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Roleplaying since high school, which is too far back to think about.
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The World of South Park (aka "The South Park Palace") came online in 1997 as part of the Comedy Central website, launching simultaneously with the television debut of the soon-to-be hit series. Beginning with a mere 30 sets and a fanbase of zero, the award-winning site grew over the next three years to include over 200 graphical locations from America's favorite Colorado mountain town.
In 1999 AIP worked with Canadian rockers I Mother Earth to create their unique interactive environment for online events and fan chats. To help introduce the band to American audiences, AIP and CHART Magazine produced an online chat and trivia game at The Palace Arena, featuring prize giveaways from PUMA and a live interview with the band.
Designed as an online hangout for fans of Sony recording artist Macy Gray, the We Ours club was a 24-hour online groove spot where you could chill with your best friends, meet new ones, or just hang out in the corner, people-watching (avatar-watching) all night long. Featuring samples from Macy Gray's smash hit debut album 'On How Life Is', with Art Direction by Fullerene and 'Freaky' Avatars by Phillip Gibson.
In mid-1997, As If Productions built KoRn KoRner for the then-unknown Sony recording artists KoRn. Working closely with the band’s singer/lyricist Jonathan Davis, the AIP team created a dark and forboding world that became one of the most popular graphical environments on the internet, and co-hosted a series of infamous internet broadcasts known as KoRn’s After School Specials (www.korntv.com).
In 1996, AIP teamed up with Global Doghouse and producers at Revelations Entertainment to produce a popular online version of the Capulet’s Masquerade Ball for the online promotional campaign of 20th Century Fox Film’s Romeo + Juliet.
"Most philosophical problems are really debates about language that arise because of three mistaken assumptions: (a) that language is consistent, (b) that because a word exists there must exist a ‘thing' that it represents and (c) that the things which are represented should in themselves be integral."