14 Charles Boyle Gifs That Make You Say 'Me Too, Charles'

14 Charles Boyle Gifs That Make You Say 'Me Too, Charles'

#7 Charles is forever my mood

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Charles Boyle is almost ALWAYS a mood, and you just need to see how clumsy and beautiful this human is.

1. Poppin' bottles.

It's better than the time Hitchcock and Scully threw a rock through a window to prove a point.

2. He could be talking about beer, or bread.

Either way, I'm totally down.

3. Yes, Charles. 

I don't want to see your something borrowed...

4. Cool, cool, cool, thumbs up, no doubt, no doubt, no doubt.

*enter thumbs up emoji*

5. For a 'foodie', he's not the best at cooking.

Am I a better cook considering I've never blown up a pot of chilly???

6. Go get 'em, Charles.

I'm placing bets on what his musk smells like... DM me if you're interested in participating.

7. That's such a beautiful cat!!!

Does anyone know what breed this cat is? I'm looking to get one for myself.

8. BATON TO THE KNEE.

Boyle down.

9. Sorry, I can't guess who you are...

Red from Orange is the New Black???

10. Trash is a good look on you.

At least you solved the case, even if it took a bonk to the head by a bag of trash.

11. Aw, my muffin.

Is this an infomercial?

12. All the single ladies...

Charles definitely wins the gold medal.

13. I'm slightly terrified and attracted at the same time.

It's time to beat some ass.

14. Boyle down, Boyle down.

Is this the "Bird Box" challenge?

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My Freckles Are Not A Beauty Trend For You To Appropriate And Immitate

Those with faces full of freckles can't wipe them off like you can after a photo shoot.

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While it is fun to use makeup to express yourself, one can argue unless you are in costume, it should be used to enhance your features, not create new ones. The trend of artificial freckles puts a nasty taste in my mouth reminiscent to the feeling I get when I see a Caucasian woman apply such dark foundation to her face that she appears to be donning blackface.

To someone who has a face full of freckles, it is offensive to see you paint on freckles as if they were not permanent features of other people's skin that they cannot remove with a makeup wipe. I remember asking my cousin at 5 years old if I could surgically remove my freckles and crying when she broke to me that I'd be stuck with what she called giraffe spots my whole life.

I'm not alone in feeling self-conscious about my freckles. The face is the fulcrum of the identity, and it can feel like my facial identity is like a haphazard splash of orange/brown debris. Another against the fake freckles movement retorts: "you'll soon regret them when people begin to describe you as a polka-dot-skinned troll or a cinnamon-toast-faced goblin. Also, when your eyebags start to sag in middle-age, that 'cute' skin art will probably deteriorate into something more closely resembling oblong blackheads. Sincerely, A Freckled Person"

One woman recalls her struggle with accepting the patterns of her skin from a very young age:

“When I was a young girl, I remember staring at myself in my bathroom mirror and imagining my face without the scattered brown dots that littered my face and body. I dreamed of having the small imperfections removed from my face and obtaining the smooth porcelain skin that I envied. I looked at my bare-faced friends in awe because they had what I wanted and would never know. For some odd reason, I had made myself believe that my freckles made me ugly."

I've come to appreciate the beauty of these sun kisses, and many nowadays have too. However, freckles haven't always been considered cute. There is a history of contempt toward red reader freckled people, just ask Anne Shirley! The dramatic young heroine laments: "Yes, it's red," she said resignedly. "Now you see why I can't be perfectly happy. Nobody could who had red hair. I don't mind the other things so much — the freckles and the green eyes and my skinniness. I can imagine them away. I can imagine that I have a beautiful rose-leaf complexion and lovely starry violet eyes. But I cannot imagine that red hair away. I do my best. I think to myself, "Now my hair is a glorious black, black as the raven's wing." But all the time I know it is just plain red, and it breaks my heart. It will be my lifelong sorrow." (Montgomery).

Historically, freckles on ones face have been seen as dirty or imperfect. It's easy to forget that Irish features such as red hair and freckles have been subject to hateful discrimination for centuries. In some places, the word ginger is even used as a slur.

I am not a red-headed stepchild for you to beat — or for you to appropriate.

My facial texture is not a toy for you to play with.

It is rude and inconsiderate to pock your face for a selfie while those with randomly splashed spots get someone once a week trying to rub off the "dirt speck" on their face.

Greg Stevens has a theory to why there is anti-red prejudice

“Skin tone is another one of those well-studied features that has been shown to consistently have an impact on people's assessment of physical beauty: Those with clear, evenly-colored skin are widely regarded as being more attractive than people with patchy, blotchy, or freckled skin.
Nowhere is this more obvious than when looking at professional photos of redheaded models and celebrities. Even those "hot redheads" that flaunt the redness of their hair usually are made-up on magazine covers to have almost unnaturally even skin tones. Moreover, there is a reasonable theory to explain why the bias against freckles might be more than just a cultural prejudice. Not to be too blunt about it, but freckles are cancer factories."

By that, the author means freckles can be early indicators of sun damage or skin cancer. This illusion that freckles indicate deficiency may also play in negative connotations toward a person with freckles

While I acknowledge the intention of people with clear skin who paint freckles on their face isn't to offend — rather it is to appreciate freckles as a beauty statement — the effect is still offensive. If you are thinking about trying this freckle fad, you should put down your fine tipped brush and consider what it would be like if you couldn't wipe away the spots.

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Cheers To Sophomore Year Of College

It's the end of an unchangeable era!

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As the year comes to an end, I would like to start with a huge thank you to my sophomore year. I'll be going out with a bang. Although it flew by like everyone said it would, I learned who I was as a person and let absolutely nothing hold me back. I never would have thought I would another major, Spanish, which I love so so much. I did. I am so passionate about business, but also the Spanish language and culture. I can do anything I put my mind to, and so can you.

Not only did I learn more with my studies, I learned some of the most valuable life lessons that I will forever hold dear to my heart. I learned to be myself and to ignore it when people try to judge me. Life is too short to pretend to be something that you're not. Next, I learned to chase after my dreams even if I'm tired of running. Dreams will come true if they are supposed to.

The memories will last a lifetime. The smiles, laughs, and hardships have shaped and molded me. I feel strong, stronger than ever. Sophomore year pushed me past my limits and I cannot wait to see what the future has in store for me. There are always great things ahead of each and every person on this planet.

I feel emotional because it is halfway over, but I am so excited to have the people who love me around me in the next coming years, and see what they accomplish as well. I've learned how to know my worth and know that people should respect me. I learned to not expect too much from people! Don't settle for anything less than what you deserve. With that being said, cheers to junior year!

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