I’m dubbing Sophie Turner’s look here “Blade Runner Trapper Keeper” and it may have to be my Halloween costume this year. (Go Fug Yourself)
Melissa Etheridge used to be friends with Brad Pitt, like 10 years ago. She said some weird things recently about Angelina Jolie’s accusations against him being “unfounded,” even though Melissa has never met Angelina. So Jolie’s Olivia Pope gave her a “subtle warning” to STFU. And in response, Etheridge wrote a song about the whole thing. It’s all very weird and thirsty. (Celebitchy)
Kiefer Sutherland says he has no desire to put a “recovering” before the alcoholic. (Lainey)
Joanna Lumley really misses the good ol’ days of the ’60s when catcalling was taken as a compliment, photographers could call you fat (I’m still trying to wrap my head around that one), no one took pictures of each other, and self-awareness was basically just a myth. Yeah, it’s a good dose of nonsense if your day is going too smoothly. (DListed)
This little girl is incredible, and her dad seems pretty damn cool too.
This is a brilliant, and really positive take on what those Asian tourists— the background characters we only see for a moment— indicate about race in Westworld. (Inverse)
How many of you are How to Get Away With Murder fans? Which character do you want to see bite the dust? (Revelist)
Here are every state’s deadlines for registering to vote, along with a link to double check if you’re already registered. (Skimm)
At this point, maybe just leave your lights off on Halloween. (Facebook)
ETA: That link isn’t working for some of you, so here’s the picture. I’d hate for any of you to miss out on its awfulness.
This is a really cool piece on what video games are doing for long-distance relationships. (Game Informer)
I was working on a roundup of all the books shown or mentioned in Luke Cage (I love that he’s a reader!), and this site went and did a much better job than I ever could have. Here is a your Luke Cage Syllabus. (Black Nerd Problems)
From Cannonballer The Mama: "Crazy in Alabama is a clever, sneaky little book. On the surface, it’s about some pretty nutty people. It’s difficult to argue the rationality of a woman who brings her husband’s head with her when she runs off to be a famous actress. Dig a little deeper, though, and there’s a story about racial divides, freedom, the desire to be accepted as an equal, bravery, and heroism." Have you read this one? (Cannonball Read 8)
Stay safe out there, all you southeastern Pajibans.