads made in 1985 for the Japanese company’s brand audio cassettes.

In the days of the ultra-celebrity, one has to wonder: why do these people act the way they do? In a few seconds, everyone gets to decide if they’re going to be nice or nasty. In this short clip, Jazz legend Branford Marsalis explains.

Bill Murray appeared in three sketches on the season four episode “The Days of the Week/Street Beef,” including the fake commercial “DiMaggio’s on the Wharf,” as The New York Yankee slugger Joe DiMaggio himself.