Why Are Republicans Protecting Trump? A Theory

Right now, Republicans are busy running interference for Trump as former acting Attorney General Sally Yates testifies about Michael Flynn’s ties to Russia.  At this point, it’s fairly obvious there was some sort of connection between the Trump campaign and Russia, but the details are still foggy, and trying to discern them will likely lead you down a conspiracy theory rabbit hole.

So instead of trying to postulate about what exactly are the ties between the Trump campaign and Russia (information that will probably be slowly revealed over the following years rather than what someone vomits out in a tweetstorm), I’d like to offer a theory about why Republicans are bothering running interference for Trump in the first place.  After all, he’s not their guy.  He’s not a popular President.  If they threw him under the bus and put in Mike Pence, they could probably enact their agenda with far less drama.

So why protect Trump?  I think there are two reasons.  The first is that Trump still controls the base.  These are the people that have no regrets about voting Trump and haven’t really felt his wrath.  They’re fine with the administration terrorizing immigrants and people of color, and while they wish Trump would tweet less (i.e. be less openly stupid), they want him to stay President…for now.

But Trump is everybody’s fool, which leads us to the second reason.  If the policies enacted under Trump are wildly unpopular, then the GOP can throw him under the bus before the midterms.  Keep in mind that most politicians at the national level don’t have ideology; they simply want to get reelected (this is an issue on the right and the left), and they’ll do anything to be reelected.  So, for example, if the GOP’s poll numbers are bad around spring or summer 2018, then they’ll launch an investigation into Trump.  By that point, the base will be suitably disappointed, and then the GOP can say that Trump was never a true Republican and that the GOP will always look into malfeasance.  They sacrifice Trump to save their skins and buy another two years under a President Pence.

Monday, May 8th, 2017 politics No Comments

There Is No Safety in Stupidity

We’ve passed the 100 day mark in the Trump administration, and while there were fears that we would be plunged into an authoritarian state, it turns out that Trump is too lazy and stupid to make that happen.  He has all the makings of a fascist except the part of actually figuring out how to make things happen.  What’s disturbing is that it seems like our greatest bulwark against Trump’s cruelty is his stupidity.  The man is so profoundly dumb that he can’t make anything happen.  There was the fear that Steve Bannon would act as a Svengali and use Trump as a puppet for his white nationalistic goals, but it turns out that since Bannon was also kind of dumb and his initial plans backfired horribly, his role has been reduced.

Some are hoping that this is our new normal: incompetent kleptocracy.  Simply put, Trump, due to his lack leadership and complete disinterest in policy details, will putter around miserably for four years as he modestly enriches himself and his family by going to Trump properties every weekend.  He may even ram through a massive tax cut that would save him and his wealthy peers (I don’t say “friends” because Trump has no friends), but on the whole, the Republic will persevere and we’ll never make this kind of horrible mistake ever again.

That’s comforting, but it’s unlikely.  Remember that for the first nine months of the George W. Bush presidency, he was seen as a largely comical figure.  He almost choked on a pretzel.  Trey Parker and Matt Stone made a sitcom parody called That’s My Bush! because he was viewed as a lovable dope.  Then 9/11 happened and everything got a lot less funny.

So far, the Trump administration has been embroiled in chaos, and it’s all chaos of their own doing.  To assume that this is the new normal is to assume that no external threat will emerge in the next four years.  And it’s possible we’ll get ridiculously lucky and no major threat will emerge until an adult is in White House.  But that’s a huge risk, and to simply assume that everything is going to be okay just because Trump’s first 100 days have been a (to borrow one of his favorite words) disaster is a mistake.

On the one hand, I don’t think we’re slowly plunging into authoritarianism.  I understand the vigilance and I respect it, but I think Trump’s actions over the first 100 days have shown that he’s not playing 3D chess or even checkers.  He struggles mightily with connect-the-dots.  But if a true crisis emerges, that’s when we’ll be in even greater danger.  I pray that day never comes and we can get to January 20, 2021 with a new, compassionate, and sane President.

