Do you like the song “Wrecking Ball,” but wish it had more banjo? Enjoy the folk-rock stylings of Mumford & Sons, but wish they were led by a provocative young vocalist who sticks out her tongue a lot?
Probably not. But even if you fit neither description, you still might enjoy the work of Isosine, a “mashup producer and faceless figure from nowhere in particular,” whose blend of Miley’s No. 1 hit and the debut single by Mumford & Sons, “Little Lion Man,” is impressively seamless.
TODAY IN SLATE
Meet the New Bosses
How the Republicans would run the Senate.
The Government Is Giving Millions of Dollars in Electric-Car Subsidies to the Wrong Drivers
Scotland Is Just the Beginning. Expect More Political Earthquakes in Europe.
Cheez-Its. Ritz. Triscuits.
Why all cracker names sound alike.
Friends Was the Last Purely Pleasurable Sitcom
This Whimsical Driverless Car Imagines Transportation in 2059
- Protesters Take to the Streets to Sound Alarm on Climate Change in New York, Across the World
- Knife-Carrying White House Jumper is Vet who Feared “Atmosphere Was Collapsing”
- North Korea: American Sentenced to Hard Labor Wanted to Become “Second Snowden”
- Almost One in Four Americans Support Idea of Splitting From the Union
Did America Get Fat by Drinking Diet Soda?
A high-profile study points the finger at artificial sweeteners.