Tiger Droppings that are anonymous and passion of fans
Tiger Droppings It all started innocently. It all started innocently.
Mike Linebacker posted on the L.S.U., “I know that he’s The Little Ball of Hate, but the similarities between #7 & the Honey Badger [are uncanny]”. message board TigerDroppings.com. He also included a link that took him to a hilarious faux nature documentary about the honey badger, which had gone viral on YouTube.
Bizarre symbiotic relationship
The nickname stuck and became one of the most well-known in sports history. It also served as an example of the bizarre symbiotic relationship between college football and online message boards, where many of the sport’s most passionate fans meet.
If sports fandom is a distinct culture, those who spend significant time on message boards dedicated only to their favorite teams are considered part of a subculture. These boards are essentially Web sites that allow people to communicate via messages. They exist for every sport and score of teams.
However, they are particularly popular with college football fans, especially those who are the most devoted and eccentric.
This is a completely free-wheeling environment in which users are virtually anonymous, messages are not moderated and certain users can achieve a sort of respected leadership status. Conversations can also take place in a language that can be confusing for newbies.
Spencer Hall, creator of Every Day Should be Saturday college football blog, said that “I was a participant in a couple different boards at one time and I didn’t fit in with their at all.” It was almost like I didn’t speak the same language as them.
Learn more about College Sports
Playoff expansion: The College Football Playoff will be tripled in size, to 12 teams by the 2026 season. This move will capitalize on America’s huge appetite for the sport.
Some fear that college sports will become a mess as the Big Ten and SEC consolidate their power.
Big Ten Deal: This conference made the largest television deal ever for a college sports league by selling its rights to Fox, NBC, and CBS. Here’s how the Big Ten student-athletes reacted to the news.
The TV experience can be miserable with inane commentary, lots of ads and poor quality college football broadcasts. They are hugely profitable.
However, message boards — often confusing, insular, and anarchic — are now incubators for absurd rumors and humor that find their way into mainstream culture.
You may have heard a rumor that Auburn recruits were paid under the table using rigged slots machines at a casino. This rumor originated from a message board.
The Photoshopped image shows Lane Kiffin, a former coach in Tennessee who is now a Southern California coach. He dances on a Chippendale stage. This image was taken from a message board.
This urban legend is about L.S.U. fans smelling like corn dogs? Another message board creation.
Tiger Droppings is a message board for college football. It was started in 2001 by a programmer and software engineer who wanted to create a forum where L.S.U. members could communicate. The king of the internet is widely respected as the one that allows fans to chat with each other and share images.
Brian Fiegel, creator of Tiger Droppings with Microsoft FrontPage software, said that he was “infatuated” with the Internet ever since 1995 when he first encountered it.
“I thought it would be cool to have my Web site, where I could play with my friends. It would have grown to be so big, I didn’t know.”
Fiegel, a Houston resident who was born in New Orleans and is well-known as Chicken to his regulars on the board, said that 12 people visited his site in his first month.
Soon word spread and other L.S.U. members joined the fray. The site was visited regularly by many fans. Tiger Droppings was only popularized in 2007 when it was still new.
Fiegel stated that Saban’s hiring by Alabama was what drove most traffic to the site. He spoke about Nick Saban, a former L.S.U. coach. coach. “This led to many of their fans coming to Tiger Droppings in order to gloat and rub in that they’d taken our old coach.”
Fiegel and Brad, Fiegel’s brother and partner in the management of the site, created a forum for Alabama fans to meet. The site was so popular, the brothers created SECrant.com.
Google Analytics reports that Tiger Droppings combined with SEC Rant have garnered over 55 million pageviews in the last month. Additionally, a number volunteer moderators have been hired to police the forums.
Tiger Droppings is so popular that many of its participants have gained some Internet fame. Terrance Donnels is a New Orleans-based, acute care nurse who has a talent for photo manipulation. Yahoo Sports recently called Donnels an “invisible sensation dancing under the Internet’ by Tiger Droppings.
Donnels stated that he was attracted to Tiger Droppings due to its combination of his love for college football as well as the photo-editing software Photoshop. The site was Donnels’ escape after he spent days in hospital following Hurricane Katrina.
Donnels wrote in an email that “After Katrina I was just starting to hone my Photoshop skills and was looking for Photoshop message board to play around with in,” “I happened upon Tiger Droppings while searching for L.S.U.-related information.”
Many of the site’s Photoshop threads are a hit with message board enthusiasts. There are many threads where college football players, coaches, and fans are constantly mocked and satirized. But there’s one thread in which a seemingly ignorant user posted a photo of his mother.
Tiger Droppings users spent nearly a year and half Photoshopping the mother into iconic movie scenes, works of art, and other less pleasant situations.
Donnels stated that the message board has “the finest collection of sports humorists/Photoshop artist on the Web.” “There are tons talented Photoshop hobbyists and graphic artists from all over the country competing for laughs.
