So I really like poker as a game itself and the pokers alright in this game (a little cheap at times)buy I also know theres black jack in the single player. submitted by
In the single player you eventually play a heist esq mission on a River Boat Casino fit with Black Jack,higher stakes poker,and I think one other game?
You can actually see the river boat in game way out in the harbor in Saint Denis but if you try to get to it via boat it will just respwan you back to Saint Denjs Harbor once you get close enough to it.
Point being. GTAV has a casino. Where in tarnation is our river gambling boat?Besides why even have the damn thing sitting out there if you're not gonna utilize it.
They could add a couple more games in as well as black jack,regular poker, high stakes poker. They could have it to where you actually sit down and see and interact with other players and see their names instead of being sent to a private session and bam. Get drunk fall off the boat and drown. Fish off the side,have your drunk friend push you and your 19lb sturgeon overboard. Just another fun little idea for entertainments sake.
I'm almost certain they will do this at some point but it wont be till later down the line. That's how you keep a games pulse rate.
Last night I dreamt I was in the palace under the sea again. Wearing the golden coat and the shiny beautiful crown, I felt like I belonged here. Then, the school of fish and frogs swam up and bowed down to me one by one, specie by specie, then swam back. I was so happy I laughed out terribly loud with the Russian accent, "Kha Kha Kha Kha Kha Kha!!!" submitted by
"Beep Beep Beep!" I was then awakened by the alarm clock. It was seven o'clock in the morning, and I had to go to the cruise ship pier to travel to Kaliningrad, Russia, where my parents met each other.
On the ship, it was beautiful. There were swimming pools, shuffleboards, casino, department stores, and more! And I almost forgot to tell you about the food. The chef showed us how to cook caviar with the fresh-caught sturgeon. I tasted just once and I felt it was great! This reminded me back when my mom tasted it on the similar cruise to Kaliningrad. And that was two days before she was pregnant. I believed I had liked it since I was in her womb. I ordered more and more caviar until I felt something strange inside me... I felt thirsty and dry all the time after ate a lot of caviar. I felt like I must drink huge amount of water, my body forced me to drink water as much as I could. But the drinking water on the boat is tooooo lowwwww...
My body forced me to jump! Down to the sea. My body forced me to drink a lot of sea water, and it forced me to yell back at the people on the ship, in Russian, "Get away from me, or DIE!" Everyone quickly got back in the cruise ship, some of them was shocked as they saw me walked down under the ocean like walking down the stairs. And when I reached the bottom, I fainted.
Tell us a little about yourself. submitted by
I'm a guy that loves stories, whether I'm doing the listening or the telling, and regardless of the medium. I love animals and intentionally bad jokes among many other things. :) When did you first become interested in horror?
Pretty much since I could read. I grew up reading horror stories, watching horror movies, etc. My mother would read me Stephen King books and skip the rough parts. I love a lot of different genres, but most days I'll take mediocre horror over good something else. Was there a specific moment you knew you wanted to write in that genre?
To some extent, I think we tend to write what we read. Because I always read a lot of horror, it was natural that I would gravitate toward it as a writing genre. I started writing stories when I was probably 8 or 9, and I know I was writing more fleshed out horror stories starting at about 13. I've written horror ever since (with some other genres here and there as well). That's a long time! Do you recall what any of those early stories were about?
Some of them were pretty rough, but one early one I liked was about the spirit of an old alien who died on Earth and wound up trapped in the house built on the spot where it crashed. It was told from the ghost's perspective and was weird but kind of neat. What is the most terrifying thing you have personally experienced?
I think for me the scariest things have always been related to someone I care about being in danger. I don't want to personally be hurt or die of course, but I deal with being in danger personally much better than it being someone else, especially if I'm not in a position to help.
As far as more horror-themed stuff, I lived in a house that was haunted once. Saw several things there, but it was more mildly creepy and cool than it was terrifying. I've had the chance to see a lot of interesting things over the years, but most of the time I think any scariness gets outweighed by positives, and there's a lot of times that the scariness is
a positive. Whoa, living in a haunted house is definitely spooky. Have any of your real life experiences ever made their way into your work?
