Charlie Hunnam Is An Actual Gift From The Gods

Charlie Hunnam Is An Actual Gift From The Gods

Charlie out here looking like a whole snack.
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There are some things you just can't control in this life: weather, other people, what the heart wants, the list goes on. Anyone that knows me, knows that for the past couple of weeks I've been slightly obsessed with an A1 honey named Charlie Hunnam.

This all started when I decided to watch Sons of Anarchy on Netflix and what started out as a binge-watching session one night has now become a full-on obsession. (I'm fine, it's fine, I promise). I've decided to embrace this phase of my life by dedicating this weeks article to the beauty that is Charlie Hunnam. I hope you enjoy going through these gifs just as much as I enjoyed finding them.


He looks ~soft~ here and that hurts me. This is also one of his better looks throughout Sons of Anarchy.


I get it, smoking kills, but LOOK AT HIM.

You better STRUT angrily down that hallway. Angry Jax Teller is something everyone needs in their life.

I mean, come on. Look at those ~eyes~. Also, orange looks great on him, which is good considering his rap sheet in SOA.


Yeah, he gives good nods. He also kills it in those flannels. (Side note: the guy in the back with the sunglasses is 100% me).


*Screams* I really don't need this kind of negativity in my life.

This wasn't originally going to be an article dedicated solely to how good he looks in Sons of Anarchy, but as I said at the beginning of this article: the heart wants what it wants. So, if you like these gifs and you have some free time, and emotions to spare, do yourself a favor and watch Sons of Anarchy on Netflix. I promise you won't regret it.

Cover Image Credit: hdwallsource.com

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22 Post Malone ‘beerbongs & bentleys’ Lyrics College Kids Will Use As Insta Captions This Summer

It's here, and it's fire.
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If you didn't know, I am really not sure how you wouldn't know, but it's fine, Post Malone's new album FINALLY came out! Posty has time and time again proven that he's a trailblazer in the music industry. His genre is a mix of everything, from rap to acoustic guitar, and he sounds like he's at home in both settings.

Here it is, a list of Post Malone lyrics you'll use or see as Instagram captions. I can already feel it, this summer is Posty's summer –– a summer for "beerbongs & bentleys."

1. "Spoil My Night" - "Won't you come spoil my night?"

2. "Spoil My Night" - "Feelings come into play and I'm thinkin' this happens every time"

3. "Spoil My Night" - "Yeah, when I walk up in a party, they all act like they know me"

4. "Zack and Codeine" - "Been livin' fast, no I can't take it slowly"

5. "Zack and Codeine" - "But it don't mean nothing without all my people"

6. "Zack and Codeine" - "Pour that drink 'cause we ain't sleepin' tonight"

7. "Takin Shots" - "Heard that there's a party, I might pay a visit"

8. "Takin Shots" - "Baby, just for the night, you my soulmate"

9. "Over Now" - "I'ma turn the tables, promise you will not forget it"

10. "Stay" - "Damn, who are we right now?"

11. "Blame It On Me" - "These hurricanes inside of my brain"

12. "Same Bitches" - "Bottles on deck, and my drink full"

13. "Same Bitches" - "Population four million, how I see the same bitches?"

14. "Jonestown" - "It happens every time"

15. "92 Explorer" - "She in the front seat head bangin'"

16. "Sugar Wraith" - "And then I went and changed my life"

17. "Sugar Wraith" - "I take the lead, they just follow"

18. "Rockstar" - "Sayin, 'I'm with the band'"

19. "Rockstar" - "Livin’ like a Rockstar, I’m livin’ like a Rockstar"

20. "Rockstar" - "Sweeter than a Pop-Tart”

21. "Psycho" - "Can’t really trust nobody with all this jewelry on you"

22. "Psycho" - "I got homies, let it go"

Cover Image Credit: Post Malone // Instagram

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Bridging The Divide

2018's Opening of the Boston Pops
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Enveloped amongst hundreds of eager concert goers, surrounded by the glistening chandeliers above, and hypnotized by the smells of hors d’oeuvres summarized the moments leading up to the Opening Night of the Boston Pops. Women in sparkles, wives in lace, men in suits with a sultry smirk on their face. The musicians made their way onto the Symphony Hall stage, both eager and calm, warming up until the concertmaster stood to tune at 8:05 pm. Keith Lockhart glided downstage, warmly addressing the audience for the 133rd year of the Boston Pops. The first half of the performance attended to a brief history of the life of Leonard Bernstein, as well as a representation of his achievements in his 72 years. Lockhart introduced each new work with a brief history as to where it was situated in Bernstein’s compositional output and overall significance in history. Some, including “Mambo” from West Side Story, were accompanied by visual effects and videos. In this case, a montage of dance from movies throughout the past century was carefully timed to the orchestra’s live performance. Each new piece had a timed lighting cue, enhancing the ambience of the evening overall. Legato lines whooshed past, and staccato, pianissimo phrases encouraged audience members to lean in a bit closer. Lasting exactly one hour, the program ended with as much excitement as it began, if not even more. Many young people scattered the audience, and one look at the program for the second half proved such an observation.

Pop sensation Andy Grammer was to perform selections from his music for the next hour. As the members of the audience returned and Grammer walked out onto the stage, the environment within the hall changed immediately from Friday evening opera goer to teen heartthrob arena. I, having been a member of both of these groups growing up, found it encouraging to see a pop music star collaborate with a full, well respected, live orchestra. Grammer, who seemed to connect with members of the audience even more than Lockhart, addressed the importance of both vocal music and orchestra music alone respectively, but the power that they may bring as a force, together. The connection established with members of the audience who could be identified as stereotypical enjoyers of “stuffy” classical music, and their inherent interest in new music should not be overlooked. This performance perhaps brought music lovers to symphony hall that may have never listened as deeply to classical music as before that evening, and introduced especially an older generation to the current trends of the day. It also must have been a startling, though comfortable environment for Grammer, where instead of a large arena or convention center, he was able to share his passion for music with a different crowd–the true meaning of music.

Cover Image Credit: Getty

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