R. Kelly Charged With 11 New Counts of Sex Abuse & Assault Involving Minors Between 13 & 16 in Chicago

R. Kelly was hit with 11 additional sexual abuse charges on Thursday (May 30).

The singer has been charged in Chicago with aggravated criminal sex assault, criminal sex assault, and aggravated criminal sex abuse, among others.

According to CBS Chicago, Kelly’s alleged victims are between the ages of 13 and 16, and the four aggravated criminal sex assault charges are Class X felonies, which are punishable by a mandatory minimum of six years in prison.

Kelly is scheduled to appear in court to answer to these allegations on June 6th.

R. Kelly Charged With 11 New Counts of Sex Abuse & Assault Involving Minors Between 13 & 16 in Chicago is a post from: Gossip On This – Pop Culture, News & Videos

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White Mom Seeks Black Mammy to Expose Biracial Daughter to the “Culture of Her Ancestry” FOR FREE!

As the saying goes: It takes a village to raise a child. And it’s completely understandable for families with children of a different race than their parents to ask for help when it comes to parenting and cultural differences.

But one problematic white mom went back to her plantation roots while basically seeking a mammy for her black child.

A white mother recently logged onto the Facebook parenting group “Portland Mamas” in need of a “grandmother figure caretaker” for her 3-month-old biracial daughter. She preferably wanted a black woman so the little girl would be “cared and expressed to the culture of her [ancestry].”

That’s all fine and dandy. But here’s the problem: White mama doesn’t want to pay the black nanny for her services. Payment for the caretaker position is a “community partnership,” as she put it.

“Our pay is more of a community partnership and less of a financial incentive,” the clueless mom wrote.

Another mom in the group quickly called out the problematic request, especially given the historical context of black women taking care of white people’s children for free.

“Are you legitimately asking for a Black woman who is no kin to you to take care of your child like family without financial compensation?” the offended member asked.

“This is problematic in all sorts of ways. As you’re raising a black child, please educate yourself on how and why this is just awful,” the member continued.

Readers, what do you think? Is this white mom looking for a nanny or mammy?

White Mom Seeks Black Mammy to Expose Biracial Daughter to the “Culture of Her Ancestry” FOR FREE! is a post from: Gossip On This – Pop Culture, News & Videos

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As the End of an NBA Era Approaches, Let’s Appreciate the Greatness We’ve Been Given

Before the NBA season even kicked off, many people already knew how it was going to end: with the Golden State Warriors in the Finals for the fifth year in a row. And here we are, eight months later, exactly where we all knew we’d end up.

The Warriors are sitting on the precipice of winning their third straight championship and fourth in the past five years, but maybe that’s not as big a problem as some would make it out to be.

For years, this has been a common complaint with the NBA. It’s become too predictable. And it’s not an unfounded claim.

This decade has seen the LeBron led Miami Heat in four straight finals, followed by the Warriors going against the then LeBron led Cavaliers for four years straight. It’s led many to question what the point is in even watching it all unfold if we already know the outcome.

While these criticisms do hold water to a certain degree, there’s also another argument that could be made. We’ve experienced one of the most impressive eras of NBA basketball, and we should be more appreciative because soon, it’s all going to come to an end.

Now, admittedly, I never got to witness the greatness that was Michael Jordan in his prime. My experience with his NBA career was the tail end, where he came out of retirement (for the second time) to play for the Wizards.

And I certainly don’t remember the Lakers and Celtics dynasties of the infant years of the NBA. So for me, this decade has served as a very unique era of basketball where we’ve witnessed an unparalleled greatness.

Despite the somewhat predictable nature of professional basketball right now, in ten or twenty years, NBA fans will be able to say they witnessed arguably the best player in basketball history as well as perhaps the greatest team the sport has ever seen, all in a ten-year span.

When the conversation for GOAT is brought up, the consensus to this day is Michael Jordan, and understandably so. And while certain other players (Kobe, Kareem, Magic, etc.) bear mentioning, there’s really no one who can challenge the throne quite like LeBron James. Since joining the league in 2003, he’s willed his team to the finals nine out of the sixteen years he’s played.