I think a lot of my life experiences have impacted my work, though I think frequently ideas and emotions are the things that bleed through more than specific events. You always hear write what you know, but I think that if you can write from a place of empathy, it becomes easier to apply real feelings to very alien situations, and that can make bizarre stories and characters feel much more alive and genuine. What are some of your biggest influences from media?
There are a ton, and there's so much that influences you that seeps down into the crevices of your brain. It's still there, but you can't see or recall it anymore. That being said, I'll try to give some highlights by category.
Authors: Lovecraft, King, Gaiman and Barker are all big. Though not a horror writer, I think that Frank Herbert is one of the best writers I've ever read, particularly when it comes to discussing complex ideas and philosophies in a clear and engaging way. Three of my favorite books are IT, American Gods, and Dune, and my favorite short story is "The Professor's Teddy Bear
" by Theodore Sturgeon.
Horror Movies: Hellraiser generally, In the Mouth of Madness, Event Horizon, It Follows, and so many more. The new IT movie and Hereditary are very good. I really didn't like A Quiet Place for a variety of reasons. As for horror directors, some of my favorites are Takashi Miike, David Lynch, John Carpenter, and Rob Zombie.
Music: I also love music of various genres, and sometimes listen to it when I write, though I tend to use stuff without lyrics for writing so I'm not distracted. But listening to music while driving or doing whatever can be a good source of inspiration too. How did you discover NoSleep? What prompted you to begin writing for it?
I had heard of NoSleep for awhile, and had glanced at it once or twice in the past, but I had never really taken the time to look at it closely and start reading stories until this past Spring. Right away I was struck by several things. First, there are a lot of talented writers on there. Second, there are a lot of smart and passionate readers on there. And third, everyone on there loves horror like I do. After that it was an easy decision to start reading and writing there regularly. What NoSleep stories and/or authors have had the strongest impact on you?
This is a hard one because there are a lot of great stories and authors I've found on here. Definitely some of them include u/Dopabeane
, and u/Mr_Outlaw_
among many others. Storywise, the Left/Right Game
, A 911 call where nothing made sense
, and I clean crime scenes
are all some of my favorites. Other than writing, what are some of your hobbies? What other creative mediums do you enjoy?
I enjoy movies and video games quite a bit, playing with our animals and generally hanging out with loved ones. I tend to be pretty laid back though I always have a rough plan or schedule for what I'm doing in the back of my mind. As far as other creative mediums, while I enjoy drawing/painting and music, I'm terrible at both. I'm much better at appreciating other forms of art than I am creating them. Do you ever explore writing other genres besides horror? If so, what other styles of writing? Which do you prefer?
I do sometimes write things that are closer to fantasy, science fiction, or drama, but even then they typically have some horror or otherworldly element to them. I feel like there are so many subjects that can benefit from at least a little something weird or terrible that it is hard not to incorporate it into most of my writing. We've noticed that! Many of your stories have almost a futuristic thriller feel to them, with a focus on sci-fi elements, or alternate worlds. What do you find most compelling about intertwining those concepts with horror? Do you ever struggle to stay within the realm of horror?
It's kind of like the old Arthur C. Clarke quote that any sufficiently advanced technology is indistinguishable from magic. So much of horror is also fantasy or science fiction and vice versa. If I ask you what genre Terminator 2 is, you might say scifi or even "action". If I asked young John Connor or Sarah Connor that, I bet they'd say horror.
I think that one of the things that makes horror so wonderful is that most horror stories are deeply personal. They play on our fears, but also our senses of wonder and morality. They are ways of talking about spiritual and philosophical ideas in more concrete terms than some genres easily allow. I think scifi and fantasy do the same thing, but they are all heading for the same part of town from different streets.
Part of it being personal is that it's also fairly subjective. I try not to worry too much about if I'm telling horror stories or scary stories, but just if I'm telling the stories I feel passionate about sharing with others. To me they are almost always horror, but a given reader might disagree, and I think their opinion is just as valid as mine. Have any of your stories ever involved research? If so, what was involved?
