^ Do you see this guy?

This man’s name is Sean Mcloughlin. He’s best known by jacksepticeye on YouTube, he is loved by many. He is appreciated by me, and I respect him.

He is a human like us, and he has emotions like us. He is true and genuine, a good content creator as a lot of us would say..This man is inspiring just as much as he is random or funny.

He is unique, his hair is green and he likes memes. He’s loud and outgoing, even if sometimes the bad days come towards him and I think that’s amazing. He manages to make people happy but he cannot please everyone;

Yet through the hate he points out the mistakes that are made by the people who decide to say hurtful things about him.

He’s a good guy, he treats everyone the same, he loves us equally. He has enough love for the world!

This guy has saved people, just by his personality and his videos that he uploads every day.

This guy is an ordinary dude who makes videos for our entertainment but to some of us he’s a friend who we don’t know personally, a brother who isn’t even close to blood related.

You see, Sean Mcloughlin is a spectacular person. He is himself, he is funny, loud, outgoing, loving, giving, and everything in between. A lot of people do YouTube for the sake of money, or fame..but this guy right here..he’s real.

And I appreciate him and respect him.

To some people, the act of falling in love is very much like falling into pieces. For when they love, they love all of you. They do not abandon any parts of you, they take you for who you are entirely. And when the night comes to tuck the sun into the moon, they tuck your brokenness into their bones even if they wake up in pieces in the morning. Those people, they are build to break each time they fall in love.
—  Lukas W. // Loving in pieces
4

Ruth Negga and Joel Edgerton deliver remarkably nuanced performances in Loving, a late ‘50s/early ‘60s-set true life story of a mixed race couple who’s illegal marriage became a landmark case in the United States supreme court. Having tried his hand at the coming-of-age drama (Mud) and both small and large-scale science fiction (Take Shelter and Midnight Special, respectively), the increasingly prolific Jeff Nichols branches out once more here to the awards season period drama. This heartwarming and wonderfully refined film might not do a whole lot of things we haven’t seen before in the civil rights era picture, but it does the familiar stuff with enormous care and control.

As they say about these sorts of things: you just couldn’t write it. In June 1958 at the age of 18, Mildred Delores Jeter – of African American and Native American descent – became pregnant with the child of Richard Loving, a 24-year-old white man. Nichols picks up their story from here. Wishing to legitimize their child, the young lovers left their home state of Virginia – where mixed race marriage was illegal – and traveled to Washington D.C. to elope.

Our full Cannes review of Loving.

“What if we never met?”

This question has crossed my mind a million times. If we never met, I probably wouldn’t be broken. I wouldn’t be drinking myself to sleep every night. I wouldn’t be listening to sad songs and watching these awful romantic movies.

But if I never met you, I wouldn’t know I was capable of loving like this. I wouldn’t have experienced what others never had the chance to in their entire lives. I wouldn’t have felt what it was like to be truly in love.

—  LA