Grocery Shooping with Jungkook would include:

> filling the cart with random junk food

> midnight snack runs

> cart races in the aisles

> having a race over who can get all the groceries first

> laughing at you trying to get some item that is too high for you

> “Jungkook, why are there dog toys in the cart? We don’t even have a dog.”

> “They are for Jimin.”

> “Jimin doesn’t have a dog.”

> “No, I mean it is for Jimin.”

> “Really, Kookie, really?”

> old ladies cooing at how adorable he is

> lots of sighing

> lots of gigiling and shoving

> constantly going back for the samples until the person gives you THE look

> holding your hand like 80% of the time

> Holding your waist as you put the groceries on the conveyer belt

> taking him with you everytime you go grocery shopping cause he makes it 10x more fun

5 Times 'Drunk History' Schooled Us on American History

Sure, Comedy Central’s Drunk History is a fun way to watch your favorite actors lip-sync their way through historical reenactments narrated by very drunk people. But it’s also, dare we say… educational? 

We’ve picked up plenty of fascinating nuggets of untold American history from Drunk History’s reenactments. And with the show returning for a third season this week, we’re celebrating by putting five of our favorite lessons on your assigned reading list.

1. John Wilkes Booth and his brother Edwin (Season 1, Episode 1)

You may have known that Lincoln’s assassin John Wilkes Booth was an actor… but did you know he had a brother, Edwin, who was also an actor? Or that the brothers performed Julius Caesar together, which inspired John Wilkes to shout “Sic semper tyrannis” while attacking Lincoln? We sure didn’t — and it’s extra delightful to see all of this acted out with Adam Scott as John Wilkes, Will Forte as Edwin, and Stephen Merchant as a goofily bearded Lincoln.

2. The tragic tale of Mary Dyer (Season 1, Episode 4)

Before we declared our independence and got that whole “religious freedom” thing going, being a Quaker was against the law in the all-Puritan Massachusetts colony. But one woman, Mary Dyer, bravely stood up and fought against this injustice — and got hanged for her trouble. Good thing we have Winona Ryder to act it out and educate us on the bad old days.

3. Lewis and Clark’s X-rated journey (Season 1, Episode 7)

The history books portray Lewis and Clark as brave, intrepid explorers of the untamed frontier. Drunk History paints a slightly different — and NSFW — version, with the pair of explorers (Tony Hale and Taran Killam) striking a peace treaty with the Lakota Indians, enjoying the company of the native ladies… and picking up “crazy STDs” as a result. Five words we hope never to hear again: “mercury tonic on your genitals.”

4. The amazing inventions of Percy Julian (Season 2, Episode 1)

Percy Julian (as portrayed by Key & Peele’s brilliant Jordan Peele) was a gifted scientist, but because he was a black man growing up in “Jim Crow Segregation Land,” he never got his due. Well, until now, with Peele acting out Julian’s struggles with discrimination and eventual triumph in discovering how to make steroids out of soybeans rather than horse urine. Because, as we all know, “there’s, like, a million soybeans per every one horse d–k.”

5. The battle over the Statue of Liberty (Season 2, Episode 2)

The Statue of Liberty is an enduring symbol of American freedom, so it’s a bit surprising to learn how strongly our U.S. Congress resisted it in the first place. French designer Frederic Bartholdi (Taran Killam, again) offered us Lady Liberty as a gift, free of charge, but Congress still said no thanks (because “the French are kind of pussies”). Then when Bartholdi finally got them to accept the statue, they balked at paying for a pedestal! We ask you: Can you put a price on liberty? Well, apparently, you can.

Season 3 of Drunk History premieres Tuesday, Sept. 1 at 10:30 p.m. on Comedy Central.


20 Good Black Films On Netflix

Below is a list of 20 interesting—some actually incredible—Black films that are currently on Netflix. Keep in mind that Netflix swaps films in/out, so this list is as accurate as its publish date (August 12, 2015), and some films may eventually be removed from Netflix. Some of the films mentioned below are ones that I have reviewed/live tweeted before as well (most of those reviews originally on Gradient Lair), which you can see in my recent posts: 28 Film Reviews and first review since launching CinemackedFilm Review - Middle of Nowhere

  1. Middle of Nowhere
  2. Beyond The Lights
  3. I Will Follow
  4. Mother of George
  5. Yelling To The Sky
  6. Our Song
  7. LUV
  8. Better Mus’ Come
  9. Life of A King
  10. Go For Sisters
  11. Amistad
  12. Sarafina
  13. Coming To America
  14. The Wood
  15. Belly
  16. The Butler
  17. 20 Feet From Stardom
  18. Marley
  19. The Black Power Mixtape 1967-1975 
  20. Fruitvale Station

Also, each month I will share a post like this one: 3 New To Netflix Selections - August 2015, where I pick 3 selections that I have never viewed before from what’s newly added to Netflix. Since posting the aforementioned post, I watched and live tweeted one of the selections, Flex Is Kings.