He’s passed MJ in all-time scoring, is top ten all-time in assists, and top twenty in all-time steals. It’s no wonder he only missed the NBA Finals twice this entire decade.

And while the argument of who truly is the greatest of all time can never be settled, we can at least look back and say we got the opportunity to watch one of the greatest players in all of history play in his prime, and that’s something that doesn’t happen often.

One of the reasons he isn’t the consensus favorite is his six losses compared to three victories in the Finals. And the reason he’s lost three out of his last four is that he just so happened to be going up against arguably the greatest team in the history of the league: the Golden State Warriors.

Even before adding NBA MVP Kevin Durant, the Warriors held the title for the most wins in the regular season, toppling the Jordan led Bulls mark of 72-10 by one victory. Granted, they ended up losing in the Finals to, you guessed it, LeBron James, yet they still set a mark that will likely never be reached again. Or at least not anytime soon.

Helmed by a pair of shooters who altered the way the game is played, the Warriors have dominated the second half of this decade in the same manner that LeBron James controlled the first half.

Had it not been for a blown 3-1 Finals lead (and an unfortunate, yet earned one-game suspension for Draymond Green), the Warriors would be competing for their fifth straight title, a feat not accomplished in the modern era.

So whereas some might complain that the NBA has become too predictable and even boring, I say we’ve been able to witness one of, if not the, greatest player as well as one of, again, if not the, greatest teams the league has ever seen. And while some could argue that Michael Jordan and his Bulls teams are the best overall, we never got to see the greatest player go up against the greatest team, because they were one and the same.

So thirty years from now, when NBA fans are recounting their heyday of professional basketball, we’ll be in a unique position of saying that we got to witness something this league has never seen before, and, perhaps, will never see again. Boring and predictable or not, this decade has given us a level of greatness that deserves to be recognized, especially since it’s coming to an end.

For the first time in eight years, LeBron is watching the NBA Finals from the comfort of his Los Angeles home. It’s understandable. Not purely because his surrounding cast isn’t great or that he spent much of the season sidelined with an injury. No, it’s because he’s going on his seventeenth season and greatness at that level can’t be sustained.

Whether it’s one more year or four, LeBron is on his way out, meaning we are losing one of the most tried and true staples the NBA has had this decade. But his greatness isn’t the only one that we are losing.

With Kevin Durant most assuredly leaving the Warriors after this Finals, both Klay Thompson and Draymond Green getting ready to enter free agency, and an aging supporting cast in Andre Iguodala and Shaun Livingston, the Warriors are also about to be changed forever, perhaps in a way that eliminates the confidence that they will once again be a shoo-in to make the Finals.

In essence, we are looking at the end of an NBA era that gave us both one of the greatest players ever and one of the most dominant teams ever. The face of the NBA is about to be forever changed, and while some may cheer on that prospect, let us not ignore the gift that we’ve been given.

As the End of an NBA Era Approaches, Let’s Appreciate the Greatness We’ve Been Given is a post from: Gossip On This – Pop Culture, News & Videos

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Sophie Turner Says She Is “Ready-Ish” to Say Goodbye to Sansa Stark

Hutch Parker, Michael Fassbender, Sophie Turner, Simon Kinberg, Jessica Chastain and James McAvoy attend an exclusive fan event for "X-Men: Dark Phoenix" at Picturehouse Central on May 22, 2019 in London, England. (Photo by Joe Maher/Getty Images)

There are a lot of people who are hoping for a Game of Thrones sequel because they aren’t quite ready to say goodbye to certain characters—and also, many are wondering how long the six kingdoms will remain before it quickly becomes the four kingdoms. Sophie Turner, who played The Queen of the North, Sansa Stark, was asked on Sky News if she would reprise the role.

“I think it’s time to say goodbye to Sansa. I’m ready-ish to say goodbye to her,” Turner said. “I think my watch has ended.”

She continued on to say: “I just think, you know, it’s been 10 years of my life and the best 10 years of my life by far, and I finished in a very happy place with Sansa, and it’s time to let her go. I feel like if I played her again it would just be more trauma.”

