Who is dating from the real world brooklyn
Strolling a red carpet in a fancy ball gown with your famous, hot boyfriend sounds like a total dream...
but dodging paparazzi's invasive, super-personal questions about said boyfriend every time you dare leave your house sounds like a nightmare.
I have a confession to make: For this interview, I spent most of my time preparing to interview the girls who’ve been known to like girls, but when a steely-eyed publicist fixes you in their gaze and strongly suggests you interview the is cheerful, verbal, and and dynamically entertaining. Strong willed publicists aside, I’m reppin’ After Ellen so I keep my mind on the prize at all times, namely Aneesa Ferreira and Sarah Rice, the two girls present who’ve been known to like girls., is now a straight up straight girl.
Her black, jagged bob has transformed into long blonde waves, and she firmly informs me that not only is she not bisexual, but she has not been with a woman in six years.
And choose recent photos of yourself — not just ones where you look good.
It’s true: The MTV of the early ‘90s knew its audience watched soap operas, but the price to script and cast a daytime drama seemed too steep for a network used to getting its programming—music videos—for free.
So, when Chloë Grace Moretz got real with about why she chooses to keep her dating life private, it all made sense. "These moments are supposed to be so personal and special — you're building a foundation with someone or just having fun and going on a date.
No one needs to know about that, and I hate to see that stuff broadcast on TV."Chloë has recently rekindled her relationship with Brooklyn Beckham.
“You two are just insanely hung over right now, aren’t you?
The special also demonstrates that doc is unapologetically self-serving, peppered with talent from the network’s payroll delivering testimonials about MTV history, often with stiff, propagandist fervor that seems coached.
What you don’t see is any mention of the network’s pre- days, when the M in MTV really stood for music—an era that many mourn but that the present network would clearly be fine with young viewers never knowing happened (perhaps relevant: the clip that went viral after David Bowie’s death showing how intolerant early MTV could be).
To be clear, this episode won’t tell you what the company has been up to post-acquisition, because we actually recorded it back in April.
(Yeah, we’ve been shooting this series for a while.) But aside from a recording a new intro to avoid confusion, we decided to run the episode as-is, because it captures where How About We was right before acquisition — and how it got started in the first place.