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New entries added to the Internet Meme Database

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  • 10/04/17--10:44: Fake Avatar Lines
  • About

    Fake Avatar Lines refers to a social game on Twitter in which people post incorrect quotes from James Cameron’s film Avatar after it was announced that the film’s sequels would be the most expensive of all time. At the challenge posed by a Twitter user to quote a line from the film, people posted incorrect quotes from the film.

    Origin

    On September 29th, 2017, Variety[1] reported that Fox executive chairman Lachlan Murdoch stated that sequels to James Cameron’s Avatar would be “the most expensive films of all time.” On October 1st, Twitter user @xtop[2] quoted Variety’s tweet about the news and stated “I dare anyone following me to, without cheating, quote a line from AVATAR, the top grossing movie of all time that no one cares about.” The tweet gained over 2,000 retweets and 5,700 likes, as well as 1,800 replies.



    Spread

    People responded to @xtop’s tweet with incorrect lines from the film made in parody of Avatar. A large amount of the jokes centered on taking famous quotes from other films and shoehorning Avatar into them. For example, Twitter user @cushbomb inserted Avatar into a famous line from Snakes on a Plane (shown below, left). User @MrAlAnderson quoted lyrics from Eiffel 65’s “Blue,” in reference to Avatar’s blue Navi (shown below, right). @xtop’s tweet has been quote-tweeted hundreds of times with different lines[3] and the jokes were covered by The Daily Dot.[4]



    Various Examples



    Search Interest

    Unavailable

    External References


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  • 10/08/17--07:46: Comped
  • About

    Comped refers to jokes mocking an interview with Eric Paddock, the brother of the 2017 Last Vegas strip shooting Stephen Craig Paddock. On 4chan, many interpreted Eric Paddock’s behavior as erratic and specifically drew attention to comments he made about his brother Stephen getting expensive meals “comped” at various places in Las Vegas.

    Origin

    On October 5th, YouTuber NHCNEGRO uploaded a montage of clips from the video titled “Best Moments of Eric Paddock Interviews” (shown below). In the interview, Paddock makes various statements about his brother’s wealth, revealing that he spent large amounts of money gambling in Las Vegas and was given complimentary food, drinks and lodging (shown below). Within 48 hours, the video received upwards of 70,400 views and 420 comments.



    Spread

    On October 6th, 4chan user posted a thread titled “Paddock memes,” in which various image macros mocking the “comped”

    On October 7th, another “comped thread” was submitted to the /pol/ board.

    Search Interest

    Not available.

    External References


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  • 10/08/17--10:52: Oppressive Clooney
  • About

    Oppressive Clooney first appeared in 4chan on the ‘random’ (/b) board in a Feminism thread to battle femi-nazi’s.

    Origin

    While the creator is unknown, the original photo was seen on the Internet as early as 2014, when it was posted as part of an anti-feminist image on 4chan.org.


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    A few years back, in 2012 “DJ KEEMSTAR” made a song called “DOLLAR in the WOODS” on Soundcloud: https://soundcloud.com/dan-keem/dollar-in-the-woods

    Then on October 8th 2017 he Uploaded an actual Music video on YouTube that was based on his old song: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=n38Qxi7TVWo


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  • 10/08/17--13:36: Don't Stop Me Now
  • Don’t Stop Me Now is a song by popular rock band Queen. The song would receive online attention after its usage in a group of videos.

    Origin

    The song was recorded in 1978 for their seventh studio album Jazz. It was released as a single the following year, where, at first, it only had a moderate reception. As time went on however, the song instantly became one of their best known. The song’s music video has since been uploaded in YouTube’s early days, where it sits at over 2 million views.

    The song’s first online usage was when a video was uploaded in 2009 by LittleMetalDrop depicting a hand drawn cat character performing the song. This video didn’t do much for the song, but it wasn’t until the end of the early 2010s that the song got attention after the following videos were posted: footage from Grand Theft Auto V using the song (uploaded by DrivaTheGenius), and an animation depicting a emoticon-esque character singing it much like the earlier cat video (uploaded by ObisamAnimations).

    Spread

    Not long after the two latter videos were uploaded, many more videos using the song have surfaced.

    Examples include an ear rape version uploaded by Ear Rape Radio, an Overwatch video using the song uploaded by theOddShepherd, and videos using the Pokémon Exeggutor (the first known being uploaded by Tazron68).


