© ℗ © 2018 Harlequin Audio
© ℗ © 2010 Penguin Audio
The summer of Dave East has come and gone but that doesn’t mean the East Harlem rapper is going to be taking the holidays off. Today (Nov. 21) the beast from the East dropped his visuals to the Wiz Khalifa assisted “Phone Jumpin.”
The two get turnt up with some Khalifa Kush and a contortionist demonstrates the stuff is capable of numbing all kinds of pain.
On a lighter note DRAM and Trippie Redd enjoy the company of many winged angels in a rose garden in the clip to “ILL NANA.” Is Foxy Brown gonna be on this remix?
Check out the rest of today’s drops including work from Kap G, Problem featuring Ne-Yo & Terrance Martin, and more.
DAVE EAST FT. WIZ KHALIFA – “PHONE JUMPIN”
BL’EVE BROWN – “FINESSE”
DRAM FT. TRIPPIE REDD – “ILL NANA”
KAP G – “BIG RACKS”
PROBLEM FT. NE-YO & TERRANCE MARTIN – “AIN’T LIKE YOU”
YAMIN SEMALI – “MISSING ME”
YUNG LEAN – “METALLIC INTUITION”
DYME DEF – “JUDGE YOU”
Daniel Craig seems both shaken and stirred about the idea of playing James Bond again.
With the past week marking the 14 year anniversary of R&B star Aaliyah’s death in a tragic accident, Fvrthr Mendoza has decided to release a tribute song to the singer titled “I’ll Give You.” Lifting its sample from Aaliyah’s “One In A Million,” the track features production from Twin Life Brand’s in-house producer PB and was engineered by Peoples of Fetty Wap’s 1738 crew.
Hailing from the DMV area, Boobe puts his dynamic lyrical style on display with the release of his latest single “Ill Ni**a Alert.” The track comes produced by Chris Wright of the music production duo The Directors. Their track record includes production credits for T.I., Future, and Lil Wayne among others. “Ill Ni**a Alert” is a high-energy track that paints a picture of living a lavish lifestyle backed by riches, high fashion trends and designers, and beautiful women. Boobe’s latest work will find a home on the upcoming Oy Boyz Records compilation project Oyminati, scheduled to drop on September 11th.
© © 2015 Bleecker Street Media LLC. All Rights Reserved.
Selena Gomez will always be supportive of her ex Justin Bieber.
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Favre: I’ll wing it during Packers HOF speech
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Wilson: I’ll play hard ‘if it’s $ 25M or if it’s $ 1.5M’
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CNN Films Presents Glen Campbell I’ll Be Me. The Rhinestone Cowboy’s Unforgettable Goodbye Tour. Sun, June 28 at 9P ET.
Stanton on HR Derby: ‘If I’m asked, I’ll do it’
ESPN.com – TOP
George R.R. Martin: “I’ll Get To Writ…
George R.R. Martin recently announced that he won’t write the script for one of the episodes of the sixth season of the HBO television series Game Of Thrones based on his books, but will instead focus on finishing the sixth book in the series, “The Winds Of Winter.”
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Pack’s Guion: ‘Don’t think I’ll miss’ smoking pot
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There could be a slurricane heading for Oakland … ’cause rap legend E-40 says if the Golden State Warriors squad wins the NBA title, they’ll get UNLIMITED booze from his winery for the rest of the year!!! FYI — E-40 is a major player in the booze biz…
On Friday May 22, I am going home to vote YES to Ireland’s historic Marriage Equality Referendum, giving its LGBT citizens the right to marry. As my mother used to say, “I never thought I’d live to see the day.”
My mother’s long dead, so I don’t know what she’d think of this proposal. Yet I’m sure she’d have something to say. When she was a young girl in Ireland, her mother unofficially adopted a little boy who was gay.
When pressed, Mammie said that her mother simply took Dan in from a large neighboring family. But she never said why. Then again this was the silent thirties, when no one in Ireland breathed a word about sexuality.
From snapshots found after Mammie’s death, I could see that Dan was a lively little boy with a big head of hair and mischievous eyes. From his letters, I could see he was smart. So, of course, he was groomed to be a priest.
It cost a lot to send a boy to a seminary. Yet a priest in the family gave respect and importance. “A pump in the yard and a priest by the hearth,” was a popular expression indicating spiritual and actual wealth — wealth that gave “Father” the slice of cake with the most icing and the chair nearest the fire.
Dan missed by a hair. He wasn’t a priest. He was nearly a priest. He went through the novitiate and the seminary all right. But on the day before his Ordination, Dan walked out the seminary door and took the bus back to Kerry. For me at twelve, this was the most shocking thing I had ever heard. Yet, Mammie claimed being educated by Jesuits was the next best thing to being a priest.
