Beth & Drrrl & a big pink bra planter.
The sights, music, and eats of NOLA were awesome but can’t forget the main reason we were there for — #NBAAllStar was totally worth it! #DubNationRepresented #IggysAutograph #BillRussellSighting #basketballnerds
There was a bloody car seat there. Maybe she’s dead. Maybe she’s not. We’ll have to see. Maybe somebody rescued her, and they had like a nosebleed. They were like, ‘Oh, my god, I’m ruining this car seat. I really need to take this with me, but ok, never mind. I hope Rick doesn’t see this. He’s going to think something terrible happened.’ That’s not what happened. We’ll find out February 9th. — Robert Kirkman on the fate of Judith [x] (via the-walking-dead-amc)
You don’t really love your team if you’ve never had that feeling of wanting to beat the shit out of them.
The only reason it bothers me is that it seems like (calling people ‘thug’ is) the accepted way of calling people the n-word nowadays. … What’s the definition of a thug, really? Can a guy on the football field, just talking to people — maybe I’m talking loudly, or doing something I’m not supposed to be. But there was a hockey game where they didn’t even play hockey, they just threw the puck aside and started fighting. I saw that and I thought, ‘Oh man, I’m a thug?’ —
Seattle Seahawks cornerback RICHARD SHERMAN, calling out the racist idiocy spread like wildfire online following his postgame interview with Erin Andrews last Sunday.
This is the hockey game he’s referring to; on CNN’s The Lead earlier today, a sports columnist pointed out that in hockey, players who regularly get into skirmishes on the ice aren’t regularly referred to as “thugs,” but “enforcers.”
Hmmmm. And yep.
(via Business Insider)
(Source: inothernews, via nosebleedhooligans)