That last part really stood out to me because it’s true. Despite my mixed feelings (well let’s be real, mostly negative feelings) about the Game of Thrones finale, I have been rooting for Sansa Stark for a long time, and all I have wanted for her is to be happy. Right now, encased in amber, is an ending that allows her to be happy.

Yes, I am truly wondering how the North will remain independent and what that’ll mean, but it’s okay if that’s a question for meta essays and fandom to answer, or A Song of Ice and Fire writer George R.R. Martin (if he finishes the series).


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Sansa, Thank you for teaching me resilience, bravery and what true strength really is. Thank you teaching me to be kind and patient and to lead with love. I grew up with you. I fell in love with you at 13 and now 10 years on.. at 23 I leave you behind, but I will never leave behind what you’ve taught me. To the show and the incredible people who make it, thank you for giving me the best life and drama lessons I could have ever asked for. Without you I wouldn’t be the person I am today. Thank you for giving me this chance all those years ago. And finally to the fans. Thank you for falling in love with these characters and supporting this show right through till the end. I’ll miss this more than anything.

A post shared by Sophie Turner (@sophiet) on

I’ve mentioned before that Sansa taught me a lot about myself as a person, helped me grow, and I’ve watched her go through so much trauma that I don’t necessarily want to see that continue. Plus, as a book fan, I simply don’t trust the writing team to do justice by her without Martin being directly involved. But overall I’m happy with what I got and in the words of Kylo Ren, I’m ready to let the past die.

(via Yahoo, image: Chung Sung-Jun/Getty Images)

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Netflix’s The Dark Crystal: Age of Resistance Trailer Is Absolutely Magical

If you’re a child of the 80s, you undoubtedly grew up with a well worn VHS copy of The Dark Crystal. Now, Netflix is looking to tap into that nostalgia with their new series The Dark Crystal: Age of Resistance, and if the trailer is anything to go by, audiences are in for a truly stunning vision.

Age of Resistance is a prequel to The Dark Crystal, the 1982 puppet-animated fantasy film from Jim Henson and Frank Oz. The Dark Crystal is a cult classic that follows the adventures of Jen, an elf-like creature known as a Glefling, who embarks on a quest to restore balance to his alien world of Thra by returning the lost shard of a powerful but broken gem. Along the way, he does battles with the villainous Skeksis, vulture-like creatures with malevolent intent.

The film was lauded for its groundbreaking use of animatronic puppetry, but many critics criticized the dark, scary tone of a film that was ostensibly geared towards children. The tone was made all the more jarring when compared to Henson’s more family-friendly work on The Muppets and Sesame Street.

The Henson Company has been developing a Dark Crystal sequel for several years, spinning one idea off into the 2017 comic book series The Power of the Dark Crystal from Archaia Comics and BOOM! Studios. In 217, The Henson Company announced their partnership with Netflix to make the 10-episode series.

The synopsis for Age of Resistance reads:

Based on The Dark Crystal, Jim Henson’s groundbreaking 1982 feature film, The Dark Crystal: Age of Resistance tells a new epic story, set many years before the events of the movie, and realized using classic puppetry with cutting edge visual effects. The world of Thra is dying. The Crystal of Truth is at the heart of Thra, a source of untold power. But it is damaged, corrupted by the evil Skeksis, and a sickness spreads across the land. When three Gelfling uncover the horrific truth behind the power of the Skeksis, an adventure unfolds as the fires of rebellion are lit and an epic battle for the planet begins.

The teaser trailer shows off some stunning puppetry work which brings the world of Thra to vivid life. The series stars the voices of Taron Egerton (Rocketman), Anya Taylor-Joy (Split), and Nathalie Emmanuel (Game of Thrones), with appearances from Mark Hamill, Catriona Balfe, Helena Bonham Carter, Simon Pegg, Natalie Dormer, Eddie Izzard, and more. The series is directed by Louis Leterrier (Clash of the Titans), who uses a combination of puppetry and visual effects to reimagine the world of Dark Crystal.

