Fifty Shades of Grey 2015 Full Movie

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Fifty Shades of Grey Movie Detail

Storyline : When college senior Anastasia Steele steps in for her sick roommate to interview prominent businessman Christian Grey for their campus paper, little does she realize the path her life will take. Christian, as enigmatic as he is rich and powerful, finds himself strangely drawn to Ana, and she to him. Though sexually inexperienced, Ana plunges headlong into an affair – and learns that Christian’s true sexual proclivities push the boundaries of pain and pleasure.

Release Date : 2015-02-11

Casts : Dakota Johnson, Jamie Dornan, Marcia Gay Harden, Luke Grimes, Jennifer Ehle, Callum Keith Rennie, Rachel Skarsten, Andrew Airlie, Eloise Mumford, Anthony Konechny, Dylan Neal, Victor Rasuk, Max Martini, Rita Ora, Emily Fonda, Elliat Albrecht

Duration : 125 minutes runtime


Fifty Shades of Black Movie Online (2015)


R | 1h 32min |
Comedy |
29 January 2016 (USA)

An inexperienced college student meets a wealthy businessman whose sexual practices put a strain on their relationship.

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fifty shades movie Movie Detail

Storyline : When college senior Anastasia Steele steps in for her sick roommate to interview prominent businessman Christian Grey for their campus paper, little does she realize the path her life will take. Christian, as enigmatic as he is rich and powerful, finds himself strangely drawn to Ana, and she to him. Though sexually inexperienced, Ana plunges headlong into an affair – and learns that Christian’s true sexual proclivities push the boundaries of pain and pleasure.

Release Date : 2015-02-11

Casts : Jamie Dornan, Dylan Neal, Max Martini, Rita Ora, Jennifer Ehle, Andrew Airlie, Eloise Mumford, Anthony Konechny, Luke Grimes, Marcia Gay Harden, Rachel Skarsten, Victor Rasuk, Dakota Johnson, Emily Fonda, Callum Keith Rennie, Elliat Albrecht

Duration : 125 minutes runtime

Rating : 5.4

Beyoncé Is Redefining Her Legacy
By Travis Jones

It all started with 4. I remember after Beyoncé took home a record 6 Grammy Awards at the 2010 ceremony, coming off her high of smash hits like “Single Ladies (Put A Ring On It)”, “Halo”, “If I Were A Boy”, “Sweet Dreams”, and her Lady Gaga collaboration, “Telephone”, that Beyoncé couldn’t possibly have more to accomplish, more to sing about. She’d had a good run – a great one, actually – but every good thing must come to an end. From the release of the first Destiny’s Child single in 1997 to that point in her career, it had been Beyoncé season for a solid 13 years. There’s no way she could outdo herself again. But oh, how foolish of a young chap I was.

I Am…Sasha Fierce is undoubtedly Beyoncé’s most pop album in her discography, and at the time of its release, it garnered her the most praise. It was her first album to be nominated for Album of the Year at the Grammys, and “Single Ladies” spawned one the first viral dance crazes of the YouTube era. So when the 4’s first single “Run The World (Girls)” dropped, everyone was a little taken back. It certainly didn’t sound sonically related to the Sasha Fierce hits, and it ended up peaking at #29 on the Billboard Hot 100 chart, which is glaringly low compared to the previous “Crazy In Love” (peaked at #1 for 8 weeks), “Déjà vu” (peaked at #4), “Single Ladies (Put A Ring On It)” (peaked at #1 for 4 weeks) and “If I Were A Boy” (peaked at #3). 4 debuted at #1 on the Billboard 200 album chart, but with the lowest first-week numbers of her solo career. Pop radio wasn’t exactly embracing the 90s R&B revival showcased on “Party” or the Gospel-y vocals of “1+1”, and we saw the result of that: the highest peaking single from the album was rejoicing break-up anthem “Best Thing I Never Had”, which stopped rising at #16. To give some context, 4 was the first of any Beyoncé or Destiny’s Child album that didn’t garner a top 5 single.

But what if Beyoncé wasn’t after the hits? What if she realized the eclectic collection of R&B that 4 was wasn’t going to fit in with chart toppers from Katy Perry’s Teenage Dream, and she was okay with that? What if 4 was creatively satisfying for her, and she could be confident in fact that that album indeed featured some of the very best songs of she’d ever released (i.e. “Countdown”, “End of Time”)? What if she’d already made enough popular songs for a lifetime, and decided that would no longer be how she measured her success?

If you thought Bey was being experimental with 4, I know you fell to the floor when you heard Beyoncé. The surprise visual album that took over the Internet at the end of 2013 is Beyoncé’s most dark, most interesting, most creative, and best yet. “Drunk In Love” became the instant stand-out from the album, rising to #2 on the Billboard Hot 100 and its “SERFBORDT” tagline became funny Internet chatter. But save her appearances at the Grammys, BRIT Awards, VMAs, and a streamed appearance at the BET Awards, Beyoncé notoriously didn’t promote her music on television to boost it on radio. She gave no sit-down interviews and didn’t give interviews to magazines, either. We were forced to ingest the magnificence of the music on our own - Beyoncé only spoke through the songs. The album was explicit, and certainly was not to be used as background noise for your posh dinner parties. “Partition”, “Blow”, and “Rocket” are bold and unapologetic in their sexuality; “***Flawless” is drenched in hip hop and proudly proclaims feminism; “Superpower” is off-center and eerie-sounding; “Haunted” goes Goth, and Beyoncé had never gone there before. Basically, there was not an “Irreplaceable” to be found here, and Beyoncé was all the better for it. Some were turned off by this “new Beyoncé”, the one who swears and talks about sex and blatantly refers to herself as a feminist – I mean, she is a role model, after all. However, for those who know a thing or two about Beyoncé’s career or about pop music in general, it was blindingly clear that Beyoncé had made a breakthrough in her already 15-year-career that most pop stars only dream of. It didn’t matter that you didn’t hear “XO” or “Pretty Hurts” every 5 minutes on the radio like you might have with her past songs – the music itself is more important than its airplay.

