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Never Cross an Angry, Drunken Horde of Taylor Swift Fans & Lindsay Lohan Dined and Dashed In Greece

By Vivian Kane | Pajiba Love | August 13, 2015 |

By Vivian Kane | Pajiba Love | August 13, 2015 |

Kristen Stewart looks like she’s playing both roles in a Freaky Friday remake. This outfit is very Hot Topic Goth At a Board Meeting. (Go Fug Yourself)

Dustin has some insight into the maddening and fairly arbitrary process by which a movie’s writing credit is assigned. (Uproxx)

Lindsay Lohan dined and dashed on a $1,300 bill at a restaurant in Mykonos. I wish this were even a little bit surprising. (Celebitchy)

Turns out, while a Kim Kardashian social media plug might raise the profile of your herbal drug, it can also attract the attention of the FDA. Oopsie. (HealthNewsReview)

A bunch of crazed, drunk, and, from the sound of it, racist Taylor Swift fans terrorized a New York wine bar. Apparently the owner thought it was acceptable to only play TWO Swift songs in a night and then switch to other music. They did not agree, and showed their anger the only way they know how: with sidewalk chalk. (DListed)

This recap of the most important scenes from Fantastic Four may not be the most accurate retelling in terms of plot, which is, obviously, for the best. (io9)

Three new women came forward with allegations towards Bill Cosby this week. The details they shared during a press conference are— just so you’re warned— horrific. (The Wrap)

A courtroom sketch artist apologized to Tom Brady for not drawing him attractive enough. (NYT)

Do video games have too much action and not enough philosophical musings for your taste? Meet Ennuigi. It’s Luigi minus that philistine Mario, plus cigarettes and deep thoughts. (Ennuigi)

This is brilliant: If The Babysitters Club Had Pinterest. (Throwback)

The Vagrants by Yiyun Li has got to be one of the grimmest novels Cannonballer Valyruh read this year, and yet it is a book she wouldn’t hesitate to recommend. The author’s talent for telling short stories shines in this novel set in post-Mao China, and it reads almost like a series of independent vignettes, but which all ultimately cross paths in a chilling ending. (Cannonball Read 7)

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