The Dark Crystal: Age of Resistance premieres on Netflix on August 30, 2019.

dark crystal: age of resistance poster.

What do you think of the trailer? Let us know in the comments!

(via /Film, image: Netflix)

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Harrison Ford Started the Millennium Falcon at Star Wars: Galaxy’s Edge, and I’m Crying

Mark Hamill, Carrie Fisher, Harrison Ford

The opening of Star Wars: Galaxy’s Edge in Disneyland was quite the star-studded event, but one of the best parts of it may have been the appearance of Harrison Ford. For fans of the Star Wars franchise, Han Solo coming to any event is a pretty amazing time. The star has been known to randomly appear at events for the series, but he isn’t as involved as Mark Hamill is or Carrie Fisher was.

So, to see him come and start up the Millennium Falcon to honor Peter Mayhew? Yeah, it’s emotional.

For those unaware, Peter Mayhew portrayed Chewbacca throughout most of the films and, earlier this year, passed away. As someone whose favorite character was always Chewbacca, the relationship between Chewie and Han was something that was important to me, and to know that Harrison Ford and Peter Mayhew were good friends made it that much better.

Recently, Harrison Ford opened up about Mayhew on The Tonight Show Starring Jimmy Fallon and talked about what he was like.

So last night, to see the original cast take the stage of Star Wars Galaxy’s Edge, without Carrie Fisher and Peter Mayhew, it hit home that we have to live in a world without Chewbacca and Princess Leia.

There’s something about the original group of Star Wars stars that still means the world to us fans. Seeing Carrie Fisher, Mark Hamill, Peter Mayhew, and of course, Harrison Ford together was always a special occurrence and brought us back to the first time we ever watched Star Wars Episode IV: A New Hope.

I’m going to be completely honest: Every time I hear Harrison Ford talking about Peter Mayhew or Carrie Fisher, I get choked up. Like many of us, I grew up with the Star Wars movies, and to be reminded that both of them are gone still hurts, but Harrison Ford lighting up the Falcon in Peter Mayhew’s honor? That makes it just a little bit better.

(image: Lucasfilm)

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Talking Swamp Thing With Executive Producer Mark Verheiden

DC Universe’s Swamp Thing premieres tomorrow, delivering one of the most original and engaging superhero series we’ve seen in a while. We’ve reviewed the first two episodes here, but we wanted to take a deeper dive into the murky mysteries of the swamp. And who better to guide us than executive producer and showrunner Mark Verheiden?

Verheiden is a comic book writer who has worked on titles like Alien and Predator. He has also spent the last two decades working on a dizzying array of genre shows: Battlestar Galactica, Heroes, Falling Skies, Daredevil, Constantine, and Ash vs Evil Dead, to name a few.

mark verheiden on all things swamp thing.

(Kevin Winter/Getty Images)

We sat down to chat with Verheiden about comics, the horror genre, and the challenges of bringing Swamp Thing to life.

THE MARY SUE: What really sets Swamp Thing apart from other comic book shows is the way it leans fully into horror: both Southern Gothic and body horror alike What inspired the tone of the series, and what influences did you have outside the comic?

MARK VERHEIDEN: Well, the comic had plenty of inspiration, so there’s that. But if you go outside it, I think, you know, [executive producers] James Wan and Gay Dauberman and I really really liked the idea of practical effects in horror, so I think if you looked at John Carpenter’s The Thing … I could name the classics, the chaos of The Texas Chainsaw Massacre, or The Exorcist, or more recently movies like The Conjuring, Guillermo del Toro’s films, those are all very inspirational to me.

I tend to go for movies, if I’m looking for inspiration, that tend to get under my skin a little bit, and that kind of reach a place in you that’s a little more primal than say, just a slasher film. No slam on slasher films! And also, just as a fan of practical effects, we really wanted to keep that tone and, you know, I did Ash vs Evil Dead, where again, we really wanted that tone. Cronenberg’s The Fly was also one we talked about quite a bit.

TMS: As a comic fan, did you discover anything new about the character of Swamp Thing in the creation and production of the series?