Tuesday, May 2nd, 2017 politics No Comments

2017 Oscar Predictions

Best Picture

Will Win: La La Land

Should Win: Moonlight

Best Director

Will Win: Damien Chazelle, La La Land

Should Win: Barry Jenkins, Moonlight

Best Actor

Will Win: Denzel Washington, Fences

Should Win: Casey Affleck, Manchester by the Sea

Best Actress

Will Win: Emma Stone, La La Land

Should Win: Emma Stone, La La Land

Best Supporting Actor

Will Win: Mahershala Ali, Moonlight

Should Win: Michael Shannon, Nocturnal Animals

Best Supporting Actress

Will Win: Viola Davis, Fences

Should Win: Viola Davis, Fences

Best Animated Feature

Will Win: Zootopia

Should Win: Zootopia

Best Original Screenplay

Will Win: Manchester by the Sea

Should Win: Manchester by the Sea

Best Adapted Screenplay

Will Win: Moonlight

Should Win: Moonlight

Best Documentary Feature

Will Win: O.J. Made in America

Should Win: 13th

Best Foreign Language Film

Will Win: The Salesman

Best Cinematography

Will Win: La La Land

Should Win: Moonlight

Best Costume Design

Will Win: Jackie

Should Win: Jackie

Best Film Editing

Will Win: La La Land

Should Win: Arrival

Best Makeup and Hairstyling

Will Win: Star Trek Beyond

Should Win: Star Trek Beyond

Best Music

Will Win: La La Land

Should Win: La La Land

Best Original Song

Will Win: “City of Stars” from La La Land

Should Win: “Audition” from La La Land

Best Production Design

Will Win: Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them

Should Win: Fantastic Beasts and Where to Find Them

Best Sound Editing

Will Win: Hacksaw Ridge

Should Win: Arrival

Best Sound Mixing

Will Win: La La Land

Should Win: Arrival

Best Visual Effects

Will Win: The Jungle Book

Should Win: The Jungle Book

Best Animated Short

Will Win: Pearl

Best Short Film

Will Win: Ennemis Intérieurs

Best Documentary Short Subject

Will Win: Joe’s Violin

Friday, February 24th, 2017 movies No Comments

Rise Up

Falcons-Logo1Tonight, the Atlanta Falcons will play in the second Super Bowl in the team’s history and go for their first championship.  As they stand on the precipice of this historic moment, I think ti’s important to realize that as critical as fans can be, we should sometimes turn our critiques towards ourselves, and admit when we were wrong.

Last season, when Matt Ryan was totally off his game, I lamented that he had peaked and that he would never be more than a solid, unremakrable quarterback.  Last night, he won the MVP and deservedly so.  He’s been lights out.  His growth this season has also highlighted how he reached where he has come now.  He wasn’t a leader in the early days of the team as he let veterans take on that role.  Now he’s finally stepped up, taken that leadership role, and it’s paid huge dividends.

I also said last season that Kyle Shanahan was the root of the team’s offensive woes, and that it was insane to keep him around.  But as it turns out, Ryan and Shanahan just needed a season and some long talks to get on the same page.  Combined with the right personnel and Ryan understanding this new system, the Falcons offensive has been outstanding.  I’ll be bummed to see him leave to go coach the 49ers, and I hope that his replacement is as good at play-calling and working within the scheme that has given the Falcons unprecedented success.

After the Falcons imploded after last year’s 5-0 start, I wondered if this was the same old team.  I couldn’t contain my fury after the home loss to the Chargers, crying out on Twitter how this was the same old team and that they couldn’t go the distance.

Yes, some things broke the Falcons way.  When Julio Jones got injured, we had two of the easiest teams up on the schedule.  The Seahawks lost the #2 seed, which made room for the Falcons to get a bye week and have home field advantage throughout the playoffs after the Cowboys lost to the Packers.  But those are ultimately just opportunities, and the Falcons made the most of them.  Even without Julio, the Falcons dominated the Niners and the Rams.  They didn’t play down to their opponent.  They destroyed them.  When it came to home field advantage, they didn’t just squeak by the Seahawks and Packers.  They won in decisive fashion.

I became a Falcons fan at the beginning of the Mike Smith era, which conditioned us to experience games the following way:

- First 2 quarters: The Falcons are doing great!

- 3rd quarter: Everything goes to hell.

- 4th quarter: Can Matt Ryan pull out a last-second win?

It’s become clear that the problem was both coaching and personnel, and that both have been remedied thanks to Dan Quinn’s clear vision on what kind of team he wanted.