(The first photograph in this post is of Danai Gurira in the Nigerian love and life story, Mother of George, in her role as Adenike Balogun. Incredible film; definitely check that one out.) 

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Taylor Swift literally has a song for all of your emotions and feelings.

Feeling sad and want to sit around in your own tears for a few hours? - Last Kiss, All Too Well, White Horse, Dear John, Back To December, Come Back, Be here, The Moment I Knew.

Feeling sad and want to feel happy again? - How You Get The Girl, Holy Ground, Ours, Starlight, Sweeter Than Fiction, Welcome To New York, Stay Beautiful.

Feeling Insecure? - Tied Together With A Smile, Mean, Fifteen, Mean, Shake It Off, The Lucky One.

Feeling pissed the fuck off? - Bad Blood, Better Than Revenge, I Knew You Were Trouble, Picture To Burn, Should’ve Said No, Tell Me Why.

Feeling in love? - Crazier, Enchanted, Everything Has Changed, Fearless, Love Story, Mary’s Song, Mine, Sparks Fly, You Are In Love, Today Was A Fairtytale, Treacherous.

Feeling like a happy, confident, single woman? - New Romantics, 22, I Heart Question Mark.

Feeling like telling off an ex? - All You Had To Do Was Stay, Dear John, Picture To Burn, Should’ve Said No, You’re Not Sorry, We Are Never Ever Getting Back Together.

Feeling like you miss someone? - Back To December, Haunted, I Almost Do, I Wish You Would, If This Was A Movie, Come Back, Be Here, Superman, Breathe.

(feel free to add onto this)


Assume everything you do and say will be made public.

Do not be seduced by privacy settings and passwords, which are temporary illusions that distract from the reality of the previous point.

Understand that context and data are often one in the same. When you enter information on the internet, assume that you include the who (you), the what (the data), the when (the time of data input), the where (the site on which the data is being placed), the how (the device on which you input the data), and the why (the purpose of the site).

Believe that all of your credit card transactions are being kept in a colossal, searchable ledger that one day will be made available for all to study.

Believe that data does not disappear when you delete it.

You’re welcome.


Tribeca Film posts their 22 Favourite Films Directed By Women Currently Streaming on Netflix. 

Paris is Burning (Jenny Livingston) - Wayne’s World (Penelope Spheeris) - Sleepless in Seattle (Norah Ephron) - Clueless (Amy Heckerling) - Walking and Talking (Nicole Holofcener) - Eve’s Bayou (Kasi Lemmons) - Holy Smoke (Jane Campion) - American Psycho (Mary Harron) - Old Joy (Kelly Reichardt) - Fish Tank (Andrea Arnold) - The Kids are All Right (Lisa Chodolenko) - Night Catches Us (Tanya Hamilton) - Somewhere (Sofia Coppola) - Middle of Nowhere (Ava DuVernay) - Stories We Tell (Sarah Polley) - Your Sister’s Sister (Lynn Shelton) - In a World… (Lake Bell) - It Felt Like Love (Eliza Hittman) - The Babadook (Jennifer Kent) - Beyond the Lights (Gina Prince-Bythewood) - A Girl Walks Home Alone at Night (Ana Lily Amirpour) - Girlhood (Céline Sciamma)

How many have you seen? 20/22 for me!

Bedtime with Luke would include:
  • Him following you around like a lost puppy until you go to sleep with him
  • “Babe, come to bed pleeeease”
  • “Luke, go to bed, I’ll come later”
  • “But you know I can’t sleep well without you” :(
  • Brushing your teeth together and starting a fight with the toothpaste and water
  • Wearing his clothes as pajamas or he’ll start pouting ;(
  • You being the big spoon because it relaxes him
  • Playing with his hair and kissing his temple/forehead
  • His head on your chest and him giggling because of your fast heartbeat
  • “It beats like that only when you’re near”
  • Him smiling like a baby because he feels so loved
  • Letting you call him ‘baby boy’
  • Holding you so tight that you almost can’t breathe
  • Occasionally singing you to sleep
  • “Goodnight, I love you more than anything, I promise princess”

Calum | Michael