Starting off with some much-needed fun: All of last night’s Hamilton moments, ranked by awesomeness. (Revelist)
And now some super dark awfulness: Donald Trump has now brow-beatingly, over-the-top, HEAVILY implied that Obama was involved with the Orlando shooting, because he is OUT OF HIS GODDAMN MIND. (Atlantic)
Michelle Williams and Busy Phillips were super cute BFF dates to the Tonys— but the real story here is this old gossip (but new to me!) about Natalie Portman and the dude who wrote Extremely Loud and Incredibly Close. Literary scandals! (Lainey)
Jake Gyllenhaal had an adorable Disney sing-along moment at the Tonys last night, but it happened during a goddamn commercial break. (Vulture)
Johnny Depp is most likely going to plead the fifth in court this week, and the wording TMZ uses to describe why is predictably gross. That shitrag is solidly Team Depp 4Eva. (Celebitchy)
Between Depp, Trump, and homophobes with assault rifles, I’m getting awfully close to identifying with this level of misandry. Big hair don’t care.
Bertha Boronda, guilty of 'Mayhem' for cutting off her husband's penis with a straight razor, 1907 pic.twitter.com/UsBtzcQ5Zv— ClassicPics (@History_Pics) June 11, 2016
But it’s nice to know a lot of your favorites are still pretty cool.
Adele has a pretty solid suggestion for anyone who wants to accuse her of using autotune. (DListed)
A few weeks ago, I left my purse in a bar, because I am a responsible human adult. I can only imagine Allison Williams had a similar experience at some point, which is why she’s taken to duct taping her belongs to her hands. (Go Fug Yourself)
Do you have Preacher confusion? Dustin wants to help. (Uproxx)
Exploring the weird world of dinosaur fossil collectors. The struggle is real. (Inverse)
One more bit of Tonys goodness: here are 7 awesome performances from the last 10 years of the ceremony. (Vox)
You might have seen My Fair Lady once or twice, but have you actually read George Bernard Shaw’s source play, Pygmalion? Yesknopemaybe checked it out for CBR8, "This is a pretty feminist play considering it was published in 1913 by a privileged white man. Dude apparently had some questionable and abhorrent political views, so I can’t say he was a paragon of liberalism. Still, Eliza’s personal journey is an impressive one…Shaw’s original ending is perfection and it’s a shame that so many productions since have tried shoehorning a romance between Eliza and Henry." What source material has surprised you? (Cannonball Read 8)