I don’t know if the Falcons will win the Super Bowl.  I think they have a real shot to do so.  But either way, I’m sorry I doubted them, and I’m grateful for this amazing season.

Rise up.

Sunday, February 5th, 2017 sports No Comments

On 2016

As 2016 winds to a close, a common refrain on the Internet has been to blame the year for all of our misfortune.  John Oliver even did a bit on how terrible this year was.  And it was a bad year.  Any year in which Donald Trump is elected President is automatically a bad year.  And that’s before you take into account horrible events that happened around the world.

But then 2016 became the refrain any time a beloved celebrity died.  To be fair, we definitely lost some heavyweights this year.  And people should absolutely be allowed to mourn the loss of the artists who enriched their lives.  But to rail against a calendar year as if it were cursed is just ridiculous, and it’s a little dangerous.

This notion that years are acting for us or against us helps to create a narrative and a common antagonist, but it’s the wrong antagonist and the wrong narrative because where does it end?  I have some bad news: more celebrities are probably going to die in 2017.  And in 2018.  And so on and so forth.  An actor or musician or someone who you’ve never met but greatly influenced your life is going to die at some point.  Rather than respecting them as an individual who lives and dies like everyone else is more important than railing against a year.

Some people did have truly bad 2016s, but I’m willing to be those people suffered personal losses of some kind.  And here’s the thing: personal losses can happen in any year.  We hope that they don’t and we do our best to avoid them, but sometimes there’s nothing to be done, and tweeting “Because 2016″ doesn’t make anything better.

That’s not to say you shouldn’t work to make 2017 better than 2016.  You absolutely should.  Don’t accept that resolutions were made to be broken.  Find a path to improving your life and work on it.  That’s something you can control.  That’s something where, if you’ve worked hard, you can look back at the end of 2017 and be proud of your accomplishment.  But if your metric of a year’s success is something you can’t control–like, say, which celebrities live and die–then you’re probably going to be futilely tweeting, “Screw you, 2017,” as if the universe cares about your feelings.

2016 was rough.  Don’t want 2017 to be the same?  Recognize the things that are out of your control and fight like hell to make a difference where you can.

Friday, December 30th, 2016 personal No Comments

You Can Care About More Than One Thing (And You’re Going to Have To)

So liberal Twitter today got into an internecine spat about Trump’s comments over Mike Pence being politely addressed by the cast at last night’s showing of Hamilton.  Pence was booed by the audience, and then after the show, actor Brandon Dixon addressed the VP-Elect in a serious but respectful manner.  The following morning, Trump, incensed that anyone would chastise a powerful white guy, said the cast was rude and that they should apologize.  It was Trump being Trump, but it was worth noting his hypocrisy, weakness, and inability to let any slight go by unnoticed.

Or was it?  There was then a counter uproar saying that people who cared about the Hamilton incident were being distracted from the Trump University fraud settlement and that Trump is getting richer by having foreign diplomats stay in his Washington, D.C. hotel.  Trump was using social media as a distraction so people wouldn’t call him on settling the Trump U scandal even after he had previously promised he would never settle (Trump lied! It’s true!).

So we have liberals chastising liberals over the proper way to respond to which scandals, and saying that this is Trump’s genius strategy: throw so many problems at people that they can’t focus, and he can get away with everything.  There are just a few problems with this.

1) If “Trump Wins by Being on Twitter” was true, then why did his staff force him off of it in the final weeks of the campaign?  “Aides to Mr. Trump have finally wrested away the Twitter account that he used to colorfully — and often counterproductively — savage his rivals,” wrote the New York Times on November 6th.  The more Trump opens his mouth, the more opportunities people have to attack him, and during the campaign, his aides were smart enough to realize that if he could just shut the fuck up for more than two weeks, the news cycle would consume Hillary Clinton.  (This, by the way, is not the sole reason Clinton lost)

2) Trump may have a lot of issues, but it’s not your place to tell people what they can and can’t care about. People are scared and hurting right now, and trying to police that outrage is sanctimonious and counter-productive.  Let’s go back to the campaign, and assume that if all liberals had just focused on one issue to the neglect of all others, then Trump would have lost.  So what issue should it have been?  His sexist comments?  His racist comments? His lack of political experience? His dealings with Russia?  The Trump University fraud?  Who gets to decide what’s important to everyone?  Do you want to be the one who tells a woman who was sexually assaulted, “Hey, it’s rough, but we’ve got to keep the focus on his ties to Russia.”  Do you want to tell the Muslim man, “I know he wants to criminalize being Muslim, but we can only care about his sexual assault charges.”

