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Month: March 2016

How Sweet it is – Previewing the Sweet 16 Matchups

How Sweet it is – Previewing the Sweet 16 Matchups

By the time of the Sweet 16, millions of brackets have been ripped apart. Ripped like an overanxious college virgin tearing apart a Durex condom for the first time (practice doesn’t count). Ripped like your overweight uncle’s jeans at a Memorial Day party dance off. Ripped. Torn to pieces. Shredded.


This is what makes the Sweet 16 so special. It is another chance to re-pick your bracket. A fresh start, a do over. And Matt-Matt is going to guide you through it. Oh yes, the name so nice you had to say it twice is ready to help. Read and rejoice.


Kansas-Maryland: On paper, the matchups are savory. Trimble and Sulaimon squaring up against Graham and Mason III. Can Robert Carter outwork the perpetual senior Perry Ellis? Fortunately for us, games are not played on paper. Maryland has had the talent to be a number 1 team all year. Yet, they are not. Something is going on behind the scenes here and we should have seen it coming. Diamond Stone chose Maryland over his hometown Wisconsin team because of a sketchy connection with Under Armor. This is not the reason for this team’s failure to reach its potential but, it does give a glimpse of the shady atmosphere this team lives in. Take Kansas in this one. They put a hurting on a red hot and underrated UConn team. There is just something going on with this Terps group. I will be watching their body language intensely if they fall behind early.


Miami-Villa-no-fun: Whoops, did I just type that? Maybe. What is more dangerous than a surging Wichita State team? The team that just beat them. Miami was able to withstand a fierce Shocker’s comeback with poise reminiscent of recent Final Four contenders. They are all in. Hell, even Coach Larrañaga added that squiggly line over the “n” is his name. Villanova is an excellent team but, they don’t have “it.” Sorry Jay, the price is not Wright. Miami in a game which is not as close as the final score will indicate.


Oregon-Duke: I don’t even want to type this one out. Does anyone really think the Ducks are going to beat Duke? No. The only chance Oregon has will be if Duke gets into foul trouble early. But, Coach K is a genius, Jimmy Neutron with worse hair. Devils over Ducks.


A&M-Oklahoma: The second most anticipated game of the Sweet 16 gave me plenty of trouble. On the one hand, A&M should not even be here. They collectively cashed in all their karma to beat a capable UNI team. On the other hand, they are here. And oh boy, they are rollin’. But they are not rollin’ Bud. Oklahoma has the best college player in the tournament. I want to pick A&M. You should too. It’s the safe pick. But the final chapter of Buddy Hield’s college career will not be written this week. Order another round of Bahama Mamas, Boomer Soon prevails in OT.



Gonzaga-Cuse: Please, do not overhype the Syracuse zone. It simply does not lead to tournament success. Jim Boeheim is averaging 1 college title every 40 years. He has been to only 4 Final Fours. Do the math. How do you beat a zone? One way is to stretch the zone. You can accomplish this by hitting 3s. Gonzaga shoots 38% as a team from 3 and hit 47% of them against Utah. How else do you beat a zone? Having a capable big man work from the gap existing at the free throw line. The Zags have two in Sabonis and Kyle Icantpronouncehislastname. Few over Boeheim.


UVA-Iowa St: UVA is rolling however, if there is one team who can challenge them right now, it is the Cyclones. This is truly a matchup of varying styles. Tony Bennett’s team wants to slow you down. They own one of the slowest paces in the league and grind it out on defense. Niang and the boys want to run and when they do, they are certainly effective. My guess is one of these coaches will have to make a halftime adjustment. Bennett is the one to bet on. Cavaliers over Cyclones in a boring one.



Notre Dame-Wisconsin: Well, no one saw this coming. Koenig with a textbook fadeaway corner three over X for the win? Yup. But, both teams are coming off of game winners. So, what will be the difference maker in this game? Demetrius “action” Jackson. Watch Mike Brey unleash the beast against Koenig and his haircut which makes it impossible to determine what nationality he is. The battle tested Irish will reap the benefits of a brutal ACC schedule. They are more prepared for this game. Jackson over Koenig in one that comes down to the wire.


UNC-IU: Which leads us to the best game of the Sweet 16. Ferrell versus Paige. Williams versus Jackson. Bryant versus Johnson. These teams are so similar in stats its making my job here a living hell. The margins between rebounds, points, assists and turnovers per game is minuscule. So do we just go chalk and call it a wrap? Not so fast. IU was able to beat up on Kentucky last week in a game which was not as close as the score suggests. OG and Troy work in a flowing offensive system which allows them to maximize their athletic potential. Yet, UNC has the athletes to match them defensively. The key to this will be whatever UNC big has to match up with IU’s smaller line ups (aka Brice Johnson). It’s a toss up, but go with the tar heels in this one. The senior leadership wins out. Wow I do not feel confident writing that.


