Ryan McHenry's friends have said that Ryan Gosling posting a reply to his Vine is the 'perfect ending'.
The 27-year-old from Dumfries created a video of the Hollywood superstar supposedly refusing to eat cereal. The Vine went viral and was often used as a light-hearted joke in interviews with Mr Gosling.
The actor posted a condolence message on Twitter to Ryan's family, followed by a video of him finally eating some cereal.
Experienced Cumbrian mountaineer Tim Mosedale has returned home from Nepal following the earthquake that killed thousands of people.
He managed to escape unharmed, however three of his close friends were killed in the disaster.
Friends of a Dumfries filmmaker who shot to fame with a video created for Ryan Gosling have been paying their tributes.
Ryan McHenry, 27, died from a rare form of cancer on Saturday evening, after a two year battle against the disease.
His popular 'Ryan Gosling Won't Eat His Cereal' vine attracted millions of hits and gained him more than 250,000 followers.
"He was the best kind of guy you could meet really. He was also the most generous man i've ever met aswell. He was always on hand if you needed advice or just a hand with anything , he was a fantastic guy.
"He was one of the most sincere guys you could meet and a kind soul. He was also incredibly mischievous and loved yanking people's chains. An all-round great guy."
Major Joss Mark was a young soldier during the liberation of Bergen-Belsen concentration camp.
In this video, he shares his memories of VE Day, and the pain he felt knowing that his fallen comrades had been just hours away from surviving the war:
Thousands of the Land Girls who helped in the war effort were already well accustomed to life in the countryside.
However, there were thousands more who were drafted in from the big cities who'd never stepped foot in a field before, or even seen a cow.
For these girls, the transition from city to country life proved more difficult.
On the eve of VE Day, a Cumbrian veteran has been recalling his memories from 70 years ago, and the friends he lost fighting the Nazis.
Major Joss Mark was liberating Belsen when the German surrender was announced.
It was during this time that he met his future wife Erica who was a survivor of the Nazi death camp.
The couple were married for almost 70 years, before Erica's death a few months ago.
Joss shares his memories of when they first met, in the most horrendous circumstances:
The 80,000 women who enrolled in the Land Army were tasked with jobs usually taken on by farmers.
Ron Mears from the Lakeland Motor Museum gives an insight into some of their roles:
Land girls played a huge role in the Second World War by providing extra agricultural labour and support to the Land Army.
A total of 80,000 women took on roles like driving tractors, ploughing and miking cows.
Very little training was given to the Land Girls who worked long and exhausting hours.
"It wasn't like the training they give you nowadays with this, that and another. They quickly showed you how to milk then told you to get on with it. Hay time and harvest were long days. We were working until it was dark."
A Cumbrian mountaineer who was caught in an avalanche on Mount Everest during the earthquake twelve days ago says he intends to go back next year.
Tim Mosedale was welcomed home from Nepal by his children in Keswick yesterday.
He escaped from the mountain uninjured but three of his team died in disaster.
Tullie House Museum is putting on a exhibition of some of its rarely seen artefacts.
But as Matthew Taylor finds out, that's just one part of an 'ambitious' expansion plan.