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    Pedal Pumping is a term used to describe (usually) a female operating the pedals of various modes of transportation. It is currently one of the more well-known fetish memes. Animations and art of said fetish started showing up in the late ’00s onwards.

    Origin

    The earliest known instance of this is in the form of a video called Her bad day by animator Cain. The video, originally uploaded in January 2007, features a woman who can’t stop her Shelby when another woman pushes her down the road in her GT. The video has received over 4,000 views.

    About a few years later, the trend took off when animator MCMXC5 uploaded animations to his channel that are all pedal related with female feet edited into films or just test animations. His first legitimate animation was entitled simply DAZ Studio Animation (no sounds) and had two women in a predicament when their car gets stuck in the middle of the road. His poularity lead him to making more animations until his death in 2016.

    Spread

    The trend expanded into an ongoing Internet phenomenon. Many animators made their own pedal-related animations with female characters that are either original or from popular culture, a frequent selection being anime characters.

    The trend also spread to Deviantart, where many users there have made their own drawings or depictions of this kind of material.


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  • 10/04/17--13:05: Rick and Morty Fans
  • About

    Rick and Morty Fans refers to a series of jokes, memes and references to the self-congratulatory nature that some perceive fans of the animated television series Rick and Morty posses. Most of the jokes focus on fans of the show seeing themselves and the show to be hyper-intelligent and thus only accessible to a select few.

    Origin

    The series of memes comes from a backlash against the show that began sometime during Rick and Morty’s third season in summer 2017, particularly following the popularity of the Pickle Rick meme. The backlash spurred even further due to the rise of the infamous To Be Fair, You Have to Have a Very High IQ to Understand Rick and Mortycopypasta.

    While the copypasta may have come from a prior Facebook comment, the earliest available posting comes from a Reddit[1] comment on July 29th, 2017. That day, Redditor Niekish posted in the subreddit /r/CringeAnarchy:

    To be fair, you have to have a very high IQ to understand Rick and Morty. The humour is extremely subtle, and without a solid grasp of theoretical physics most of the jokes will go over a typical viewer’s head. There’s also Rick’s nihilistic outlook, which is deftly woven into his characterisation- his personal philosophy draws heavily from Narodnaya Volya literature, for instance. The fans understand this stuff; they have the intellectual capacity to truly appreciate the depths of these jokes, to realise that they’re not just funny- they say something deep about LIFE. As a consequence people who dislike Rick & Morty truly ARE idiots- of course they wouldn’t appreciate, for instance, the humour in Rick’s existential catchphrase “Wubba Lubba Dub Dub,” which itself is a cryptic reference to Turgenev’s Russian epic Fathers and Sons. I’m smirking right now just imagining one of those addlepated simpletons scratching their heads in confusion as Dan Harmon’s genius wit unfolds itself on their television screens. What fools.. how I pity them. 😂

    And yes, by the way, i DO have a Rick & Morty tattoo. And no, you cannot see it. It’s for the ladies’ eyes only- and even then they have to demonstrate that they’re within 5 IQ points of my own (preferably lower) beforehand. Nothin personnel kid 😎

    Spread

    As the copypasta spread over the summer, anti-Rick and Morty memes that take on the persona of the pretentious fan began to rise in popularity. On September 7th, the Instagram[2] meme account @dabmoms posted a picture of an elderly man clutching his chest with the caption “Lady: He’s having a heart attack. Is anyone here a doctor? Rick and Morty fan: it actually takes a certain level of intelligence to appreciate the subtle genius of Dan Harmon’s humor.” The post (shown below) received more than 12,000 likes in 16 hours.


    funny meme of an old person having a heart attack, and Rick and Morty fans qualify the show instead of helping

    Later that month, jokes and memes about Rick and Morty fans began appearing on the /r/dankmemes subreddit with many of them adopting the “To be fair, you have to have a very high IQ to understand Rick and Morty” the copypasta as a subject title. On September 27th, Redditor[3] theevilnerd42 posted an exploitablewebcomic in which the subject finds intelligent life in the universe as soon as a man says “I watch Rick and Morty.” The post (shown below, left) received more than 2,200 points (95% upvoted) and 50 comments in less than a week.