Yes, I do research for quite a few of my stories. For instance, the "I think my grandfather might be a serial killer
" series and the "Outsider
" stories tend to involve things that require some level of medical knowledge due to one of the main characters being a skilled surgeon. I've been asked before by readers if I'm actually a doctor, and I'm not, but I do want to make sure I get details like that right, so I read up on things I want to include that I don't already know about. Another example is in "Come live in the ashes of my heart
", a book written in 1909 describes a specific type of Waterman pen. I researched pens and found that that particular pen was first sold via catalog to the public in October of 1908, so it made sense that he could get one as a gift the following year and not have seen one ever before given his...predicament. Let's talk about those Outsider stories. You've crafted a fully fleshed out universe that's home to several intricately connected series. Did you always intend to create such an expansive world? Has your initial vision changed over time?
I always knew it was going to be a large world, and I wouldn't say my overall vision has changed over time, but it has certainly expanded as I write. The best way to explain is by explaining how I typically write by way of a terrible analogy.
Imagine you are walking up to a large, strange house in the middle of a moonless night with only a flashlight to help you. As you shine your light and walk closer, you see new parts and take in new details. That's writing for me. The house is always there, but it just takes time to see it all, and I write what I see.
See? I suck at analogies. And poetry. How far in advance have you mapped out the world involved in those stories? Without giving away spoilers, can you give us any info on what's in the future for the characters?
It's all in my head, and the world
is very large
. Or going back to the bad house analogy, it's a very large house. I am still exploring it, but I can say there are a lot more stories I plan on telling in that world and I already see the major plot points as well as the broader cosmology of the universe, much of which hasn't been revealed yet.
As for what's coming, here's a bit of info without giving away too much. The Nightlands
are very important, particularly to two people we've already met, and they will be explored in some detail over time. Like, physically explored, not just talked around like some neverending tease mystery box.
Several people are going to seek revenge for different reasons. Several important people are going to die. At least one person may not be who you think they are. Things are even more connected than it may appear.
The inner chambers of Mystery Cave
are in the Nightlands, and we haven't seen the last of her. You've previously published two novellas and short story anthologies, and recently announced two forthcoming compilations. Can you tell us a little about your prior published works, and what we can look forward to in the upcoming releases?
" and the two short story compilations, "On the Hill
" (which includes Mystery) and "Whimsical Leprosy
" are stories I wrote over a period of time, so they vary some in mood and style, especially the older stories in "On the Hill
". The novel, "Darkness
", tells a single story, but with many parts, so it's almost like a short story collection itself.
As for the new books, I currently have two in the works that should be out within the next two months.
The first is "The Outsiders: Book One
". It takes the core Outsider stories I've posted on NoSleep so far and puts them into a consolidated book formatted in such a way they can be read as discrete stories or together as a novel. So the "grandfather
" series and "House of the Claw
" stories among others, as well as two stories exclusive to the book called "The Hollow City" and "The Nightlands: The Ballad of Joshua the Beggar". That book just came out on August 1st and is available in ebook and print format at Amazon
The second is "You saw something you shouldn't have". It is a collection of my other NoSleep stories that are either less directly connected to the Outsider universe or completely unrelated. Again, I'll have a couple of exclusive stories in the book so there's some additional value beyond having an easier to read, permanent copy of the stories you may have read before. It should be out in September.
I say this all the time, but I always want to be clear because I do tend to tell long stories. I won't ever make the end of a story or some critical plot point of a larger storyline limited to just exclusive paid book material. I appreciate you reading my stories whether you buy a book or not, and if you start a story of mine for free on NoSleep, you'll be able to finish it there. The extra stories are intended to be deeper dives into certain things for those that want that, not a pay wall to finish a story you've already invested your time in. The House Spider centers around yokai, figures from Japanese folklore reputed to manifest in multiple forms. What made you choose that specific mythos, and the form of a spider?
The idea sprang from images that came to me of a spider spirit lurking around a house. I knew some about yokai, and researching more, it seemed a good fit. The form of the spider at the end was influenced by a mixture of cute close-ups I've seen of some spiders and my ferret, who is the best yokai I could ever ask for. You've also invented your own creatures in stories like A thing called Candleheart killed my brother. Do you have a preference for fabricating your own myths and monsters over using commonly known ones, like in I convinced my friend I'm a vampire?
I don't really have a strong preference, it just depends on the story. A lot of my creatures have a basis in some established myth or folklore, though usually only as a jumping off point. If the initial idea for the story is the creature, I usually don't draw from established myths and legends. If the initial idea is a character, situation, or idea, I often do. How much time do you spend writing in an average day or week? Do you have any rituals that help you focus?
