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Tom Hanks' Son Is the Anti-Hanks & Kim Kardashian Teaches Us How to Milk a Pregnancy For Maximum Ratings

By Vivian Kane | Pajiba Love | June 1, 2015 |

By Vivian Kane | Pajiba Love | June 1, 2015 |

Fear the Walking Dead is getting closer to a release date. I want to be excited for this show— and I am— but every time Robert Kirkman talks about how “crazy and chaotic” it’s going to be, I can’t help but feel those are words people use in place of actual substance. (Uproxx)

Kim Kardashian and Kanye have announced their second child, and they did so oh-so-spontaneously, in a promo for Keeping up with the Kardashians and also a Glamour cover story that I guess they’d like us to believe was just written over the weekend. Because what good is a pregnancy if you can’t manipulate its timeline for higher ratings, ammirite? (Celebitchy)

Here’s a nice palate cleanser from that reality TV grossness: Chris Pratt does an Essex accent that is spot-on and adorable. (Lainey)

E.L. James is writing a 50 Shades of Grey book from Christian’s point of view. If I want to be narrated to by a charismatic, violent, sex abusing psychopath, I’ll reread American Psycho, thank you very much. (People)

Tom Hanks has his Nicest Dude On the Planet image pretty much locked in for life. And Colin Hanks is exactly what you would expect Tom Hanks’ offspring to be, right? Sure, that may be bolstered by his turn on Fargo, but really, it seems like (very handsome) niceness is the dominant trait in that family. It turns out, though, that the Hanks family does carry the gross douche gene, as exhibited by Tom’s other son, Chet. (Gawker)

The group One Million Moms is trying to get Fox to cancel its plans for Lucifer, their upcoming show based of the character from the Sandman books. Neil Gaiman gave the whole idea the patronizing pat on the head it deserves. (Comic Book Resources)

Joanna’s got a bunch of inside jokes from last night’s Game of Thrones for you bookreaders out there. (Vanity Fair)

If you watched this weekend’s Last Week Tonight, you saw John Oliver take down FIFA’s former vice president for mistaking an Onion article for a legitimate source for his own defense. It turns out this is WAY more common than it should be. (The Guardian)

HillaryM recommends Uprooted by Naomi Novik, which takes us inside a world based on Polish folklore, including the tale of Baba Yaga. It’s a refreshing change from fantasy that’s blatantly based on the British Isles (as much as we might love those myths too). (Cannonball Read 7)