The girls who steam and cry to their pillows because everyone else fails to listen. The girls that stay up all night thinking about that one boy and hoping that he'll notice her one day.
“The people that have the best chance of knowing me, that would like to, would just be by listening to my music, ” he told Vulture shortly before his death. On Thursday, a simple photo of Andy Sam berg was shared by the Lonely Island Twitter account as cheeky promo for Brooklyn Nine-Nine.
The actor stands with his hands at his hips, one T-shirt sleeve cuffed, and donning a scruffy beard and Born Sampson shirt. This post is here to tell you that if you found yourself feeling titillated, or inexplicably aroused, by this latest photo of Andy Sam berg, you are not alone.
“I didn’t choose to be gay just to pretend that Andy Bamberg doesn’t look hot in this pic,” one person tweeted. People attempted to capture what it was about the photo of Sam berg that really hit them in between the legs the heart.
“He looks like he just returned from dropping off our biracial children to Montessori school and surprised me with vegan donuts,” user @Bilalipaup tweeted in a long and beautiful thread about the photo. And argued that it shows the mediocrity and subzero standards we all accept in heterosexual men.
“Andy Bamberg really took out his contact lenses, didn't shave for a few days and put on a clean shirt and y'all are losing your minds. Straightness IS a disease and there is no cure :/,” one person tweeted. But on social media, celebrities who hit the polls on November 6 for the midterm elections are posting selfies, memes, and other forms of encouragement to their American followers to get out the vote.
Many celebrities, including Oprah Winfrey, have expressed their support for Democratic Party candidates, like Stacey Abrams in Georgia’s gubernatorial race, Andrew Gill um for governor in Florida, and Beto O’Rourke for senator in Texas. Long lines, inclement weather, and even geographical distance did not stop Hollywood’s A-list from casting their votes.
The Grey’s Anatomy star Ellen Pompey brought her child to the polls with her, and Busy Philippe ran into her fellow actor Adam Scott at the polls, commenting, “You never know WHO you’re going to run into at your polling place!” Connie Britton posted her own version of a common midterm meme that has been circulating for the past few days, illustrating the exhaustion felt while voting in the 2018 midterms versus the optimism many had before 2016. Even celebrities who are not United States citizens, like Naomi Campbell and Rihanna, encouraged their Instagram followers to vote.
Campbell opted for a photograph of herself dressed like Uncle Sam with a quote from Barack Obama: “Do not complain. See the best “I Voted” selfies, memes, and words of encouragement from celebrities who filled out their ballots for the 2018 midterm elections, here.
If I'm shiny, everybody going to shine (Yeah, I'm goals) I was born like this, don't even gotta try (Now you know) I like chardonnay, get better over time (So you know) Heard you say I'm not the baddest, bitch, you lie (You lie) If you contribute to production of a print or online publication that includes photographs or illustrations, you’re likely, at some point, to write captions.
Determine whether captions should be formal or informal, or serious or humorous, or whether the tone can vary depending on circumstances. Portraits (often referred to as headshots), or images of places or products can simply be captioned with a name: “John Smith,” for example, or “Deluxe Dual-Purpose Widget,” without terminal punctuation.
Captions for photos or other images showing events or occurrences can consist of incomplete sentences (“Taking the Inchworm personal-transportation device for a test drive”), but it’s generally better to use one or more complete sentences. (“John Smith takes the Inchworm personal-transportation device for a test drive.”) Avoid eliding words, as in “John Smith takes Inchworm personal-transportation device for test drive”; write the caption as if you were speaking it aloud, not as if you were writing a headline or dictating a telegram.
The extent of the block of type shouldn’t be less than the space taken up by the photo, and the caption should be broken up into paragraphs if it’s more than a few lines long, and perhaps divided into columns if the image is more than one column wide. Because a person, place, or thing shown in a photo is almost invariably identified in accompanying running text, titles, affiliations, and other additional information, for example, are rarely required in captions.
Fact-check all quantitative information such as spelling, names (of people, places, and things) and titles, and data, and double-check that you describe action or procedures accurately. Don’t forget to include credits, and be consistent in style and format.