Which brings us to Beyoncé’s career in the current-day. I’m typing this only hours after watching Beyoncé share the stage with Coldplay and Bruno Mars at Super Bowl 50. The video for the first single, “Formation”, from her upcoming album, was released on Saturday, February 6 (a day after my birthday, no less) and has received immense positive responses from the Internet. “Formation” goes even further than her work on her self-titled album. She’s still swearing, she’s still influenced by hip hop, and (it seems like) she’s still not trying to make a place at pop radio. Only this time, she’s doing all those things while directly celebrating her Blackness and directly addressing issues of the Black community. This is a big deal. Even though her self-titled album introduced less “family-friendly” Beyoncé music than ever before, she still remains one the most famous, marketable, and powerful celebrities in the world. A recent study listed Beyoncé as the 5th most marketable musician globally. This is the same woman that signed a $50 million endorsement deal with Pepsi and has been a representative of cosmetic brand L’Oréal for years, now exclaiming in “Formation”: “I like my Negro nose with Jackson Five nostrils”. She sang that line at the Super Bowl, and I felt more empowered than I knew I would. At one time, things that were associated with Negroes were ugly, poor, and undesirable. But now, the most ferocious woman and electrifying performer my generation has seen is calling out her Blackness and mine and is saying that it’s beautiful, never mind what hundreds of years of history has tried to reinforce upon us. Big businesses ride on her image and fame, and she is unabashedly performing a song that distinctly shines light on Black people and Black beauty. The video is even more jaw dropping: natural Black hair in copious amounts; the “stop shooting us” graffiti; the references to Hurricane Katrina; the young Black boy dancing in front of cops; prompting them to them raising their arms; Beyoncé sinking with the police car underwater. It feels like she’s not afraid to lose her white/conservative fan base, those who are still longing for the I Am…Sasha Fierce Beyoncé. She’s not afraid to publish content that some would deem offensive or controversial. She’s not interested in making easy hits or following chart trends. Even as the 5th most marketable musician in the world, as the most nominated woman in Grammy history and winner of 20 trophies, as the voice behind the millennium’s most celebrated popular hits such as “Crazy In Love”, and “Halo”, and “Independent Women Pt. 1”, and “Single Ladies (Put A Ring On It)”, Beyoncé is stating that police brutality is very real and very wrong. That Hurricane Katrina was an American tragedy that race played a major role in. That Black people are stunning. That her daughter has marvelous hair. That she’s had to work for what she’s earned, but she’s still a Black woman, she’s still a Southern woman, and she still likes to keep a bottle of hot sauce nearby. What other artist at Beyoncé’s caliber of fame and success has continued to push themselves to new levels of artistic excellence, and now, honest social commentary? I’ll wait. I’m so excited to see where Beyoncé will go with this new album. We don’t know much about what’s in store, but we do know that she is now making her audience see her the way she wants to be seen. We know that Beyoncé is not satisfied with simply selling records. We know that her legacy will encompass so much more than the choreography from “Single Ladies”. I don’t know what this era of her career will look like, but I learned before not to count her out. Happy Black History Month.

Article by Travis Jones for HeyPopCraze

Raising a Deaf or Hard of Hearing Child » Why Marlee Matlin Should Have Shared the Stage with Lady Gaga

Well, since they announced Marlee Matlin is going to be Signing the National Anthem… you’d expect it to be SHOWN on TV right? Yeah no wrong. Only 2-3 seconds and back to singing it went with no Signing showing at all. Come on! We are in 2016 and have technology to incorporate both together. Even having Marlee on the same stage/side or beside the Singer is nice, common thing to do. Nope. 

And this isn’t the first time. Last year they had Treshelle in a smaller box signing the anthem. Why not this year? Marlee has done it 3 times. 1993 SuperBowl she was sharing the stage… why not this year? Or even just do a split screen, not that hard!

Well, at least there’s the online version of it… fully showing Marlee’s signing. Show the Deaf Community proud Marlee! But that still doesn’t make it right. Technology/Society, get with it! Include everything that you mentioned and show it too.

brunomars: I had front row seats and witnessed these two incredible artist do there thing. Thank you @coldplay for inviting the squad and I to perform our tune. We were all very honored to be apart of such a positive uplifting show. Thank You @beyonce for continuing to bless the world with that fire / hot sauce. Thank you to the good people at @nfl for all that you do behind the scenes. Thank you @versace_official for makin ya boys look extra clean and all the way swagged out. I’ll never forget last Sunday. Thank you all!