It varies from week to week, but on average I probably spend 10 to 12 hours a week. The only things I really need is a keyboard and limited distractions. When crafting a piece of fiction, do you generally start with an outline or simply begin writing?
I rarely do outlines or rough drafts outside of my head. A number of my stories come from dreams I have or from a simple phrase or idea that pops into my head randomly. From there I ponder and study it until I have a better grasp on it as a story, and then I start writing. I usually write at a fast pace when I get going, as I'm basically just transcribing what I see in my mind. When I'm done, I reread what I wrote for typos and stylistic tweaking, though I generally don't do any major changes. Are there any topics you feel are too controversial for you to address or that you prefer not to explore in your writing?
Too controversial? Probably not. But there are some topics that I do find distasteful or that I think would be so polarizing that it would take focus away from the story itself. I'm ultimately trying to tell the best stories I can, and I want the subject matter to enhance that, not detract from it. What are your feelings toward NoSleep's immersion/believability rule? What impact, if any, do you think the suspension of disbelief format may have when transitioning your work toward a mass audience unfamiliar with NoSleep?
I think that the NoSleep rule is great overall. Over the years, I've only written a handful of stories that would qualify under NoSleep's ruleset. Conforming to it for many of my more recent stories has been a great asset in finding creative ways to tell certain tales. I also think that the limits NoSleep imposes gives it a level of uniqueness and brand-permanence that has helped make it so successful. People know what kind of horror stories they're getting to some extent, and that comfort and familiarity can be a big positive.
In a perfect world, I wish NoSleep had a twin sister without the limitations but with the same audience, writers, and moderators. Having the flexibility of both subreddits while insuring the same level of quality would be great. But until that happens, I can't complain. NoSleep is pretty awesome.
As for transitioning my work toward a mass audience, I don't think that's necessarily a big problem. Some things I write won't be suitable for NoSleep, but anything I write for NoSleep will be suitable for a mass audience. Are some of the rules and stylistic choices different? Sure. Are the trends and popular naming conventions different on NoSleep than in some other forms of horror stories? Absolutely. But I don't see that as a bad thing. For horror to thrive, it has to continue to evolve, and I think there's plenty of room on reddit and bookshelves for more traditional "literary" horror and more contemporary takes that use a more conversational or experimental style. Do you have any favorite reader reactions to your writing?
I love almost every comment or message I get, but some of my favorites are when you have different readers discussing some aspect of a story. Much of what I write is interconnected in one way or another, so when I see people getting excited over figuring out some clue or reference or debating what X could mean for Y, it makes me very happy and excited too.
Also, I'd like to give special thanks to u/hayclonic
, who volunteered and constructed a massive, beautiful map of connections they found between my different stories. It is really wonderful and far better than anything I could have done. If you're fairly caught up on my stuff, you can find it here
. If you're not, you may want to wait so you aren't spoiled and things make more sense. What story or project are you most proud of?
Like so much of this, I have multiple answers. I'm proud of my novel "Darkness
" because I think it tells a fairly unique and interesting story. I'm proud of "I think my grandfather might be serial killer
" and the Outsider universe overall because I think it has interesting characters that have complexities and deep emotions that drive them. But I'm also like the proud father that loves all his children, regardless of their flaws. What's the most valuable lesson you've learned since you began posting to NoSleep?
How to format my stories in Word for NoSleep. As you can see, I'm long-winded, and my earlier attempts at formatting my super-long stories were not awesome. But thanks to a NoSleep OOC comment, I have seen the light. Double-entering between paragraphs is my jam, yo. As a successful author on NoSleep, do you have any advice for new contributors?
Don't psyche yourself out. If you enjoy telling stories, trust yourself to tell them well. Don't stress out about upvotes, but be happy when you have a popular story. You're posting on NoSleep because you want others to read and hopefully enjoy your work. So you're naturally going to want to have popular stories. Pay attention to what kinds of stories people want to read, what kinds of titles get people to click on a story. Read other writers here and elsewhere and figure out what works and what doesn't.
