Michael Buble’ pulls a fan on stage to sing with him and get’s shocked to hell when his fan has talent!
“Holy shit balls!”
This is awesome.
LOOK HOW EXCITED HE GETS OMG
I LOVE THIS
This is my new favourite
I LOVE THIS
Katie Waissel vs Katie Hopkins - are tattooed celebs badrole models?
- First of all confidence should be instilled in children from a young age so that they don’t strive to be exactly like other people. Encourage them to be themselves and find their own way. Yes, celebrities, whether they like it or not, do influence some people but its not like they’re being encouraged to rape and pillage… its just a tattoo!
- As far as no tattooed people being successful lets take a look at some famous people who might disagree: David Beckham, Angelina Jolie, Kat Von D, Travis Barker. I know so many non-famous heavily tattooed people too who’ve had no problem getting jobs; I was employed by the UK government with visible tattoos and now have no problems working freelance; my friend Adam has a PhD AND is a successful DJ; my husband has tattoos and owns a night club and rally team.
- Your body is NOT public. Unless someone is covered in swastikas and crass images there is nothing offensive about tattoos. To say that people are “throwing their tattoos in her face” is so ridiculous. Does everyone not cookie-cutter-normal deserve to have this idiot dish out her opinions on them? Are people with disfigurements also offensive? Or is that okay because it wasn’t their choice?
- As far as the graffiti comment goes… what year is she living in that graffiti isn’t appreciated as art? That’s not reallllly an insult, is it?
- Truly i find that woman very sad. The fact she has children is a terrifying thought. Its no one’s fault but her own that she can’t differentiate between appearance and intellect. She is really missing out on life.
i need a sugar daddy im being 100% forreal
I wish I had a pair of skinny genes
Let me tell you a story. The day after Columbine, I was interviewed for the Tom Brokaw news program. The reporter had been assigned a theory and was seeking soundbites to support it. “Wouldn’t you say,” she asked, ‘that killings like this are influenced by violent movies?” No, I said, I wouldn’t say that. “But what about ‘The Basketball Diaries’?” she asked. “Doesn’t that have a scene of a boy walking into a school with a machinegun?”
The obscure 1995 Leonardo DiCaprio movie did indeed have a brief fantasy scene of that nature, I said, but the movie failed at the box office and it’s unlikely the Columbine killers saw it.
The reporter looked disappointed, so I offered her my theory. “Events like this,” I said, “if they are influenced by anything, are influenced by news programs like your own. When an unbalanced kid walks into a school and starts shooting, it becomes a major media event. Cable news drops ordinary programming and goes around the clock with it. The story is assigned a logo and a theme song; these two kids were packaged as the Trench Coat Mafia. The message is clear to other disturbed kids: If I shoot up my school, I can be famous. The TV will talk about nothing else but me. Experts will try to figure out what I was thinking. Kids and teachers at school will see they shouldn’t have messed with me. I’ll go out in a blaze of glory.”
In short, I said, events like Columbine are influenced far less by violent movies than by CNN, “The NBC Nightly News” and other news media, who glorify the killers in the guise of “explaining” them.
The reporter thanked me and turned off the camera. Of course the interview was never used. They found plenty of talking heads to condemn violent movies, and everybody was happy.