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Leave It to Piers Morgan to Get Us to Defend Tom Hiddleston & Taylor Swift

By Vivian Kane | Pajiba Love | July 6, 2016 |

By Vivian Kane | Pajiba Love | July 6, 2016 |

How old does it make you feel to hear that Frances Bean Cobain is going through a divorce? Very, right? Poor kid. (DListed)

Daisy Ridley wore a pillowcase on her head to hide spoilers in an Instagram video. WHAT ARE YOUR HAIR SPOILERS, REY? (Mashable)

We just finished talking about performative pregnancy, and now another example of nailing it, terminology-wise: “performative happiness” is the perfect term for Taylor Swift and Tom Hiddleston’s relationship, and this “first official” picture in particular. (Side note: Ryan Reynolds, are you lost?) (Lainey)

So yes, the Swoki/Swiddleswift spectacle is aggressively silly. HOWEVER. All it takes is Piers Morgan to think anyone asked for his opinion and I will defend basically anything he criticizes. (Celebitchy)

The new Iron Man is a black teenage girl, and she looks SO COOL. (Revelist)

It’s the most wonderful time of the year! BearCam time!

NASA is quickly becoming the master of feminist dad-jokes. (Daily Dot)

Oh, you know, just Idris Elba in a bunch of leather. (Go Fug Yourself)

Preacher’s got some Breaking Bad-level recurring jokes and Easter eggs. (Uproxx)

Whatever your employment situation, I can only hope none of you ever have to work for a boss this clueless. (Ask a Manager)

Someone is trying to define and catalogue new potential tech and internet-induced mental disorders, and they all feel overwhelmingly accurate. For all the content I sift through every day, Email Allergy is still my biggest anxiety point. (Information Is Beautiful)

There’s something so satisfying about a good flowchart. And of course, the best flowcharts are about books. Always. (LitHub)

Once again, the Overdrive algorithm picked sarah_jwh a winner. And Only To Deceive by Tasha Alexander features a protagonist who is not a modern woman in a historical setting, but is realistically Victorian, learning about the world and reveling in the freedom of being a young, rich widow - a widow whose late husband had a hidden past. Five stars for this suspenseful novel, and five stars for algorithms. (Cannonball Read 8)

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