Then decide what that means for you. You can write everything trying to appeal to what you think the largest audience wants and frame it with the clickbaitiest of clickbait titles. Or you can do the polar opposite, adhering purely to what you want to write about without any influence from your readers/potential readers. My suggestion is to stay somewhere in the middle between those extremes. Write what you want to write and are passionate about, but be open to what others want to read as well. If you can find the right balance, you will likely produce things you are proud of. And keep in mind that your best stories and your most popular stories are not necessarily going to be the same thing.
Write frequently and learn/maintain good grammar. Push yourself and what you're comfortable with writing. Always respect your readers and yourself. Remember that telling a story is a gift for the writer and the reader, and as long as you are able to touch and affect one reader with your words, you're both richer for the story having been told. What are your short-term and long-term writing goals?
To keep telling stories for as long as I live. I plan on writing on NoSleep and other similar places for many years to come, and periodically I will keep turning those stories and other works into books for people that want to read things in that format as well. Community Questions:
Submitted anonymously: How long have you been writing?
I've been writing stories since I was around 13.
Submitted anonymously: If you were able to spend the day with any figure in the horror community (author, director, actor, etc.), who would you choose and why?
Dead: H.P. Lovecraft, because his stories and ideas on writing have always meant so much to me. Living: Either Clive Barker or Neil Gaiman because they both seem like very nice British people that are wonderful writers and love the worlds they create. Honorable mention: Shirley Jackson, because she was awesome.
From FoolishWhim: Everyone has a process they go through when writing a story, what is yours?
I typically start by discovering a small part of an overall story and looking at it for awhile. As I see more of it, I start writing what I see, and when I'm done, I go back and review for typos and stylistic tweaks.
What is your favorite fairy tale?
The King of the Cats or The Monkey's Paw. "Cats" because it does such a good job of marrying the mundane world with the secret world beneath (above?) it. "Paw" because it uses both supernatural rules and consequences, as well as the power of emotion and loss, to such wonderful effect. And before you say I cheated and these aren't fairy tales, Wikipedia says they are, and as we all know, Wikipedia is the great loom upon which all truth is woven.
How do I get my hands on one of those memoriam dolls?
Uncle Teddy still makes them, but you better have something valuable to offer. I'd think twice before dealing with such a dangerous character though, especially now that he's a free agent!
From Colourblindness: As a newer author do you sometimes feel overwhelmed by the pressure or the hype that readers expect you to meet?
While I've written stories and books for years, I'm still pretty new to nosleep, and it is a very different experience in some ways. The immediate feedback is wonderful, and getting a sense of a reader's enjoyment or excitement just after they finished a story or in the middle of a longer series is something I really treasure. That definitely drives me to always do my best and hope that people enjoy how a story is told and ends, but I don't feel like it's pressure at all. My stories are what they are for the most part, and my job is to see them and tell them as clearly as I can manage. And I care about my stories deeply, so when my readers care about them too, sharing that with them is the biggest reward and source of encouragement I could ask for.
Submitted anonymously: If you had to live in the established universe of any of your stories, which would you choose and why?
The Outsiders universe. In part because it is a complex place that is filled with heroes and monsters and everything in between, and while it is full of a lot of pain and evil, there's a lot of hope and wonder there too. And out of all of my favorite characters, so many of them live in that world.
Submitted anonymously: What is the greatest album of all time and why is it Metropolis Part II: Scenes from a Memory?
I think you spelled Lateralus by TOOL wrong. And if you really need a wonderful discussion of Metropolis, Dopabeane's response is already perfect. But seriously. TOOL is the best.
From poppy_moonray: If you had one time round trip access to a time machine, where would you visit and what would you do?
I would go to late 1944 Germany, kidnap Hitler and brainwash him. I would bring him back with me to the future and turn over the time machine to him with his new brainwashed purpose. He is to go back to a year before I arrived, kidnap his past self, brainwash him, and then have the past Hitler kill him, the first Hitler I kidnapped. The past Hitler will then take the time machine to go back another year to his past Hitler and do the same thing, on and on, until they get to 22 year old Hitler, who, after killing 23 year old Hitler, will journey to Southhampton, England for a nice ship ride on the RMS Titanic.
Or I'd go see some dinosaurs.
What fruit do you empathize with most strongly? What fruit fills you with an unbridled fury?
