32 Questions For "This Is Us"

32 Questions For "This Is Us"

I know these will be answered in time, but let's face it, I'm impatient.
49
views

1. What happened to Jack?

2. Are Kate and Toby actually going to get married?

3. How did Rebecca end up with Miguel?

4. Is it even fair that Mandy Moore is that pretty?

5. Why is Kevin so stupid?

6. Will Randall eventually forgive Rebecca?

7. What ever happened to Dr. K?

8. Does Kate have a medical condition that makes her overweight, or is it purely her lifestyle choices?

9. Is Kate going to follow through with the stomach surgery?

10. Is Sloane going to forgive Kevin? (Please, please, PLEASE be yes.)

11. Is Randall going to let William distance himself before he dies?

12. Are we going to learn more about William and Jesse?

13. Did Jack ever do ANYTHING wrong?

14. Did Rebecca actually have anxiety like them implied during the episode at the cabin?

15. Seriously, what happened to Jack?

16. Why is Toby so stinkin' funny and sweet?

17. Why does Kate have such a strained relationship with Rebecca?

18. After the Pearsons missed Thanksgiving in the 80s and started their new tradition, did Rebecca ever reconcile with her mother?

19. What happened to Jack's mom?

20. Did Jack's dad ever find out he had grandchildren?

21. Why do pretty b*tches like Olivia think they can be a jerk then walk back in and get exactly what they want? (This is more of a life question than a "This Is Us" question.)

22. How does Kate survive financially after Kevin "fires" her, given that she's only worked as an assistant in like 2 episodes of this show?

23. Were there feelings between Rebecca and Miguel before Jack's death?

24. Where are Miguel's kids? (We know that he has them from the Super Bowl episode.)

25. Which couple is more perfect: Jack and Rebecca or Randall and Beth?

26. What ever happened to Randall's suicidal coworker?

27. What are the odds of having triplets naturally like the Pearsons? (Google answered this one, 1-in-8,000.)

28. Is Toby going to take his health more seriously after his collapse and heart surgery?

29. Did Rebecca ever restart her singing career?

30. Will I ever find someone who loves me as much as Jack loves Rebecca?

31. Can NBC renew a show for eternity?

32. WILL SOMEONE PLEASE TELL ME WHAT HAPPENED TO JACK?

Cover Image Credit: Tumblr

Popular Right Now

11 Things You Understand If You Hate Physical Contact

Please keep your hands and feet away from me at all times.
35807
views

We currently live in a world where EVERYONE LIKES TO TOUCH EACH OTHER. People enjoy hugs, high fives, tapping others on the shoulder, pokes, ect. For someone like you and me (I'm assuming you too since you clicked on this article), this is the WORST thing in the world. Whenever I think of someone touching me (even just a poke) without my permission my reaction is like Sofia Vergara in Modern Family.

I mean, when I take that love languages quiz, physical touch is always on the bottom of my preferences. So I thought to my self, you know I can't be the only person in the world that hates physical touching. So here are 11 things every person who hates physical touch will understand:


1. When people tickle you

I don't care that it's just for fun and jokes; I'm not laughing because I want to, you are literally forcing me to laugh. I hate you, get your greasy hands off of me before I make you get them off of me.


2. When people think they need to tap your shoulder to get your attention

As if simply saying "Hey" followed by my name wasn't enough. I don't need your grubby little fingers touching me. Now I'm annoyed with you before this conversation even started, what do you want?


3. When someone you barely know reaches in for a hug

I don't know who the heck you're thinking you're about to hug because it sure isn't going to be me. Hugs are reserved for people I know well and like, not you. Okay release me now, I am not enjoying this. LET ME GO.


4. When people tell you that you aren't an affectionate person

Are you aware there are ways to show my affection without constantly being all over you like a koala bear? Yes, I'm affectionate, hop off.


5. When someone is in your personal space

We could be best friends, we could be complete strangers. We could be lovers, I could hate your guts. We could be in private, we could be in public. I don't care what the situation is, if you're in my personal space uninvited GET OUT. There is no reason to be so close to me unwarranted.


6. You don't know how to comfort people

When you see an upset loved one, most people think they you should comfort then by pulling them into a long lasting hug. But, that's the kind of things that your nightmares are literally made out of. So, you stand there confused how you should comfort your friend/relative while also not sacrificing your touch moral code.


