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Time for your Adorable Singing/Playing Youngster of the Day! This one gamely sings Tom Lehrer's song about the Periodic Table of the Elements. She misses a few, but damn if this isn't a chemist in the making.

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Remember that time when Gwar offered to answer your dating questions? They came through! Listen to their Sage Wisdom From Beyond the Stars and all your dreams will come true.

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Today's installment of Children Playing Singing or Dancing Like Fun-Sized Adults™ features a two-year-old getting down to Elvis. Maybe by the time he's in high school the music industry will have gone full circle and '50s rock-and-roll will be in again.

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If this proves anything, it's that dubstep is God's music and those who have been "moved by the Holy Spirit" have finally reached the part where Jesus drops the (loaves and) bass.

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It's billed as a rap song in 11 different accents, but "accents" doesn't even begin to cover it when he also acts out full-on racial stereotypes. Well done.

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Drummer Cornel Munn puts many better-endowed drummers to shame in a series of videos he recently uploaded to YouTube. They're mostly contemporary pop hits, from Red Hot Chili Peppers to Carly Rae Jepsen; this one is "Hot Right Now" by DJ Fresh.

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An MTV commercial takes you inside the music, literally.

Via Youtube
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Green Day had their set cut from 45 minutes to 25 to allow more time for Usher to perform.

WARNING: Every other word is the f-bomb.

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Eduard Khil, or "Mr. Trololo" as he was known to millions on the internet, died today of complications following a stroke. He was 77.

Khil enjoyed popularity as a singer in Soviet Russia during the '60s and '70s before stepping down from the public stage in the early '90s. Then, in 2010, Khil achieved the dubious honor of Internet fame after a video of a 1976 televised performance went viral.

Khin replaced the lyrics of the song, titled "I Am Glad, 'Cause I'm Finally Returning Back Home," with alternating "lololols" and "lalalalas" because he was afraid the Soviet government would censor the original lyrics. Which proves that in Soviet Russia, memes make you.