It’s no surprise that L.S.U. will be a hot topic when they play. There will be plenty trash-talking on Saturday night between Alabama and L.S.U. It will likely pale in comparison with the trash-talking that is already taking place between L.S.U.
Tiger Droppings, and Alabama fans on similar message boards. Donnels compares it to “a bar fight at a comedy club” with “incessant fan base posturing, horrendous grammar, and transparent trolling.”
No matter who wins, the online conversation — funny, creative, and profane — will continue.
The #LSU vs. Alabama was ESPN’s 6th-most watched college football game on ESPN ever and highest since 2016:https://t.co/KVQTXJewsa pic.twitter.com/tybTossTmV
— TigerDroppings (@TigerDroppings) November 8, 2022
Aishwarya Rajinikanth files police complaint over missing jewelry from her locker
Superstar Rajinikanth’s daughter Aishwaryaa Rajinikanth appears to have had her home broken into, as she recently filed a complaint that 60 sovereigns of gold and diamond jewellery are missing from her locker.
Aishwarya Rajinikanth files police charges
Reports indicate Aishwarya Rajinikanth filed a police complaint with Teynampet Police, alleging in her FIR that some of her house servants in Chennai were aware of the jewelry stored in a locker. As per police, Section 381 of the Indian Penal Code has been invoked and an investigation has begun into this matter.
Aishwarya Rajinikanth Suspected to Have Employed House-Help
According to reports, Aishwarya opened her locker on February 10th to discover her valuable jewels had vanished – worth an estimated Rs 3.60 lakh! These were last used for Soundarya’s wedding in 2019. A case was filed shortly thereafter when Aishwarya discovered what had gone missing when she opened it last.
Aishwaryaa has admitted in her complaint that she is suspicious of her maids Eashwari and Lakshmi as well as Venkat, her driver, who have been visiting St Mary’s Road even when she wasn’t present.
India Today reported that the director had been collecting jewellery for 18 years. The stolen items include diamond sets, antique gold pieces, Navaratnam sets, bangles and nearly 60 sovereigns of gold worth Rs 3.60 lakh.
On the work front, Aishwarya Rajinikanth is currently immersed in shooting for her upcoming film, Lal Salaam. To capture these images, the actress has been visiting various cities across Tamil Nadu for the shoot.
Liver King Exposed: Tiktok Fitness Star Admits Lying About Taking Steroids
Liver King Exposed: An Organ-Eating Fitness Star Admits His Steroid Use in a Shocking YouTube Apology Brian Johnson, who earns $100 million a year through his all-natural raw meat diet and fitness regimen, often tells his followers: ‘I am on steroids.’
The Liver King built a $100 Million kingdom through an unorthodox diet of raw meat and strenuous exercise to achieve “strength, health, and happiness.” Liver King, a viral star on TikTok, Instagram and YouTube, preached an “ancestral” caveman lifestyle by eating delicacies such as raw liver, bone marrow and bull testicles in his videos.
He went on to make a fortune through the sale of protein supplements and dried animal organs through his Heart & Soil and Ancestral brands. Now the Liver King’s status as a fitness influencer is in jeopardy after he admitted to lying about taking steroids to bulk up. “I lied and misled a lot of people,” Liver King, real name Brian Johnson, confessed in a somber YouTube video. “Yes, I have done steroids and yes, I am on steroids.”
The Liver King’s Steroid Use
Many skeptics, particularly Joe Rogan, were skeptical that Johnson, 45 years old, wasn’t using performance-enhancing drugs. Yet Johnson insisted he never used steroids.
“I don’t do the stuff. I’ve never done the stuff and I won’t do the stuff,” he declared on Mark Bell’s Power Project podcast.
Instead, he promoted a narrative that his family (whose wife is The Liver Queen) lived according to “nine ancestral tenants”: to eat, sleep, move, shine, connect, freeze/thaw out, fight/bond etc.
Last week, fitness YouTuber More Plates More Dates revealed Johnson’s false front. Leaked emails revealed multiple steroids taken by Johnson and a request to buy more from an unnamed dealer; additionally, Johnson’s blood test revealed evidence of steroid use.
Liver King Exposed: Why the Liver King Lied
Sitting shirtless atop a leather throne, Johnson confessed to lying about his steroid use in an apology video. “I am as sorry as any man can be,” he said in the clip.
He acknowledged taking 120 mg of testosterone per week, but denied other rumors such as having ab implants or plastic surgery performed. Johnson attributed his steroid usage to an inner conflict.
“When I talk about the 85 percent of people suffering from low self-esteem issues, that’s me. This is why I dedicate myself to working out until my lungs bleed in the gym every week – just to feel normal again,” he said. “And hormone replacement therapy has definitely helped tremendously.”
Will The Liver King be dethroned? Johnson has yet to provide any definitive answers about his future plans or strategy. “All I can do right now is accept responsibility, strive to improve myself, and lead myself on a journey towards a more rewarding life as an even better human,” he declared to his millions of followers.