In the sixties, when I was a teen, come every August I’d eagerly wait for Dan to visit. Hot from Dublin, he’d arrive unannounced at the Home Place, pal or two in tow. Pals with slicked down hair, skinny ties and filtered cigarettes. They didn’t stay with us, but showed up every day to hang out with Dan and joke with me.
When we’d all go to town for tea and cakes, Dan would entertain my mother and me with slightly racy stories told in a plumy Brit accent. I’d roar laughing. She’d roar laughing. I knew he was gay. She must have as well. Though that word wasn’t around then. Everyone used “fairy.”
Dan and I became pals, quite like it must have been with he and my Mother. We’d write to each other all the time about the movies, the Royals and Marilyn Monroe. We’d send snaps back and forth. Me dressed like Don Draper’s daughter. Dan dressed in a black suit and tie. He may as well have been a priest.
In the seventies Dan was working for the Irish government and ensconced in a posh brownstone in Dublin. He had a new troop of pals, one of whom called him “my huz.” And Dan would fall to pieces laughing. Yet they were never seen together. These were fiercely repressive times for the gay community in Ireland. So there was no public mention of homosexuality, much less marriage.
By now Dan had gone old and was not so funny. The man who called him “my huz” would come and go, but they never seemed happy. I was older, too. Old enough for Dan to tell me that he was gay.
It was autumn. I was staying with him in the posh house on Waterloo Road. He said he wanted to tell me something and suggested a walk around the block. I remember I was wearing a Betsey Johnson dress.
“Alice Marie,” he said. “I want to tell you that I’m gay.”
I can still hear the leaves crunching under our feet. Not wanting to make a big deal about it, I said, “I suspected as such. I’ve lots of gay friends and it’s OK.” We walked on. Dan looked crestfallen at my lack of shock. We talked no more of it, and he went on to tell me he was sober. AA meetings were his life.
A few months later I got a call from a distant cousin who said Dan had died. Dropped dead on a Dublin street. She had no details. I have no idea how Dan died, the street he died on, who buried him or where he is buried. It was a mystery, just like he himself was.
Dan is why I am voting YES.
YES for all the Dan’s all over Ireland who want the right to marry.
YES for Dan and his once-upon-a-time huz, who, given half the chance, would have married Dan and stayed with him to the end.
As Molly Bloom rightly said: “Yes, I will. Yes.”
Will YES win? Tune in next week.
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The NYPD officers boycotting ex “Sopranos” star Lillo Brancato Jr.’s new movie … are targeting the wrong guy — at least according to Brancato Jr., who says they’ve got him all wrong. TMZ broke the story … a police Benevolence Assoc. wants people to…
Bummed about Zayn Malik leaving One Direction? Just watch this 2012 VMA promo video starring him. It will make everything all better.
“Today, I have a choice. I can bury myself under the covers and acknowledge the pain of missing you and mourn the future anniversaries without you. Or, I can celebrate never having a day without you in my heart because you loved me enough to leave me a lifetime of memories and beauty.”
Those are some the words penned by Taya Kyle on March 17, the day that would’ve marked 13 years of marriage to her husband, the late Navy SEAL Chris Kyle.
Kyle, who was credited with being the most lethal sniper in U.S. history, was shot and killed at a Texas gun range in 2013. His life story became the subject of the Clint Eastwood film “American Sniper,” which was based on the best-selling autobiography of the same name.
To mark their wedding anniversary, Taya posted the poignant love letter on Facebook. It has since gone viral, with more than 530,000 likes.
Read it here:
Hot Tip Alert!
NEW ORLEANS—Following his arrest Saturday after he unknowingly implicated himself in the 2000 slaying of his friend Susan Berman during the taping of the television documentary The Jinx, real estate heir Robert Durst reportedly muttered his i…
Nick Gordon, romantic partner of Bobbi Kristina Brown, sat down with Dr. Phil McGraw for his first on-camera interview since Whitney Houston’s daughter was rushed to the hospital in January.
These masseuses know the perfect way to take care of their client to make sure they leave satisfied. They start by rubbing down their body to relieve those tense muscles, then they pleasure them to an orgasm to relieve any stress. Hot steamy kisses, pussies being licked, toys, and more are all packed into this unforgettable film!
These masseuses know the perfect way to take care of their client to make sure they leave satisfied. They start by rubbing down their body to relieve those tense muscles, then they pleasure them to an orgasm to relieve any stress.