    Meanwhile, other Redditors[4][5] used the idea of mocking the supposed intelligence of Rick and Morty fans through the Stress Powered Light Bulb exploitable (shown below, center and right).



    Throughout the month, joke continued to spread on the Internet. On September 29th, Twitter[6] user @IHATEDOOGAL2 tweeted “person: so why should we accept you into harvard university? me: i watch rick and morty person: oh right this way sir,i apologise.” The post (shown below) received more than 7,000 retweets and 20,000 likes in less than a week.

    On October 3rd, 2017, The Daily Dot[7] published an article about the rise of the meme entitled “Self-important ‘Rick and Morty’ fans get owned in this new meme.”



    Various Examples




    External References


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  • 10/04/17--13:05: Rick and Morty Fans
  • About

    Rick and Morty Fans refers to a series of jokes, memes and references to the self-congratulatory nature that some perceive fans of the animated television series Rick and Morty posses. Most of the jokes focus on fans of the show seeing themselves and the show to be hyper-intelligent and thus only accessible to a select few.

    Origin

    The series of memes comes from a backlash against the show that began sometime during Rick and Morty’s third season in summer 2017, particularly following the popularity of the Pickle Rick meme. The backlash spurred even further due to the rise of the infamous To Be Fair, You Have to Have a Very High IQ to Understand Rick and Mortycopypasta.

    While the copypasta may have come from a prior Facebook comment, the earliest available posting comes from a Reddit[1] comment on July 29th, 2017. That day, Redditor Niekish posted in the subreddit /r/CringeAnarchy:

    To be fair, you have to have a very high IQ to understand Rick and Morty. The humour is extremely subtle, and without a solid grasp of theoretical physics most of the jokes will go over a typical viewer’s head. There’s also Rick’s nihilistic outlook, which is deftly woven into his characterisation- his personal philosophy draws heavily from Narodnaya Volya literature, for instance. The fans understand this stuff; they have the intellectual capacity to truly appreciate the depths of these jokes, to realise that they’re not just funny- they say something deep about LIFE. As a consequence people who dislike Rick & Morty truly ARE idiots- of course they wouldn’t appreciate, for instance, the humour in Rick’s existential catchphrase “Wubba Lubba Dub Dub,” which itself is a cryptic reference to Turgenev’s Russian epic Fathers and Sons. I’m smirking right now just imagining one of those addlepated simpletons scratching their heads in confusion as Dan Harmon’s genius wit unfolds itself on their television screens. What fools.. how I pity them. 😂

    And yes, by the way, i DO have a Rick & Morty tattoo. And no, you cannot see it. It’s for the ladies’ eyes only- and even then they have to demonstrate that they’re within 5 IQ points of my own (preferably lower) beforehand. Nothin personnel kid 😎

    Spread

    As the copypasta spread over the summer, anti-Rick and Morty memes that take on the persona of the pretentious fan began to rise in popularity. On September 7th, the Instagram[2] meme account @dabmoms posted a picture of an elderly man clutching his chest with the caption “Lady: He’s having a heart attack. Is anyone here a doctor? Rick and Morty fan: it actually takes a certain level of intelligence to appreciate the subtle genius of Dan Harmon’s humor.” The post (shown below) received more than 12,000 likes in 16 hours.


    funny meme of an old person having a heart attack, and Rick and Morty fans qualify the show instead of helping

    Later that month, jokes and memes about Rick and Morty fans began appearing on the /r/dankmemes subreddit with many of them adopting the “To be fair, you have to have a very high IQ to understand Rick and Morty” the copypasta as a subject title. On September 27th, Redditor[3] theevilnerd42 posted an exploitablewebcomic in which the subject finds intelligent life in the universe as soon as a man says “I watch Rick and Morty.” The post (shown below, left) received more than 2,200 points (95% upvoted) and 50 comments in less than a week.

    Meanwhile, other Redditors[4][5] used the idea of mocking the supposed intelligence of Rick and Morty fans through the Stress Powered Light Bulb exploitable (shown below, center and right).



    Throughout the month, joke continued to spread on the Internet. On September 29th, Twitter[6] user @IHATEDOOGAL2 tweeted “person: so why should we accept you into harvard university? me: i watch rick and morty person: oh right this way sir,i apologise.” The post (shown below) received more than 7,000 retweets and 20,000 likes in less than a week.

