not a record

“Your opinion on the Mercy changes is invalid because you play her too much to have actual game sense. You’re just upset bc you actually have to be more tactical now. I don’t trust the opinions of people who play one character so much.”

You obviously don’t know shit about playing Mercy, my dude. Being a Mercy player is CONSTANTLY about making quick decisions in the heat of battle. It’s about predicting who is in the most danger of dying and acting accordingly. It’s about keeping track of both your team’s and the enemy team’s ultimates and positioning myself accordingly. It’s about power boosting at just the right time. It’s about choosing priority healing/rez targets. It’s the job of the Mercy to be a shot-caller literally because a good Mercy player is keeping tabs on the entire fight all the time.

So no - being a tactician is not a new concept to Mercy players. It’s a requirement. We are tacticians who had half of our Resurrection options snatched from us because dps mains with tunnel vision couldn’t focus on Mercy before trying to kill the rest of the enemy.


New music video for ‘Fuck You And All Your Friends’ is out now!


Imagine for a moment, if you will, a silver flip phone covered in sticky gems and this blaring out through the speaker

Margo Price Sings About The Heartache And Beauty Of Small-Town America

Growing up in a small town in the Midwest, singer-songwriter Margo Price often wished she lived somewhere else — a place where the landscape wasn’t so flat, the winters weren’t so cold and the work wasn’t so hard.

“It just felt like there wasn’t much going on,” she says of her hometown of Aledo, Ill. “I always dreamed of a more romantic backdrop.”

Eventually, Price moved to Nashville, Tenn. to pursue music. But as time passed, her feelings towards her hometown changed.

“The more I’m away, I think, the more I appreciate where I came from,” Price says. “Now, when I go back, I see the beauty in it.”

Price writes about her family and small-town roots on her latest album, All American Made. The album is more overtly feminist and political than is typical for country music. Price says her music is an expression of herself: “From the time that I was really young, I was always trying to express what was going on in my life and inside me.”

Photo courtesy of Shore Fire Media, by Lindsey Grace Whiddon