MV: I think I developed more of an appreciation for the depth of where the series is gone in the comics world, in terms of the emotional story between Swamp Thing and Abby Arcane. I read those books when they first came out, I re-read a lot of them when I was on Constantine, and so I was revisiting an old friend when I came on this show, because I had been reading them for other projects, not for Swamp Thing.

And I realized that there was this world of “The Green”, of this supernatural world of this bizarre Southern Gothic that they invested in it. When you read them cumulatively, they really make an impact, so we really tried to capture that creepy Southern Gothic, middle of the swamp sweaty night, bugs and creatures out there. Not just horror, but there’s a certain strange beauty to it as well, which we wanted to capture. The combination of all those things I think was an inspiration for us.

TMS: So the series is called Swamp Thing, so naturally you expect him to be the protagonist. But the real center of the show is Abby Arcane (Crystal Reed). Did you always envision her as the protagonist?

MV: We did actually, the story lives and dies on Abby Arcane and her emotional journey throughout the first season. She’s a strong, brilliant professional woman who has come to Marais to solve an awful disease, but she also has an affection for Alec Holland (Andy Bean) which ends horribly in the pilot, and develops sort of a new relationship with Swamp Thing. In a way, it’s about a woman who comes to this town with preconceived notions, both with the town and the things she left behind.

She left for very dark reasons that we explore in the season, but it’s also about a woman who is having all new avenues of this world opened up to her because Swamp Thing is connected to other worlds that, as a scientist she never dreamed existed. The world of “The Green”, of plants, of the supernatural. Swamp Thing is Alec Holland, but he’s also those worlds as well, so the two of them working together explore this new realization that there’s so much more out there that either one of them knew before. And those are the themes we wanted to explore in season one.

TMS: Another aspect of the show I really enjoyed was Liz Tremayne (Channel Zero‘s Maria Sten), who is a local reporter and Abby’s childhood friend. In the series, she is re-imagined as a queer woman of color. Are we going to see more of Liz and her girlfriend as the series progresses?

MV: You do see more of her, and it’s part of her character that this town [Marais] accepts. And we like playing around with who our characters are and, I think one thing we have in this show that we were really mindful of was, a lot of really strong women characters, and we wanted to play with different aspects of these characters. And Maria Sten is awesome, she’s a force to reckon with, so it’s great to get her on the show.

Swamp Thing premieres on DC Universe on May 31st.

(image: Brownie Harris / 2018 Warner Bros. Entertainment Inc.)

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The First Trailer for the Female-Led, Comics-Based, Dark AF Crime Drama The Kitchen Is Finally Here!

We finally have our first look at Tiffany Haddish, Melissa McCarthy, and Elisabeth Moss in the upcoming gritty period crime movie The Kitchen. The adaptation of Ollie Masters’ graphic novel was first announced early last year and I have to admit, I’ve been so excited, I’ve thought about it at least weekly since. And this trailer does not disappoint.

The Kitchen centers around three women—Kathy (McCarthy), Ruby (Haddish), and Claire (Moss)—married to Irish mob leaders in 1978 Hell’s Kitchen. When their husbands are arrested, the women decide to take over the business and end up taking to it all too well.

the kitchen melissa mccarthy tiffany haddish andrea berloff

image: Vertigo

The 2014 DC/Vertigo graphic novel is a hell of a read. It’s dark and intense—making it so interesting that this cast is stacked with comedic actors. The film, which is the directorial debut of Straight Outta Compton co-writer Andrea Berfloff, also looks to have really captured the unsettlingly beautiful seediness of that 70s New York feel that artists Ming Doyle and Becky Cloonan so nailed in the comic.

The Kitchen is part of a rising trend, along with shows and films like Good Girls and Widows, about women turning to crime and violence in order to survive and then turning out to be really good at those things.

They turn their desperation into power and autonomy and obviously, a life of crime is not without its own issues, both in terms of ethics and safety, but with the popularity of this trend, there’s obviously something there that a whole lot of women can relate to.