    On October 3rd, 2017, The Daily Dot[7] published an article about the rise of the meme entitled “Self-important ‘Rick and Morty’ fans get owned in this new meme.”



    Various Examples




    External References


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  • 10/09/17--07:33: Hold the fuck up
  • Still a work in progress

    About

    Hold The Fuck Up is a series of captioned image macros featuring characters from different media (most famously Heavy Weapons Guy from Team Fortress 2) reacting in a puzzled manner. Notable features of this reaction include the character holding up one index finger (similar to fgsfds or Listen Here You Little Shit) and the character’s head being shrunken to less than half its size.

    Origins

    On December 17, 2013, Valve’s video creation program Source Filmmaker added a new feature that allowed for scaling of individual parts of a 3D model. In the patch notes, Valve included a comment about how they could “already picture Meet The Heavy remakes with a tiny-headed Heavy”. Youtuber archivemind was the first to complete the task and posted the video on Youtube the very same day, which has accumulated over 200,000 views since being posted. At the 0:46 mark of the video, Heavy holds up his index finger in a precursor to the original “hold the fuck up” image.



    Shortly after, an image of the shrunken-headed Heavy holding up his index finger and saying “hold the fuck up” became popular and has circulated across the Internet.



    It is unknown if this original image is a screenshot of this moment in the video or a similar image created later.

    Spread

    Since the original Heavy Weapons Guy version of the image debuted, versions of the “hold the fuck up” image were made using other characters from various media, mimicking the original pose and often shrinking the character’s head just like the original. Notable examples include Reinhardt from Overwatch, Jorge-052 from Halo Reach, and Jet Jaguar from the Godzilla franchise:





    Search Interest


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    About

    Bella Hadid’s Sneaker Interview refers to a video of supermodel Bella Hadid shopping for and talking about shoes with Complex Magazine. Internet users found Hadid’s manner of speech humorous, leading several quotes from the video to be used in image macros and jokes on Twitter.

    Origin

    On October 2nd, 2017, Complex Magazine[1] posted a video in which Bella Hadid met with video host Joe La Puma at sneaker store Kith in New York City. On YouTube, the video gained over 1.2 million views over the course of a week (shown below).



    Spread

    Over the course of the week, people began commenting on the awkwardness of the interview. On October 4th, Twitter user @SouthernHomo tweeted a clip that went viral, gaining over 30,000 retweets (shown below). The tweet included a clip of Hadid saying “If homeboy’s coming through with these, it’s quiet, but if he comes through with these, homeboy’s gonna, like, get it.” This clip would be one of the most popular sources for future jokes about the video.




    In the following few days, people began using the clip in various jokes, either by turning Hadid’s “homeboy” line into a snowclone or by applying it to image macros. Twitter user @urboynico[2] tweeted a wholesome example of the former, gaining over 450 retweets and 950 likes (shown below, left). User @couturetits[3] tweeted a joke where Hadid’s quote was applied to an episode of Spongebob Squarepants that gained over 29,000 retweets and 55,000 likes (shown below, right). The spread of the jokes was covered by Buzzfeed,[4] High Snobiety,[5] and many gossip blogs.



    Various Examples



    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 10/09/17--09:29: Turning Point USA
  • About

    Turning Point USA is a non-profit political outreach and activism organization focused on conservative and right-wing causes. The company and its founder, Charlie Kirk, have been at the center of numerous controversies, including The Professor Watchlist.

    History

    At age 18, Charlie Kirk founded Turning Point USA on June 5th, 2012, after being rejected from Military Academy, which Kirk blamed on Affirmative Action. [1] The organization was founded to organize conservatives and conservative causes on college and high school campuses. In five years, it has more than 1,000 chapters in colleges and high schools.[2]

    Reputation

    Some of Turning Point USA’s and Charlie Kirk’s actions have been the subject for numerous controversies. In April 2016, conservative students at Drake University were denied a request to start a campus chapter. Some members of the Drake Univseristy Student Senate denied their request based on the “a hateful record,” “aggressive marketing” and “an unethical privacy concern" of the group.[3] Other projects from the group, such as Professor Watchlist have been described as as racist and pro-fascist, using surveillance type propaganda to manipulate ideas of truth, equality, and freedom.[1]

    Controversies

    Professor Watchlist

    On November 21st, 2016, Turning Point USA launched the website Professor Watchlist.[4] According to the site, “The mission of Professor Watchlist is to expose and document college professors who discriminate against conservative students and advance leftist propaganda in the classroom.”