Trump does pose a unique problem in that he is a non-stop (to borrow one of his few and favorite words) disaster.  It is difficult to pin him down to any one thing, but that makes it more important for all of us to care about all of it.  And I know that’s exhausting.  I know that in the last 10 days, it’s been nightmarish, and it’s not going to get any easier.  Life is going to be hard, and it’s going to suck for a while, but telling people what they can and can’t care about isn’t a solution.  Every day is going to be a struggle, and there’s no saying, “You are only allowed to care about these things.”  It’s incumbent on all of us to hold Trump and his administration accountable 24/7.  If that means today we rail against him for chastising artists, wiggling out of a fraud trial, filling his cabinet with racists, and profiting off foreign diplomats staying at his hotel, then that’s what the day calls for.  It’s not going to be easy, it’s not going to be fun, and there is no alternative.

Saturday, November 19th, 2016 criticism, politics No Comments

2016 Oscar Predictions

Best Picture

Will Win: Spotlight

Should Win: Spotlight

Best Director

Will Win: Alejandro G. Iñárritu, The Revenant

Should Win: George Miller, Mad Max: Fury Road

Best Actor

Will Win: Leonardo DiCaprio, The Revenant

Should Win: Michael Fassbender, Steve Jobs

Best Actress

Will Win: Brie Larson, Room

Should Win: Charolette Rampling, 45 Years

Best Supporting Actor

Will Win: Sylvester Stallone, Creed

Should Win: Sylvester Stallone, Creed

Best Supporting Actress

Will Win: Alicia Vikander, The Danish Girl

Should Win: Rooney Mara, Carol

Best Animated Feature

Will Win: Inside Out

Should Win: Anomalisa

Best Original Screenplay

Will Win: Spotlight

Should Win: Spotlight

Best Adapted Screenplay

Will Win: The Big Short

Should Win: The Big Short

Best Documentary Feature

Will Win: Amy

Should Win: The Look of Silence

Best Foreign Language Film

Will Win: Son of Saul

Best Cinematography

Will Win: The Revenant

Should Win: Mad Max: Fury Road

Best Costume Design

Will Win: Mad Max: Fury Road

Should Win: Mad Max: Fury Road

Best Film Editing

Will Win: Mad Max: Fury Road

Should Win: The Big Short

Best Makeup and Hairstyling

Will Win: Mad Max: Fury Road

Should Win: Mad Max: Fury Road

Best Music

Will Win: The Hateful Eight

Should Win: The Hateful Eight

Best Original Song

Will Win: The Hunting Ground

Best Production Design

Will Win: Mad Max: Fury Road

Should Win: Mad Max: Fury Road

Best Sound Editing

Will Win: Mad Max: Fury Road

Should Win: Mad Max: Fury Road

Best Sound Mixing

Will Win: Mad Max: Fury Road

Should Win: Mad Max: Fury Road

Best Visual Effects

Will Win: Mad Max: Fury Road

Should Win: Mad Max: Fury Road

Best Animated Short

Will Win: Sanjay’s Super Team

Should Win: World of Tomorrow

Best Short Film

Will Win: Stutterer

Best Documentary Short Subject

Will Win: Body Team 12

Sunday, February 28th, 2016 movies No Comments

2015 Oscar Predictions

For the record, here are my predictions for the 87th Academy Awards:

Best Picture

Will Win: Birdman

Should Win: The Grand Budapest Hotel

Best Director

Will Win: Alejandro G. Iñárritu, Birdman

Should Win: Richard Linklater, Boyhood

Best Actor

Will Win: Eddie Redmayne, The Theory of Everything

Should Win: Steve Carell, Foxcatcher

Best Actress

Will Win: Julianne Moore, Still Alice

Should Win: Julianne Moore, Still Alice

Best Supporting Actor

Will Win: J.K. Simmons, Whiplash

Should Win: J.K. Simmons, Whiplash

Best Supporting Actress

Will Win: Patricia Arquette, Boyhood

Should Win: Patricia Arquette, Boyhood

Best Animated Feature

Will Win: How to Train Your Dragon 2

Should Win: The Boxtrolls

Best Original Screenplay

Will Win: The Grand Budapest Hotel

Should Win: The Grand Budapest Hotel

Best Adapted Screenplay

Will Win: The Imitation Game

Should Win: Inherent Vice

Best Documentary Feature

Will Win: CitizenFour

Best Foreign Language Film

Will Win: Ida

Best Cinematography

Will Win: Birdman

Should Win: Ida

Best Costume Design

Will Win: The Grand Budapest Hotel

Should Win: The Grand Budapest Hotel

Best Film Editing

Will Win: Boyhood

Should Win: Boyhood

Best Makeup and Hairstyling

Will Win: The Grand Budapest Hotel

Should Win: The Grand Budapest Hotel

Best Music

Will Win: The Theory of Everything

Should Win: The Imitation Game

Best Original Song

Will Win: Selma

Should Win: The LEGO Movie

Best Production Design

Will Win: The Grand Budapest Hotel

Should Win: The Grand Budapest Hotel

Best Sound Editing

Will Win: American Sniper

Should Win: Interstellar

Best Sound Mixing

Will Win: Whiplash

Should Win: Whiplash

Best Visual Effects

Will Win: Interstellar

Should Win: Dawn of the Planet of the Apes

Best Animated Short

Will Win: Feast

Should Win: Feast

Best Short Film

Will Win: The Phone Call

Best Documentary Short Subject

Will Win: Crisis Hotline: Veterans Press 1

Sunday, February 22nd, 2015 movies No Comments

The Darkness of Despair

Why is a black life worth less than a white life in America?  Or rather, why is that still the case in America after hundreds of years?

The refusal to indict Officer Darren Wilson in the death of Mike Brown and the refusal to indict Officer Daniel Pantaleo in the death of Eric Garner—and remember, an indictment is only the decision to make a case to go to trial, not a conviction—is shameful, and it’s not an aberration in American society.  It’s just the latest outrage, except outrage might not be the right word.  How outraged can we be if we vent in a series of tweets?  How large can an injustice be if you can sum it up in a 140 characters or less or in a Facebook post?  And I’ll admit: a blog post is poor solace as well.

We have all reached the point of helplessness, and we’re crying out because we have no idea how to change our current situation, or, perhaps more depressingly, we don’t want to.  What’s our motivation if we feel we’ve reached catharsis with something we can type out on our phones while we’re in line at the store?  With all the deaths of black people gunned down by cops, shouldn’t we have been motivated by now?

This is not a recent development.  This is the lives of black people in America from the moment we dragged them here and enslaved them.  And when they were free from slavery, they were segregated and killed with impunity by angry mobs.  And when segregation was struck down, they were economically segregated and imprisoned.

The latest development is the most insidious because there’s no clear villain.  There’s no plantation owner.  There’s no George Wallace.  People in prominent positions of power aren’t being openly racist.  They simply allow racism to exist because reforming the prison system or cracking down on crime might make you look soft and there for unelectable, and that only by punishing the black people can the world be safe.  And if you’re white, you are already absolutely safe from institutionalized discrimination.

If Officer Wilson or Officer Pantaleo killed a little white girl, they would quite simply be dead.  The grand jury would indict in less than 10 seconds, and they would be convicted of first degree murder in less than 20.  Meanwhile, police can shoot a little black kid who was playing with a toy gun because fear and itchy trigger fingers qualify as justified self-defense.  Of course, they would never kill a little white girl, because they’re not threatening.  Black people, in particular black men, are inherently threatening because that’s how they’re depicted in the media.

And I don’t know how you undo fear, and I certainly don’t know how you do it in the 21st century when whining on the Internet stands in for actual protest.  Watching Selma a couple weeks ago, I was reminded that people had to physically organize, go outside, and then accept that they would probably have the shit kicked out of them regardless of race because they had the audacity to try and exercise their right to vote.  It helped that there were clear battle lines, and now that those lines are gone, people seem to be lost at how to fight this battle.

We know right from wrong, but we don’t know how to right this wrong.  Our African-American President says we should put cameras on police vests.  It’s a practical solution, but also one that in no way addresses the core problem of racism in America (I believe Obama’s best service to the African-American community is to be a source of inspiration, because he certainly hasn’t done anything tangible for them even though they pretty much voted for him unanimously).  Racism has become engrained into a far more difficult sphere—poverty.  How do you solve poverty?  How do you stop prejudice in our judicial system?  There are huge socioeconomic factors at play, and they’re difficult to unwrap.  It’s telling that we’re looking to entertainers like Chris Rock and Jon Stewart to provide solace because there’s no one in actual power who can change anything, and we’ve directed our energy towards brief reprieves of commiserating on the Internet.

