Bachelorette’s Drunk Ryan Defends His ”Awesome” Rape Line: ”People Need to …

21 May 2015 | Author: | No comments yet »

Bachelorette’s Drunk Ryan Defends His ”Awesome” Rape Line: ”People Need to Get Off Their High Horse”.

During his first night at the house, Ryan got wasted and slapped Kaitlyn Bristowe on the ass, deeming her “Ryan approved,” took off all his clothes, asked if this was the “Gay Bachelor,” and asked another man, “Why am I not raping you right now?” The aspiring actor and comedian’s shenanigans got him kicked out of the house before he even got to vote for which he wanted on the show, and while some may think that Ryan would be extremely ashamed and remorseful about his actions, that doesn’t seem to be the case. LOS ANGELES – Former Bachelor Chris Soules acknowledges he’s pleased with the result of the competition between Britt Nilsson or Kaitlyn Bristowe to be title character in the new season of ABC’s The Bachelorette.The two-Bachelorette drama may be over (mostly — we’re expecting to see more of Britt and her new suitor Brady), but during Tuesday night’s season highlights, ABC amped the anti-woman sentiment way up. He also says the rape line wasn’t a joke—as some may have assumed—and claims he was really trying to tell the other guy that he’d destroy him (because that makes it better).

On the same night that Kaitlyn secured that title by winning a majority of votes from the men seeking the bachelorette’s favor this season, Soules was at ABC’s Dancing with the Stars, which awarded Rumer Willis and Val Chmerkovskiy the mirrorball trophy in Tuesday’s Season 20 finale. “I really thought Kaitlyn deserved to win. Preview clips are always cut to misdirect, but it’s clear that Kaitlyn has sex with one of the men and gets called out for her physical intimacy by some of her suitors. It was awesome and entertaining,” and says producers should thank him because he’s “the only reason the first episode was the s–t.” The Jersey Shore alumna recently headed to Mexico with fiancé Roger Mathews and their six-month-old daughter Meilani. The preview (see below, starting at around 2:30) shows Kaitlyn sobbing, berating herself for making a “mistake,” while bachelors accuse her of just going on TV to make out with a bunch of guys.

And while celebrating a friend’s wedding, the happy family enjoyed some serious pool time at their resort. “I want to sit here and say that I’m embarrassed by these pictures but honestly I’m not,” she shared on Instagram with photos from the vacay. “I’m a new mom that loves to work out but also loves food as well. I was at my girlfriend @JoeidFox wedding at an all-inclusive resort and decided to indulge and have the best time of my life with my daughter at a pool.” Despite any backside boo-boos, JWoww looked pretty fabulous while working a two-piece black bikini.

She also was able to enjoy some special mother-daughter time with Meilani. “I will always try to eat healthy and take @310nutrition supplements and consistently work out,” she wrote on Instagram. “But I’m also a human and I love being me and I love my life. In case ABC needs a little reminder, here are some simple guidelines to help them portray Kaitlyn’s search for love in a way that doesn’t hearken back to the Victorian era: 9. Sure.” (As if anyone were watching for anything else.) Bachelorette Kaitlyn Bristowe (“so nervous”) and bachelorette Britt Nilsson (“so excited”) were very adamant in repeated cutaways that they were very different women. Being sexual does not make you a bad person. (Repeat this again 100 times.) You can check out our future episodes of Here To Make Friends and other HuffPost Podcasts on The Huffington Post’s Sound Cloud page. And when they stepped out of their respective limos, the men greeted the women separately, resulting in thrown shade and further cutaways of Kaitlyn and Britt as different people, discussing their differences to camera.

Once they were inside, it was all the men could talk about, too, and they quickly concluded that the split between the men who preferred one woman to the other (because of their differences) was very narrow—probably why they had two bachelorettes, they concluded. It might have been nice, given the circumstances, if Britt or Kaityn dismissed Ryan, rather than it being left to the man in charge, but, of course, the traditional power dynamic is never truly upended on this show, no matter what anyone says about handing the control to the women. She was grateful, she said, to have met the men, but she now almost wished she hadn’t. “I’m so confused,” she cried, perhaps realizing there was no other woman immediately close by against whom she could directly contrast herself. On hearing that Kaitlyn had been chosen, singer-songwriter Brady was cast into inner turmoil and, at the rose ceremony, finally removed himself from the running in favour of asking Chris Harrison to put him in touch with Britt. “My heart is with the woman who left a couple of hours ago,” Brady told Kaitlyn. “Life’s too short,” he decided. And yet, while Idol eventually suffered from exhaustion, there seems to be an entirely inexhaustible pool of folks willing to sign up to try their hand at love on The Bachelor and Bachelorette and, possibly, an even bigger lot who will watch them (mostly) fail.

The thing reality TV has always been able to achieve is some semblance of interactivity, either almost literally (casting votes, as in American Idol), or through the documentary-style cutaway interviews that mimic a one-on-one interview in which the viewer is asking the questions. We may or may not want to learn to be a better singer, but chances are, we do want to learn to be better at human relationships—either observing them or taking part in them. They make us feel like experts, and not just at the beginning, as American Idol did when it allowed us to backseat-judge the auditions, but all the way through.

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