    Search Interest

    External References


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  • 10/09/17--12:02: Jellyfish Jam
  • Jellyish Jam refers to a scene in SpongeBob depicting the title character and a jellyfish dancing to rave music. Due to the nature of the scene, it quickly caught on with users and remixers online.

    Origin

    The scene originates from episode 7B of SpongeBob SquarePants entitled Jellyfish Jam. When SpongeBob decides to bring a wild jellyfish home, he shows it off to Squidward before going home to have fun with it. When Squidward asks how he could have fun with a jellyfish, we cut to an extended sequence of the duo dancing to Stadium Rave by Mark Govener.

    One of the earliest known uploads related to the scene to YouTube was courtesy of RobnJake on September 24, 2008, which was a LEGO recreation set to Get Ready For This by 2 Unlimited.

    Spread

    Various videos based off the scene have since shown up in the years following. Videos can range from remakes like the LEGO one mentioned above, remixes, and versions with different music.


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  • 10/09/17--12:03: In A Dream Challenge
  • About

    In A Dream Challenge refers to a social game in which people dance to Rockell’s 1997 song, “In a Dream.” After a particular instance of the challenge went viral, the challenge began attracting media coverage and growth on social media.

    Origin

    On July 3rd, 2017, Twitter user @Juneelite tweeted a video of two people dancing in a street to Rockell’s “In a Dream.” The tweet gained over 110,000 retweets and 132,000 likes (shown below).




    Spread

    The challenge began to be picked up by other video creators, usually involving people dancing while others join midway through the video. On July 18th, 2017, Facebook page Corey Scherer[1] uploaded a video of he and two friends dancing to the song, gaining 1,700 reactions (shown below).



    Various other uploads were posted to YouTube, Facebook, and Twitter in the challenge. One of the most popular was a tweet by @lordflaconegro, who posted an example that took place in a Little Caesar’s pizzeria with the caption “Hey @littlecaesars I left my phone at one of your establishments and this video was uploaded on my ICloud help.” The tweet gained over 17,000 retweets and 40,000 likes (shown below).




    This was a re-upload of a video posted by King Curlz[2] on Facebook. The popularity of the repost led to coverage from Select All,[3] who wrote a story about visiting the Little Caesar’s where the video took place.

    Various Examples



    Search Interest

    External References


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    Overview

    Harvey Weinstein Sexual Harassment Allegations refers to a series of accusations regarding film executive Harvey Weinstein’s treatment of women, including reports of sexual harassment, which led to Weinstein’s firing from his company The Weinstein Company in October 2017.

    Background

    On October 5th, 2017, the New York Times[1] published a report that film executive and Oscar award-winning film producer Harvey Weinstein had paying off sexual harassment accusers.

    Search Interest


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    About

    I Don’t Understand This Meme and At This Point I’m Too Afraid to Ask refers to an exploitable image of Griffin McElroy of The McElroy Brothers holding a sign that says the phrase “I Don’t Understand This Meme and At This Point I’m Too Afraid to Ask.” The photo has since become an exploitable primarily on Tumblr in which people change the words “This Meme” to something else.

    Origin

    The image comes from one of Griffin McElroy’s Vine videos in which he holds up the sign in reference to the Yes – Roundabout / To Be Continued meme. The Vine has since been deleted, but McElroy tweeted a link to it on May 19th, 2016,[1] making that the likely post date (YouTube embed shown below).



    Spread

    According to Meme Documentation, [2] the first instance of the end frame being turned into an exploitable was posted by Tumblr user @ommanyte[3] on August 19th, 2017 referencing the Fancy Font meme on Tumblr. The post gained over 65,000 notes (shown below).