What do you all think of the trailer for The Kitchen? Are you counting down the days till August 8th?

(image: YouTube)

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Things We Saw Today: New Lion King Character Posters Released and Yup, That’s What Lions Look Like All Right

Lion King character posters of young Simba, adult Simba, and Nala

The individual character posters for the new live-ish action The Lion King were released today and look, I know there was a lot of real artistry that goes into making such a gorgeous and detailed blend of live animals and CGI effects. But to the untrained eye–which is pretty much all of us–these posters just kinda look like … regular lions.

As noted over on Pajiba“the supporting cast options are a lot more colorful, and actually have some personality.”

I’d also include Scar’s poster in that; it’s got heaps of personality.

Lion King poster featuring Scar.

A lot of people, though, seem to be having a tough time handling just how realistic Pumbaa up there looks. I don’t know what they expected a warthog to look like, but apparently, this ain’t it.

What do you all think of The Lion King’s hyperrealistic style? Bland? Terrifying? Beautiful? Let us know!

  • Moby has cancelled his book tour, presumably because he doesn’t want to spend the next few months being asked about nothing but his creepiness towards Natalie Portman. (via CNN)
  • Planned Parenthood has declared a full-on state of emergency. (via HuffPost)
  • On no! One of the incredible cats that played Church in the recent Pet Sematary remake has passed away.


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    A post shared by ♥ Leo ♥ (@church_aka_leo) on

  • Is Venom going to be in Spider-Man 3? I like this rumor! (via LRM)
  • Hillary and Chelsea Clinton are forming a production company and I can’t wait to watch every single show and movie they produce. (via Bloomberg)
  • Monuments to Marsha P. Johnson and Sylvia Rivera are being built in Greenwich Village to commemorate their role in the Stonewall uprising and the Pride celebrations that came out of those riots. It’s about time. (via Jezebel)
  • Speaking of Pride, this is an older article but it’s been making the rounds again, and for good reason. Cis/straight folks, here are some things to make sure you understand before attending your local parade or other festivities. (via Matador Network)

What did you all see out there today?

(images: Disney)

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Calling Out Toxic Masculinity Doesn’t Hurt Boys, It Helps Them, Meryl Streep

The Devil Wears Prada earned Meryl Streep an Oscar nomination for playing Miranda Priestly

There’s a difference between toxicity and toxic masculinity, a line that Meryl Streep clearly blurred while talking about the topic at a Big Little Lies Q&A recently. While I love Streep and her work, this is something I think she missed the boat on. The idea of toxic masculinity isn’t limited to men, nor does it take away from toxic people.

As defined by Urban Dictionary, toxic masculinity is a “social science term that describes narrow repressive type of ideas about the male gender role, that defines masculinity as exaggerated masculine traits like being violent, unemotional, sexually aggressive, and so forth.”

Within the Q&A, Meryl Streep said this about toxic masculinity:

“Sometimes I think we’re hurt. We hurt our boys by calling something toxic masculinity. I do. And I don’t find [that] putting those two words together … because women can be pretty f***ing toxic.”

Yes, women can be toxic, but that is not the point in defining toxic masculinity. We’re doing so to point out the ways in which the traits that have traditionally, societally been deemed the preferable way to be “masculine” have stifled men and women alike. In the context of Big Little Lies, Alexander Skarsgård’s character, Perry White, is the perfect example of this. He believes that his wife, Celeste (who is played by Nicole Kidman) is meant to do exactly as he says and is physically abusive towards her when she angers him, doesn’t do as he says, or if he’s just mad in general, because that’s how he thinks gender dynamics should work.

He’s the embodiment of what toxic masculinity can do. Mistaking toxic masculinity for just generally being a “toxic” person isn’t helping anyone. Yes, we can all be toxic. I have had many women in my life respond to me in toxic ways that have physically hurt me and others around me, but that is not the same thing as toxic masculinity. Saying that we’re damaging our boys by labeling things as such is taking a step backward. Toxic masculinity is the thing doing the damage to boys, and failing to talk about it won’t help them.

(via The Independent, image: 20th Century Fox)

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