11 Captain Holt Gifs That 'Hot Damn!' Describe College Girls On A Saturday Night

11 Captain Holt Gifs That 'Hot Damn!' Describe College Girls On A Saturday Night

NINE-NINE!

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Getting ready and going out to the bars or a party is always a hot mess when you are a girl in her 20s. So who better to describe this process than the stone cold Captain of the 99th Precinct, Raymond Holt. When getting ready to go out everyone is scrambling to get ready, and there's always that one friend who pre-gamed too hard, and then there's the ordeal of actually being at the bars. College is hard, y'all.

Here are 11 gifs of Captain Holt that are so you on a Saturday night.

1. When you're actually ready on time

Captain Holt

Not rushed, looking fresh - a feeling I will never know.

2. When you're trying to be trendy

Captain Holt

Back to basic bitch clothes it is.

3. When you and your bff are finally ready

Captain Holt

Let's go, sisters.

4. When the whole squad is ready

Captain Holt

Whole squad is out here slaying.

5. Flirting with boys at the bar

Captain Holt

This dance move will get you anyone.

6. Realizing college is almost over

Captain Holt

Is it frowned upon to still drink Four Lokos and black out at the pregame as a college graduate? Asking for a friend.

7. When someone else pays for your drinks

Captain Holt

Thank u, next.

 8. When your drunk alter ego comes out

Captain Holt

That wasn't me, it was Patricia.

9. Doing the walk of shame

Captain Holt

Make some friends along the way.

10. Taking group pics

Captain Holt

Left side, strong side.

11. When your friends are blacked out the pregame

Captain Holt

Pace yourselves.

Season 6 of "Brooklyn Nine-Nine" premieres Thursday, January 10th on NBC. Seasons 1-5 are streaming now on Hulu.

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7 Things You Do If You’re One Of Those 'I Always Order Chicken Tenders' People

It's hard to love food but also hate it at the same time.

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Growing up, my mom would usually have to cook me a separate dinner from my siblings. Why? Because I was ridiculously picky and wouldn't eat the same foods as everyone else. Trust me, it gets old. It's not my fault certain things just taste gross, you learn to live with it.

1. You eat something you hate just to see if you still hate it

I'll take a bite of a burger every once in a while just to reaffirm that it still tastes like dirt. I just have to know. Don't even get me started on vegetables.

2. When trying to explain what you actually like to eat, people give you major side eye

Don't ask me about my eating habits unless you want to get into a long, confusing conversation.

3. Eating at someone else’s house when you were younger was a pain

You hate to tell their parents just how much you hate the food that they gave you. So, you sucked it up and ate it anyway only to come home and whine to your parents.

4. There’s one thing on any menu you always fall back on...even if it’s on the kids menu

Pizza, maybe. Chicken tenders, always.

5. Trying a new food is a very proud moment

It's like, wow! Look at me being all adventurous.

6. When you realize you actually like some new food, that’s an even more amazing moment

Crazy times. This rarely happens.

7. Sometimes it’s the texture, sometimes it’s the flavor, all the time it’s left on your plate

Oops. At restaurants it's either left on your plate or your order is very specified.

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4 Must-Watch South African Female Comedians

Yes, Trevor Noah is great, but here are some hilarious women who deserve more attention.

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Ever since the end of apartheid in 1994, the South African comedy scene has exploded with many emerging comedic stars. Just look at the popularity of Trevor Noah, a comedian from Johannesburg whose humor has garnered an international following. However, there is much more to South Africa's comedic culture than the spunky Xhosa-Swiss-German stand-up comedian turned television host. Over the past semester, I researched and explored the influence of South African female comedians on the politics of the region and discovered some badass women who have made a name for themselves in this space, which has a nasty history of upholding patriarchal norms.

During apartheid, newspapers used forms of dark comedy to help actors cope with discrimination, often publishing narratives which personified the white power structure. Literary comedy was often underlined with tragedy as it followed the black commoner's narrative of struggle against racial discrimination. However, even within these narratives, the majority of characters were male. Even after the end of apartheid, South African women suffered similar prejudices as Western women, facing critics who believe that femininity is inherently unhumorous. They were often excluded from stand-up performances which were held in bars, where female presence was seen as taboo. Despite this, women have paved their way in South African comedy, often adapting and innovating to overcome unique challenges. This environment has strengthened the talents of a diverse group of women whom I believe deserve more widespread recognition.

Listed below are some of my personal favorite South African female comedians.

1. Tumi Morake

Tumi Morake has appeared in popular South African movies and TV shows displaying her infectious energy and candidly discussing her struggles with body-issues and facing racial stereotyping. Her most popular television and film appearances are in Kota Life Crisis, Our Perfect Wedding, Red Cake - Not the Cooking Show, Skin, and Point of Order.

2. Celeste Ntuli

While writing my paper on this topic, Celeste Ntuli was one of my personal favorite comedians to watch. Plus, many of her stand-up shows are available on Youtube for easy access. Something uncommon about Ntuli's style is her brutal authenticity. Instead of creating characters like many other comedians, she performs by following her own rules which often includes performing in a blend of her vernacular. She is undeniably proud of her Zulu heritage and even uses it as comedic material complaining about her difficulty finding a man, listing her supposed required abilities: cleaning, cooking, dancing, speaking English and smiling.

3. Nina Hastie

Nina Hastie is well-known for her role on The Bantu Hour and The Late Nite News. She is hilarious and has a following inside and outside of South Africa. Outside of her comedy, she is candid about her struggles with depression and experience recovering from drug addiction.

4. Jailoshini Naidoo

I discovered Jailoshini Naidoo through her role as the protagonist in Keeping up with the Kandasamys, a movie following the lives of two families living in the South African Indian township, Chatsworth. The movie is best described as a rollercoaster, centered around a fairly predictable plotline which, despite its simplicity, warmed my heart. After the success of Keeping up with the Kandasamys, Naidoo premiered a new series entitles "Imbewu: The Seed." I have not yet seen it, but am confident that Naidoo will perform with similar conviction complemented by her clever sense of comedic timing.

So, next time you're wondering which show to watch on Netflix, consider branching out and exploring the world of South African comedy beyond Trevor Noah. These are only a few favorites of the countless talented women flourishing within South African comedy, and I hope to see more and more people supporting their success in the near future.

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