    Various Examples

    Search Interest

    Unavailable

    External References

    </div class="references">

    [1]Twitter – @griffinmcelroy

    [2]Meme Documentation – Explained: I don’t know X and at this point I’m too afraid to ask

    [3]Tumblr – ommanyte


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  • 10/09/17--17:05: Minecraft Zombie
  • Minecraft Zombie On August 29 2009, Zombie On 2010 minecraft on October 2010


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  • 10/10/17--03:03: IAS Coaching in Kochi
  • La Excellence IAS provides the best Ias coaching in Kochi, Kerala. The competent educators with their vast knowledge and teaching experience direct students in a favorable manner here. A carefully conceived plan and apposite implementation can make even an apparently unimaginable mission simpler. So, ias coaching in Kochi, Kerala train the students in wisely utilizing their time and instilling a work culture by finding out their strengths and weaknesses to begin with. By joining the coaching classes for IAS or IPS, one can get in touch with not only the knowledgeable trainers of the coaching institutions, but also with other aspiring students. What is more, the coaching centers for IAS can also keep motivating the prospects and keep their aspirations alive.


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  • 10/10/17--07:35: Star Wars: The Last Jedi
  • About

    Star Wars: The Last Jedi is the ninth film in the Star Wars saga and second film in the sequel trilogy. Set for release on December 15th, 2017, the film is written and directed by Rian Johnson and stars Mark Hamill, Carrie Fisher, Adam Driver, Daisy Ridley, John Boyega, Oscar Isaac, Andy Serkis, Lupita Nyong’o, Domhnall Gleeson, Anthony Daniels, and Gwendoline Christie.

    History

    On October 30th, 2012, The Walt Disney Company announced in a press release[1] that it had acquired the production company Lucasfilm for $4.05 billion. Within the press release, the company promised to be releasing a new trilogy of Star Wars films, beginning with 2015’s Star Wars: The Force Awakens.

    Two years later, on June 20th, 2014, Deadline[2] reported that Rian Johnson would direct the following two films in the series. However, it was later clarified that Johnson would be working with the Episode IX director to maintain consistency in the films but wouldn’t be directing. In January 2015, the film was announced for a May 2017 release, before being moved to December 2017.[3]

    Title Reveal

    On January 23rd, 2017, the official Star Wars website[4] announced the title of the new film, Star Wars: The Last Jedi. That day, when the title and logo were released on the official Star WarsTwitter[5] account, the announcement received more than 185,000 retweets and 216,000 likes in less than a year.



    Online Presence

    On February 15th, 2016, the official Star WarsYouTube account uploaded a video announcing the start of filming. The video (shown below), which features director Rian Johnson filming a scene, received more than 15 million views in a year and a half.



    The following year, on April 14th, 2017 the account published the first teaser trailer for the film. Within a year, the teaser (shown below, left) had received more than 41 million views. Six months later, on October 9th, a full trailer for the film was released on the YouTube account. The video (shown below, right) received more than 9.7 million views in less than 24 hours. The trailer’s release set off a surge of online conversation about characters, new and old. That evening, Twitter published a Moments page about Kylo Renn’s new scar[6] and the new characters known as Porgs.[7]



    External References


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  • 10/10/17--07:52: Big Enough
  • About

    “Big Enough” is an EDM-country song by Kirin J. Callinan featuring Alex Cameron, Molly Lewis and Jimmy Barnes. On YouTube, a clip from the music video in which a cowboy is shown singing in the sky above various scenes set in the American Old West spawned a series of parody remixes on the video-sharing site.

    Origin

    On August 16th, 2017, the KirinJCallinanVEVO YouTube channel uploaded the video for “Big Enough,” which features a translucent screaming cowboy singing in the sky over various landscapes (shown below).



    Spread

    On September 8th, 2017, the paper-mario-wiki Tumblr blog posted a clip of the screaming cowboy, which received upwards of 109,000 notes within one month.[1] That same day, YouTuber Adam Downer reuploaded the clip (shown below).



    On September 24th, YouTuber r0wd3 uploaded a remix of a scene from “Jurassic Park”: edited with the screaming cowboy clip (shown below, left). Over the next two weeks, the video received more than 157,000 views and 70 comments. On September 25th, YouTuber Jake Hobbs uploaded a remix of the Screaming Sun scene from Rick and Morty dubbed with the screaming cowboy audio (shown below, right). The following day, Redditor Boogi29 submitted the original music video to /r/listentothis.[2]



    On October 4th, YouTuber MakeItStop posted an edited clip from Game of Thrones in which the screaming cowboy is edited over a fire-breathing dragon (shown below, left). That same day, YouTuber Red Lama uploaded a montage of remix videos featuring the screaming cowboy clip (shown below, right).



    Various Examples



    Search Interest

    External References


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