Fans Concerned After Rediscovering Wendy Williams’ Obsession With ‘The Killer’

Long-time viewers of the Wendy Williams Show know that there’s one thing that Wendy Williams fears above all else: the killer. Williams has made multiple mentions of the unknown, faceless killer she believes lies in wait for us all and has even shared her own peculiar tactics for dealing with the constant threat. Twitter users […]

Fans Concerned After Rediscovering Wendy Williams’ Obsession With ‘The Killer’

Long-time viewers of the Wendy Williams Show know that there’s one thing that Wendy Williams fears above all else: the killer. Williams has made multiple mentions of the unknown, faceless killer she believes lies in wait for us all and has even shared her own peculiar tactics for dealing with the constant threat. Twitter users have had an especially fun time with this rediscovered quirk of Williams’. 

Video Showing Wendy Williams’ Obsession With ‘The Killer’ Goes Viral

A compilation video of Wendy Williams discussing “the killer” on her talk show has gone viral, and the Twitter reactions to Williams’ long and storied obsession have been hilarious. For those who don’t know, “the killer” is essentially a horror movie-style villain who creeps up on you when you least expect it and lurks in dark, hidden corners. 

Wendy Williams’ Fear Of The Killer Is Legendary

Williams has long made her fear of the killer known on her talk show, so much so that guests, including Martha Stewart, have commented on her morbid fascination. In order to thwart the killer, Williams has a number of tricks up her sleeve. She’s mentioned the bat she keeps in her nightstand at the ready in case there’s an intruder. In true Wendy Williams fashion, the bat is bedazzled with pink rhinestones and covered in metallic spikes. The perfect fusion of deadly and chic. 

It’s such a well known fact among Williams’ fans that there are multiple compilation videos on the topic, including a two-part series titled “Wendy Williams: How You Killin’” that clocks in at about 30 minutes total. 

The Responses Have Been Hilarious

With a shorter video making the rounds on social media, plenty of fans have been chiming in with hilarious comments. “When the killer actually gets Wendy Williams we’re all gonna feel so bad,” one person jokingly tweeted. 

Some People Can Totally Relate

A lot of other people really resonated with Williams’ message about the killer. Not only was her fear valid, these people argued, but their tactics for staying vigilant had a lot in common. 

While plenty laughed off Williams’ fascination with the killer, others saw cause for concern. A few Twitter users flat out called the daytime talk show host “paranoid” for her fears and many mentions of the imagined assailant. Considering the fact that she was recently threatened by a woman she discussed on the show, maybe Williams has good reason for her excessive caution. She certainly has a reputation for not holding back, which hasn’t always made her a popular figure. 

The tabloids have been painting Williams out to be an unstable character for years now, so it’s no wonder that some people have begun to believe those shady outlets’ utter lies. Gossip Cop has encountered a vast number of cruel tabloid stories claiming Williams’ mental health was in danger, or that she’d supposedly suffered a medical emergency on camera. Each of these tall tales turned out to be utterly untrue, but that won’t stop these shameless gossip rags from continuing to spew these toxic storylines. 

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Source : Gossip Cop More   

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Sherni Movie Review

Here's a detailed review of Vidya Balan starrer Sherni Continue reading ...

Sherni Movie Review

Burning bright

A Lion is called Sher or Sinh in Hindi. A Tiger is known as Baagh. So a Tigress should be Baaghin. Amit Masurkar perhaps chose to ignore the correct usage, as Sherni sounds more dramatic. Tiger conversation is a real concern in our country. Despite the initial success of Project Tiger, the population of the animal seems to be dwindling. Man-animal conflict is at an all-time high because of the dwindling of forests. Tigers sometimes genuinely turn man-eaters due to circumstances or are branded as one so they can legally be killed. It’s said that if a man-eating tiger is captured from a habitat that’s close to human dwellings and transferred to dense forests, it reverts back to killing its natural prey most of the time. But capturing a live tiger is tricky and time consuming. Killing it is far more easy that’s what reportedly happens most of the time. A tiger’s territory is supposedly huge. Male tigers are said to cover an area of around 100 kms in their prime. And if deforestation takes place and highways and farms come up in between forests, then the chances of their interaction with humans vastly increases. The key to tiger conservation is to make the villagers living in the vicinity of the forests aware of the animal’s behaviour and have them work closely with the forest department. All this and more is discussed at length in the film. 