Blackberries. They are interesting looking and delicious, and I bet they would help you out in a jam. Get it? A jam?!?....oookay. Mangos, on the other hand, are not meant to be seen by God nor Man. They are the unfruit, and their inclusion in salsa or chutney signals the tolling of the bells of doom.
If you were to torture a person (just assume this is, like, a very bad dude who totally has it comin'), how would you do it?
I would make them love things other than themselves very much. Depend upon them. And then I would slowly tear those things apart in front of them. And when they got through the anger and the despair and the numbness of defeat, I would show them that it was all their fault, but that they could do better next time if they just tried harder. And then I'd start again.
Who's your favorite character you've ever created? Least favorite?
I love a lot of my characters, but Dr. Patrick Barron is one of my favorites to be sure. The main villain in my first book, which isn't even in circulation any more, is probably one of my least favorites. He wasn't a bad villain, but was just a giant asshole without a ton of depth. I like my protagonists and antagonists to be more complex and hard to fully like or dislike. I had a comment on the YouTube narration of the "grandfather" series that was like "Gramps is an asshole!" and I loved that! Just don't let Dr. Barron hear you say it.
Please write a haiku about NoSleep and/or horror, thank you very much.
you find no slumber
when itching eggs are hatching
just under the skin
From iwantabear: If you had to write entirely in one genre that isn't horror what would you pick and what would be the title of your first book? also who is your favorite James Bond?
Fantasy. It would be called "Dragon and Star: Book One", though that's cheating a bit, both because it's a mixture of fantasy, scifi and horror, and it's a trilogy I may actually write some day.:) And Pierce Brosnan is James Bond. And if he cannot fulfill his Bond duties, Idris Elba is James Bond. The rest are just keeping the seat warm.
Submitted anonymously: Are you a Brennan or a Dale?
Based on the internet test I just took, I'm a Brennan. I also now know a secret method casinos hate but they can't do anything about.
Submitted anonymously: What book made you cry hardest?
The Dark Tower series at several points towards the end. If you've read it, you know the parts.
From ByfelsDisciple: What do you think is your most underrated story? Your most overrated?
Underrated? Maybe "FM Rider"? Just because I like it a lot personally and it connects to certain other things in interesting ways. Overrated? I think that's harder to say, not because I don't have my favorites, but because I don't think I'm in a position to judge what other people like about my stories, and saying one of my stories is overrated feels too close to criticizing my readers just because they got different things out of them than I did. It's a cop-out answer, but it's a detailed cop-out answer. And that's how you pass an essay exam.
Submitted anonymously: Which of your stories has been the most difficult to write, and why?
I think the ones where I really like or at least sympathize with a character and they have really bad things happen to them. An old story of mine involved a messed-up little boy who killed his mother because he thought she was going to kill him. Everett getting drug into Mystery Cave. Poor Mike in Coventry as a more recent example. I love my characters and they have terrible things happen to them sometimes, but it's more tragic when the character is driven by love or loneliness or betrayal into the jaws of something terrible with their eyes open. They know what's coming and all they can do is lower their head and wait.
Submitted anonymously: What question did you want to be asked that didn’t get asked?
Why is Babylon 5 the best science fiction show ever made? The answer is because if you watch the entire series, and you're asked afterward who's the best character on the show, no matter who you say, you'd be right.
On a voyage for more Verastahl? Don't become vexed!
Check out his
You can also purchase his fantastic brand new book, The Outsiders: Book One!
NoSleepInterviews would like to extend an entire galaxy worth of sparkly thank you stars to the glittering Verastahl for granting us this fascinating and insightful interview! Your incredible writing talent impresses us almost as much as your plans to set forth a sea of increasingly younger Hitlers to murder each other, and we can't wait to see what new marvels you create in the future!
We'll see you back here in two weeks on Monday, August 20th when we crack into the chaos behind the mind of the cool cat known as Colourblindness! Until then, why not repeatedly point at different objects and ask him what color they are? Colorblind people love that, right?