Josh Hawley Running Video Y Fleeing Jan 6 Rioters Sparks Memes
Josh Hawley Running Video goes viral on Thursday night, Sen. Josh Hawley (R-MO.) may have set a Guinness World Record by guest starring in the most movies and music videos simultaneously – if such an award exists.
Hawley ran in slow motion to the iconic, piano-punctuated theme song from “Chariots of Fire,” culminating with a breathtaking finale.
Hawley then made an impact in music, featuring in Bruce Springsteen’s “Born to Run,” Van Halen’s “Runnin’ With the Devil” and Kate Bush’s 1985 classic “Running Up That Hill,” which recently returned to prominence due to its portrayal in Netflix show “Stranger Things”.
Hawley was featured in two clips aired live during a House committee hearing investigating the Jan. 6, 2021 attack on the U.S. Capitol. Both videos depicted Hawley running away from rioters as they poured into the building, according to the committee.
Although the videos drew laughter from the courtroom audience in real-time, the internet had just started. Within minutes and then hours, people online began viciously mocking Hawley for his appearance.
Some set their videos to music — usually songs with running lyrics. Others played with words by creating a new term for what the junior senator from Missouri was doing: Hawlin’.
Most just posted memes such as Forrest Gump sprinting at his start line across America; Road Runner zipping along with a “Meep meep”; or George Costanza from “Seinfeld” pushing an elderly woman and several children away to escape a fire at a kids’ birthday party.
One Twitter user wrote, “I will hydrate myself on Josh Hawley Running Video content for the remainder of this week.”
At press time on Thursday evening, Hawley’s office did not immediately respond to The Washington Post’s request for comment.
Thursday’s hearing was mostly solemn. Rep. Elaine Luria (D-VA.) introduced Hawley as the senator who, on Jan. 6, while passing protesters as he crossed East Capitol Street, held up his fist in solidarity with them before entering the building.
According to Luria, a U.S. Capitol police officer protecting the building reported to the committee that Hawley’s gesture “riled up the crowd,” with an enormous version of his fist-pump photo projected behind her.
She expressed her disdain for Hawley because he agitated protesters from within what she described as his “safe space”–protected by barricades and police–without regard for any potential mob that might form.
Afterward, Hawley entered the Capitol leaving officers on the front lines with no way out, according to her.
But that safe haven didn’t last, Luria reported. “Later that day, Sen. Hawley fled after protesters he helped stir up stormed the Capitol.”
“Expect the extraordinary,” Luria exclaimed
The videos played. A three-second clip showed Hawley running down the halls of the Capitol, past several officers as Luria claimed he did so to flee rioters flooding in.
The committee replayed this footage twice in slow-mo for emphasis and added another six-second clip showing Hawley making his way down a flight of stairs with others.
Hawley has defended saluting Jan. 6 protesters with a fist pump before contesting President-elect Joe Biden’s electoral win over President Donald Trump.
The senator pointed out that many of them came to peacefully demonstrate and labeled them as rioters are “a slur on the thousands and thousands, tens of thousands” who came to the Capitol that day for peaceful demonstrations.
Hawley has continued to capitalize on the political impact and financial gain that his fist-pump picture has generated. In February, Hawley put a rendition of the image on several items of merchandise with the slogan “SHOW-ME STRONG!” — an allusion to Missouri’s nickname as “the Show-Me State”), and began selling them in March according to The Missouri Independent.
Internet users were drawn to Luria’s juxtaposition of Hawley’s fist-bump photo and running videos as evidence of his indiscretion. One user used a popular meme to categorize Hawley’s fist pump photo as “playing around,” while a still image of him fleeing was labeled as “finding out.”
Some Twitter users stuck to the classic one-liner format when taking shots at Hawley. One such tweet from a freelance writer and editor in California read, “From now on if political reporters ask Josh Hawley if he’s running, he must ask them to clarify.”
One political adviser used the occasion to urge voters to turn out, saying: “Y’all better run to the polls like Josh Hawley ran from insurrection.”
Others turned to the language of the internet to ridicule Hawley. One TV producer posted a four-second GIF image of someone sprinting with the caption, “How Josh Hawley fled the Capitol on January 6th.”
Legendary TV journalist Dan Rather went with the obvious response, declaring: “Run Hawley Run!” A Twitter user responded to Rather’s allusion to “Forrest Gump,” providing a GIF of Tom Hanks as the character running.
Political commentator Charlie Sykes recognized the potential of the Hawley videos immediately upon their release. Within moments of viewing them for public consumption, he was ready to assess their value
Q.1 Is Josh Hawley married?
Erin Morrow Hawley
Q.2 How old is Josh Hawley?
Q.3 Where does Josh live now?
Q.4 Is Senator Hawley a lawyer?
Senator Hawley is widely recognized as one of the nation’s premier constitutional lawyers. He has litigated at the Supreme Court of the United States, federal courts of appeals, and in state court, advocating for individuals’ liberties
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