7. When people say you "look like you could use a hug"

Um no. I never could use one, get off of me. I will let you know when I want one.


8. When you're hugging someone wondering how soon you can release

Please end my suffering.


9. When you arrive at a social gathering and people rush to greet you with hugs

Let's not.

10. When you try to leave a social gathering by just waving to get out of goodbye hugs

Please no one make me hug you.


11. That one person who is allowed to hug you/touch you

This person, typically a significant other or best friend, gets to break all the "no touch" rules and we gladly accept their hugs and cuddles and public displays of affection. But only them, no one can copy them.

Cover Image Credit: YouTube

Related Content

Connect with a generation
of new voices.

We are students, thinkers, influencers, and communities sharing our ideas with the world. Join our platform to create and discover content that actually matters to you.

Learn more Start Creating

12 Classics That All College Students Should Read

Reading is important — yet many people forget about books.

178
views

These are the classics that I think all college students should read.

1. "Catcher in the Rye" by J.D. Salinger

This classic by J.D. Salinger is a staple for many high school kids. Yet, I believe college students should revisit this novel, as it's a great portrayal of adolescence.

2. "The Great Gatsby" by F. Scott Fitzgerald 

Love him or hate him, Jay Gatsby is one of literature's most recognizable characters. "The Great Gatsby" is a tragic story of a man stuck in the past, and a grim warning of the empty happiness money buys.

3. "The Time Machine" by H.G. Wells

H.G. Wells was far beyond his time. His novel, "The Time Machine," explores what would happen if time-travelling could happen. It's both an evocative and frightening tale, full of important philosophical questions.

4. "The Picture of Dorian Gray" by Oscar Wilde 

This novel is about the degradation of Dorian Gray, and his descent into depravity. It showcases one of the greatest character declines in literature. By the end, Dorian Gray finds his life to be empty, his hedonistic lifestyle pointless.

5. "Norwegian Wood" by Haruki Murakami 

Haruki Murakami is famous for his surreal novels. "Norwegian Wood" follows a college student in Japan, as he navigates life after a tragedy. It's both beautiful yet melancholy. If nothing else, it'll get you listening to the Beatles' Norwegian Wood.

6. "Jane Eyre" by Charlotte Bronte 

I consider "Jane Eyre" to be one of the first feminist novels. It's a fantastic Gothic novel about an independent and strong woman — Jane Eyre — who meets the mysterious Mr. Rochester. It's more than a romance — it's a commentary on Victorian societal expectations of women, with Jane representing objection to it.

7. "The Book Thief" by Markus Zusak

This novel is a beautiful story about a girl in Nazi Germany. Liesel Meminger knows the importance of books, and uses her knowledge and kindness to save a Jewish refugee. It's a poignant novel that expresses the importance of literature and books.

8. Any Sherlock Holmes mystery by Sir Arthur Conan Doyle

If you've watched the Sherlock series with Benedict Cumberbatch, then you should definitely give the novels a go. The mysteries are exciting and intriguing, despite their old age.

9. "Great Expectations" by Charles Dickens

This is one of my absolute favorites novels. It follows a young boy named Pip, who befriends a beggar, meets the depraved Miss Havisham, and falls in love with unattainable Estella. This novel is at once a bildungsroman and a tragedy.

10.  "Lolita" by Vladimir Nabokov 

This controversial novel by Vladimir Nobokov follows the perspective of Humbert Humbert, a depraved man who falls in love with 12-year-old Lolita. Nobokov showcases his mastery of the English language, while writing a depraved and tragic story following two terrible people.

11.  "Pride and Prejudice" by Jane Austen

Perhaps one of the most famous novels of all time, "Pride and Prejudice" stands the test of time by showing how two outwardly opposite and contrary people can come together and form an amazing love. It's about accepting one's flaws and getting to know people beyond surface level.

12.  "All Quiet on the Western Front" by Erich Maria Remarque

This is a fantastic novel that depicts the absolute horrors of war, particularly World War I. If this doesn't enlighten you about the realities and horrors of war, then no book will.

Reading is important as it broadens one's horizon. Literature is one of the greatest inventions of mankind.

Related Content

Facebook Comments