Hey there! Thanks for clicking this. As the title says, I'm looking for a place I can download the mixtape from. I know the tracklist and I know the versions, I just need the songs themselves. I've tried looking online but some of them are just too rare to be found. Here is the full tracklist. submitted by
Dude Whatever it's Summer 2010- Team Teamwork
White Girl Missing You Now- Team Teamwork Remix
Loving You Is Sweeter Than Ever- The Four Tops
Rappcats pt 3Quasimoto
Everlasting Light- The Black Keys
Can't Stop Now- Major Lazer ft. Jovi Rockwell & Mr. Vegas
Excuse me- Memory Tapes remix- Gucci Mane
The Final Frontier- RJD2 & Blueprint Should Have Taken Acid With You- Neon Indian
Lowdown- Boz Scaggs
Stick Up Kids- Bad Rabbits
Signs- J Dilla
Big Bad Mean Motherfucker Girls
Gossip Folks Tell' Em (Team Teamwork Remix)
Inni Mer Syngur Vitleysingur- Sigur Ros
Dude Whatever it's Summer 2k9- Team Teamwork
Hamburgers and Hot Dogs- Casey and His Brother
I Poke Her Face - Kid Cudi, Kanye West, and Lady Gaga
We Were Sick- The Thermals
Love- J Dilla and Pharoahe Monch
Little Secrets- PAssion Pit
Pillz (Team Teamwork Remix)- Gucci Mane
Nasy Boy- Notorious BIG
Michael Jackson- PYT
My Love (Diplo Remix)- Justin Timberlake
Summertime Clothes (Dam Funk Remix)
Quiet Dog Bite Hard- Mos Def
The Last Lie I Ever Told- Saves the Day
Flow Gold Version
Old School- Dangerdoom
The Food- Common/Kanye (Live)
Never (Chiddy Bang)
Exhibit C- Jay Electronica
Hold the Line- Major Lazer fear. Mr. Lexx & Santigold
We Don't Care (Kanye West)
No Hook (Meeting the Owl)
La Di Da- Asher Roth
Monster- Kanye West
Flow Silver Version
Casting Agents- Busdriver
Drake- PAris Morton Music
The Wondersmith and his Sons- Astronautalis
The Vowels pt2- Why?
Pour me Another- Atmosphere
The Story of My Life- AstroNautalis
All caps- Madvillain
Love Blue Version
Coney Island (Acoustic)- Good Old War
Hey Ya- Obadiah PArker
Breaking Away- Ratatat
Ramona (Acoustic)- Beck
Aphex Twin/Bright Eyes Mashup- Jack Conte
Igloo- Karen O and the Kids
The Undeserv'd- Will Sturgeon
These Days- The Royal Tenenbaums
And it Spread- the Avett Brothers
Your Hand in Mine- Explosions in the Sky
You and I- Ingrid Michaelson
Love Red Version
Bear- The Antlers
At The Bottom of Everything- Bright Eyes
The Girl- City and Colour
Heartilation- Andrew Jackson Jihad
Sleepyhead (Lydverket Soanderer)- Passion Pit
Blacking out the Friction- Death Cab for Cutie
Little Bit- Lykke Li
Lessons Learned- Matt and Kim
The Only Exception- Paramore
Question- Old 97s
Three Seed- Silversun Pickups
Love Yellow Version
I Ni Sogoma- Dinosaur Feathers
Holiday- Vampire Weekend
Lazy Afternoons- Yoko Shimomura
La Vie En Rose- Edith Piaf
Cath Acoustic- Death Cab for Cutie
Until the Day I Die- Slingshot Dakota
Mr. Fox in the Fields- The Fantastic Mr. Fox
Holland, 1945- Madeline Ava
Your English is Good- Tokyo Police Club
Scrapping and Yelling- The Royal Tenenbaums
Jolt Ruby Version
Broken Promise [Dreams]- Toonami
The Quick Brown Fox Jumps Over the Lazy Dog- Robot Science
Lazar- Dead Pirates
This Place is a Prison- The Postal Service
Party With Children- Ratatat
Derezzed- Daft Punk
Jolt Sapphire Version
Universal Theme- Scott Pilgrim
Rocket Jump Electro- Mastgrr
Help I'm Alive (The Twelves Remix)- Metric
Awaken (Bunny Majs Redux)- DJ Foxsky
Jerk It- Thunderheist
Fast Turtle- Anamanaguchi
Interlude- I set my Friends on fire
Another Winter- Scott Pilgrim the Game
1991- Crystal Castles
Three in the Morning (RJ's I can Barely Sleep In This Casino Remix)- Homestuck
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