Scene Number: 1
Studio Name: All Girl Massage
Two summers ago, I took a trip to Seattle, Washington with my dad. We made a detour to Orca’s Island, a teeny-tiny, Stars Hallow-type town inches away from Canada and filled with, you guessed it, orca whales. We rented the bedroom and bathroom set of a secluded yellow house the two days we were there. As grounds for a horror story, the worst thing that could possibly happen happened: the TV set didn’t work.
We resorted to the ancient art of Netflix to satiate our entertainment needs. I watched some indie flicks while my dad snored on the other side of my headphones and the surf of the sea echoed just beyond my reach. I couldn’t sleep for some reason; because I was in an unknown place, because I was sharing a bedroom with my dad or perhaps, in the most logical instance, an Amy Poehler God was looking over me and telling me exactly what I needed that night.
This was the moment I began watching Parks and Recreation. Upon reflection, this background story sounds like some indie pop recollection of how I met my soulmate, and that’s exactly what I was going for.
Parks and Rec has always and will always give me a hometown feel and a craving for waffles and child-sized soft drinks. It will also always remind me of the coolness, calmness and contentment of a warm and windy summer night under foreign comforters that became my own when I realized what it means to have a favorite TV show.
Leslie Knope blossomed to be a character that I identified with more than any other woman of my time. She stayed up at all hours of the night to finish a political paper, make an iMovie montage about her new boyfriend, construct a gingerbread house for a friend or maybe just have a prayer circle for Madeline Albright. She knew how every emotion felt and could describe it all in a way that was undeniably complete and a fill-in-the-blank for the audience at the same time. She was the personified drummer beat within myself and I rooted for her happiness and her animation in all plot lines and campaign hurdles. She taught me first hand, how to be a strong woman: whether directly to my viewing eyes or in a thought at the back of my mind when I needed her most.
All the other characters were so integral to the series, as well. Literally. I still don’t know Jerry/Larry/Gary’s real name, Ann Perkins kept everyone alive, Ron Swanson built his life in a sleek canoe, Tom Haverford depicted how to make the proper banger playlist, April Ludgate taught us to question the positives, Andy Dwyer taught us to question the negatives, Chris Traeger practiced perfection, Ben Wyatt made all the calzones sizzle and the ladies swoon and Donna Meagle gave meaning to the hashtag and to the Treat Yo Self philosophy. Intermediate characters like Perd Hapley and Tammys One and Two (and so many more to search on a Wikipedia page) created a depth to the midwestern satire that goes unmatched in the television industry.
The series just ended, and I feel like I’ve graduated from some type of college where you can learn everything about life and politics. I know to value nature, local businesses, three-legged dogs and strong women (as if I didn’t already hold the last two in the highest regard). Amy Poehler taught me the power of a guest star as well as the tenacity of aim; both in career and personal aspects.
I love the intricate details of this show, which is usually how the best ones get remembered. I liked how not one cast member ever got divorced, or how the harshest tragedy was the death of a miniature horse (Bye, Bye, Lil’ Sebastian). Yeah, it was a comedy genre production, but it fought for so much more than laughs and giggles. Equality on all fronts, satirical knowledge on present-day America, striving for diversity in character that still united the script in a way that the 50 stars on the flag aim to accomplish everyday.
Within the seven seasons of Parks and Rec‘s reign, we saw the elegance and eccentricity of small-town, typical America. Encased in a setting where public service and local government curb the atmosphere, the audience is unexpectedly enraptured in a whole new plan to make lifelong friends, adventures, memories and swing sets. It turns the idea of government into something applicable to people at home while simultaneously making fun of them, which is exactly my life method for any type of success.
This show validated what I already knew to be true and understood me enough to smack me in the face when I needed it. You never knew if Michelle Obama would walk in a room, or if JJ’s Diner would close in an economic pinch. The Pawnee world is simplistic and ordinary, but within that ordinary world is an authentic bellyful of ideas, concerns and community to balance out any hint of the mundane.
To my dearest Leslie Knope and all of Parks and Recreation: I love you and I like you.
© ℗ © 2010 Penguin Audio
Kathy Griffin explains why she’s going to ‘become worse’ on E!’s ‘Fashion Police.’ Plus, how is Joan Rivers remembered on set?
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Am kim from London,,,I work here,,,and I hope I could find the man of my dream on this website,,,I want to wish myself a best of luck in my search for the chosen one,,,am a caring woman,,,and I show love for whoever show me love,,,,,cheers,,,,kim
What I’m Looking For
I want my ideal match to be between the age of 35-60 ,,,aan handsome man from any part of the world,,,I want him to be caring,,honest,,trust and should be able to take good care of me,,,and you no respect is recprocal