Photos courtesy of the author. If drugs are your thing, then this is a great time to be alive. The US seems to be full steam ahead on inevitable marijuana legalization, Vermont is now looking at heroin abuse as a health problem rather than a criminal offense, and the public stigma of using harder party drugs seems to fade day by day. But with this new frontier of drug Perestroika comes a new set of challenges, and for some users, the chief among those seems to be boredom with the old delivery methods. In a recent lengthy thread on an infamous and private Facebook group for women in Southern California, users mentioned getting cocaine blown—literally blown, not inserted—up their butts.
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CHLOE Kim is a teenage gold medallist and a star of the Winter Olympics, yet Barstool Sports radio would like you to know she's also a female piece of flesh approaching legal age in some states. The snowboarding revelation of the Games in PyeongChang was reduced to an object for leering by "Dialed-In with Dallas Braden" on Tuesday, when the former pitcher, co-host Patrick Connor and comedian Brody Stevens combined for a truly stunning few moments of radio. So I missed out on the whole Chloe Kim thing.
Maybe I was communicating that way because I was up drinking cold brew writing this piece and my penchant for slow-burn flirtation had come undone. Like a game of strip poker, Hot Girl Summer has unfolded slowly and then — wow — all at once. The idea is everywhere in pop culture now. People post selfies wearing their flyest outfits, share stories of triumphing over various obstacles, upload dispatches from vacations, Snapchat from nice restaurants or while chilling at home. You focus on your earthbound self and what it means to live your best life, in your own skin. So why has the phrase become so popular? Amid all this, Hot Girl Summer is as much a reprieve as its namesake season used to be. In a way, Hot Girl Summer allows people of different genders to tap into an alternate-world America. It has the veneer of a good old-fashioned fun battle of the sexes, like a boys-versus-girls water gun melee, without the pain and turmoil of the real gender wars being waged in American culture.
She began acting at age six, with early roles in the supernatural horror film The Amityville Horror , the drama series Desperate Housewives —07 , the supernatural horror film The Eye , the drama film The Poker House , the drama series Dirty Sexy Money —08 , the romantic comedy film Days of Summer and the children's comedy film Diary of a Wimpy Kid Moretz' breakthrough came in with her critically acclaimed performances as Hit-Girl in the superhero film Kick-Ass and as a child vampire in the horror film Let Me In. She then starred in Martin Scorsese 's historical adventure film Hugo , Tim Burton 's horror comedy film Dark Shadows , the satirical sitcom 30 Rock —13 , reprised her role as Hit-Girl in Kick-Ass 2 and played Carrie White in the supernatural horror film Carrie After starring in the mystery thriller film Dark Places , the science fiction action film The 5th Wave and the comedy film Neighbors 2: Sorority Rising , Moretz announced that she was "re-assessing" her roles and choices and was dropping out of several projects, including Universal Studios ' live-action adaptation of The Little Mermaid. Moretz was born in Atlanta , Georgia , and raised in Cartersville, Georgia. Moretz would help Trevor read lines. It was not until her second big-screen acting role, in the remake of The Amityville Horror , that she earned greater recognition, receiving a Young Artist Award nomination. Moretz also voiced the U.