Amit Masurkar has made a documentary about tiger conservation and the forest department. He delves into the daily lives of the forest guards, native guides and forest officials and has shown how they lay camera traps, how they study the pug marks and even the DNA, and how they set the trap to capture, tranquilise and transport the endangered species to a habitat where poachers won’t get to them. All of this looks so real that you feel you’re watching something from National Geographic and not a feature film. India’s forests are rich in natural resources, which are exploited by the political class and even that aspect is not left out. Vijay Raaz’s character for instance, is shown to be an animal expert, and frequently laments how the forest is being exploited, what with illegal mining happening in the middle of them. He is also the voice of reason, as he tries to enlighten the villagers about living in tandem with nature through the use of poetry and drama. 

The director has a soft-spot for honest government servants. In his last film, Newton, Rajkummar Rao is shown as a straight-laced election officer who tries to go by the book to the very end. Here, Vidya Balan comes as an honest and caring forest officer who comes to her posting determined to make a change and is thrown straight-away into a case involving a man-eating tigress. It’s a sensitive case as the tigress may have cubs and hence killing her isn’t the best solution. As it often happens in our country, the incident is milked to the limit by both the ruling party and the opposition. Something that could have been easily solved becomes a media circus, resulting in private hunters being brought in and the authority of the forest officials getting reduced. How Vidya fights to strike a balance and bring justice to the tigress and her cubs as well as the villagers, forms the crux of this engaging film. 

Amit Masurkar has tried to do too many things at one go. He bats for feminism by putting Vidya into the all-male bastion of corrupt politicians, lax forest officials and unsympathetic superiors. She has to fight on all fronts without the support of her husband, who is stuck in a corporate job in a big city. Thankfully, it's not just Vidya who carries the torch of female empowerment. Her two best trackers are both female and have more knowledge about the forest than their male colleagues. The panchayat committee member who helps her in the end is a woman as well. Then, he makes a case of how much interference our forest department has to deal with. They work under dangerous circumstances, only to have their efforts nullified by corrupt politicians. The director paints a dark, grim picture, through which he points out that the system is stacked against honest officers. Even those, who start with bright sparks in their eyes -- Neeraj Kabi’s character is a case in point -- get their light snuffed out and have to fall in with the system. Those in power don’t care what happens to the forest or its animals. And perhaps the only ray of light is the common man, who can help bring a change through his individual efforts. That may not be enough but that’s the only hope there is. 

Vidya can be counted on to make every role her own and she excels here as well. It’s not an actress we see but an intelligent, sympathetic human being who is trying to understand the chaos all around her and genuinely wants to set some sort of an order to it. She doesn’t raise her voice when frustrated but tries to resolve things calmly. Her anger, her distaste can be seen in her eyes, her body language. But she never lets the angst get the better of her or make her bitter but hopes for an amicable solution. Her grief at not bringing justice to the tigress is palpable and so is her disgust when she comes across the true face of Neeraj Kabi’s character. Vijay Raaz can be said to be her male counterpart. He’s a college professor who has devoted his life to forests and their conservation and to the well-being of the animals. He’s the face of the humanitarian environmentalists and activists who are often the last line of defence for our forests and have been saving them from total destruction. Brijendra Kala as Vidya’s spineless superior, whose only concern is to save his own chair too has done a fine job. We may laugh at his antics but he symbolises the true face of our government officials who are willing to do anything for their political masters. Sharat Saxena as a blustering master hunter brings a dash of toxic masculinity to the whole affair. 

All-in-all, watch the film for its powerful message and for Vidya Balan’s feisty act. She’s a true lioness alright!

Source : Filmfare Bollywood More   

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