Those who have followed the life and times of Mr Arnab Goswami and Dr Subramanian Swamy would know that no caricature, no parody can quite capture the full essence of their genius.
But those who have followed the life and times of Harish Ravindran (@hariflute) Krish Ashok (@krishashok) and Vijaya Thesingu Rajendar, working together as Parodesy Noise—"a parody band with 3 members. 2 in flesh (non-veg) and 1 in spirit (alcohol)"—would also know that they have the genius it takes to express the ineffable and capture the very essence even of those phenomenon where experts are left floundering, while repeatedly, incoherently, muttering imprecations and French expressions such as "je ne sais quoi."
US-based Penn Masala—the " world’s first and premier South Asian a cappella group"— covered and compressed eight decades of film music in their 5:09 mt music video earlier in the year, and it is the turn of Shweta Subram, an Indo-Canadian vocalist to cover the period from 1950s to now in a 5:17 mt video: from Saiyan Dil Mein Aana Re  To Baby Doll .
The Local—Sweden's news in English—recently revealed that five Swedish scientists have confessed that they have been quoting Bob Dylan song titles in research articles.
But that is not all, they are also running a wager on who can squeeze the most references in published articles before retirement.
After a day of much tension at the International border with Pakistan firing on border posts and villages and the Indian Home Minister asking the BSF jawans to give effective replies, here is a gentle reminder by Indian-American artist Zeshan Bagewadi that we are essentially the same people.
An a capella music video by an all-male choir from one of the oldest and most prestigious universities of the world, Oxford, has been going viral on the internet.
The music video has a medley of three very popular numbers by Shakira -- Hips Don't Lie, Whenever Where ever and Waka Waka.