I’m no better.  I’m shouting into the void because I’m confused, lazy, upset, and deflated.  This is a blog post on a blog nobody reads.  I look at the sad cases of Mike Brown and Eric Garner and every other black man who is gunned down by cops for the crime of being a black man, and I feel awful not only because people are getting away with murder, but because I feel powerless to stop it.  I see people going out and protesting, but what are their protests seeking to change?  Slavery is abolished.  Segregation is gone.  What do we have other than feeling guilty, words on a screen, and then going about our business because deep down we feel that there’s no way to fix this problem? And if there is a long-term solution, I doubt it will come from blogs, tweets, and posts.  It’s not enough, but after 400 years of how America has treated people of color, I don’t know if we’ll ever be able to do enough other than be ashamed.

Thursday, December 4th, 2014 culture No Comments

Go, Braves

Being a sports fan is so dumb.  You get invested watching millionaires play a game, and forget that billionaires profit from it.  You just see it play-by-play, game-by-game, season-by-season.  And then you cheer anyway because home runs, touchdowns, slam dunks, and goals are exciting.   It’s appeals to the lizard brain, and I fully admit it.

I write that preface to acknowledge that it’s somewhat silly to complain about the Braves.  I’m not a sports expert.  I have an emotional connection to the team since they hit their hot streak when I was growing up, but I can’t tell you everyone who ever played for them or even what certain stats mean (I’ve had slugging explained to me more than once, and I still don’t understand it).

But I love listening to the Braves on the radio.  It’s what helps define my summer.  It passes the time.  Watching them on TV isn’t so bad either.  I rarely attend games because it’s expensive, more time-consuming, and scheduling conflicts mean it’s hard to find someone to go with.

However, I didn’t let those obstacles stop me from going to tonight’s game.  I hadn’t seen the Braves play at all this season, and the game would be followed by Weezer, whom I’d never seen in concert.  It was win-win, at least until the Braves lost, at which point it became win-loss-win.

I wasn’t surprised that the Braves lost.  I recently read an article where a Falcons fan described the team thusly: “They are bad at being good.”  It’s a sentiment that could also apply to the Braves and to a lesser extent the Hawks.  Even when the Braves were in first place, they didn’t seem remarkable.  When our pitching dominated in April to save our crappy offense, it felt like a stroke of good luck rather than a formidable team.  After all, we go through starting pitchers like toothpicks.

Eventually, the flaws became obvious, insurmountable, and after tonight, the Braves will be five games back in the division without only about six weeks left to play.  Theoretically, they could claw their way back, but after watching tonight’s game, I’d be surprised if they put in the effort.

Tonight I learned that what the radio doesn’t tell you and what the radio doesn’t show you are details.  Radio and TV is made of highlights.  The little moments can be far more telling, and during tonight’s Braves game, I saw a team absolutely devoid of hustle.  I know “hustle” is a word sports pundits like to throw away to lazily describe intangibles, but I think it fits the play I saw tonight.  Throughout the game, the Braves’ defense refused to scrap for the ball.  They lackidazically ran for balls, and refused to dive, sprint, or slide to try and make the out.  Instead, they were content to just make sure the ball didn’t get behind them.  They played conservatively and like they would get extra points if they didn’t get their uniforms dirty.

It’s dumb that I should feel like I want them to win more than they do.  But a sense of lethargy pervaded the entire game.  No one was enthused about Mike Minor’s pitching (he was fine tonight; his defense let him down); no one expects anything from this weak offense; and now there’s nothing going on in the field.  The team exists.

When I looked at the upper deck of tonight’s game, it was pretty packed.  It was packed with fans who found a way to get relatively cheap Weezer tickets, and the ballgame was a bonus.  I can’t say I blame them.  At least Weezer is willing to put on a show.

Tuesday, August 12th, 2014 sports, stupid No Comments
 
collider_logo
Photobucket
running_dialogue_logo

Gamertag

S Pilgrim's Gamercard

Categories

Archives