Time for my doppelganger of the week- Ron Baker is Jonny Clay from Radio

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By Matt

Introducing the Causeway Street Podcast

Introducing the Causeway Street Podcast

Here at The Open Field, the main goal is to promote talented media across all platforms. Based on the fact that we have faces too ugly even for radio, we will be now partnering up with The Causeway Street Podcast. These guys are hilarious, educated, and have an undying love for the Boston Celtics. In this week’s podcast, Episode 34, they discuss the Jae Crowder injury and who needs to pick up some slack, possible free agent signings this summer, and they breakdown the play of the beloved Celtics as they head into a pivotal stretch of the season.

Near the end, last ten minutes or so, they shout out The Open Field and some of the amazing writing we have. Below, you will find a link to a few articles they reference. This will be a continuous thing, and I will be posting all of their podcasts here on the site for you to listen to:

The Five Stages of First Weekend Bracket Grief

The Micromanager and his Rhetoric

March Madness What to Watch For


So, enjoy the podcast, give some of their talent a shout out, and go follow them on all social media platforms.

You can find our friends here and here and also here

By Mikey

I don’t pop…Rob Ford

I don’t pop…Rob Ford

Writers note: Several beers, several beers.

Justin Bieber existed before the past six months, you know. He was Canadian, he came from a disadvantaged family, he had a Chance feature before a Chance feature was a Chance feature. Anyway – there’s a few things to be sad about today…one of them is Rob Ford.

Not the fucker who shot Jesse James – former Mayor of Toronto.

Maybe…not much to say about the guy – save the cancer sucking ass.

I know he left kids. I know he left a wife. I know he left a brother.

Let us have a moment for fat, unabashed, beautiful bastards who represented a country, maybe the only one, that can still leave their doors open without fear. A beacon of hope, a lite beer ad, a ploy for chauvinism. It no longer matters – for he lived until he died.

The western world may well be due for a tailspin of epic, or – nominal – proportions, regardless, I’m (by this point) a tad too drunk for hyperlinks.

Anyway – today sucks, in part because Rob Ford spoke his mind and meth, strippers, misogyny be damned…there’s far worse men in the world.

Rest in peace, mostly, because we’ll need the humor.

Syracuse, Hot Takes, and Winning in March

Syracuse, Hot Takes, and Winning in March

Fired up the old “hot take” machine this weekend. I was about two or twelve Bud Lights into my Saturday, and was chatting with some friends about the tremendous Syracuse performance in their first round win against Dayton on Friday. Now, Syracuse has punched their ticket to the Sweet Sixteen for the 22nd time in school history – I am counting the 2012 appearance and the NCAA can kick rocks with their erasing of Boeheim’s storied past.
We were talking about the fact that this team finished 19-13, and pissed many people off when they made the field for being undeserving. Here is the hot take now. I am going to stand by it, even though I don’t know how to prove it:
Whenever a team gets crap in the national media for making the NCAA Tournament, they are guaranteed to win a game.
My friends were like, “uhh what?” and I could see how ridiculous the statement was, but I’m sticking by it. If you call a team out for being undeserving, they win. It’s almost so obvious that I cannot believe no one else realized it.

Mar 18, 2016; St. Louis, MO, USA; Syracuse Orange guard Malachi Richardson (23) goes up for a shot over Dayton Flyers forward Dyshawn Pierre (21) during the second half of the first round in the 2016 NCAA Tournament at Scottrade Center. Mandatory Credit: Jeff Curry-USA TODAY Sports

Side note – here is the great thing about hot takes. Typically, you use them on some obscure topic in sports that you know you cannot be called out on immediately for being wrong. We can’t drop a hot take when discussing batting averages – a simple Google search ruins your position. Typically, you have to use a hot take on something that is immeasurable, at least right there on the spot, because if no one can call you on it, then you have some time to build your argument.
So you make your bold claim, turn some heads, and now the back pedaling or the reinforcement of the claim starts. You’re going to have to support your argument, so ideally, the best way to back up a bull s*** statement is to just supplement it with more bull s***. It’s a fun time trying to see who you convince, and if you get just one person to support your claim, then it was a successful hot take.


Here are some other hot takes that maybe we can write about at a later date that I fully support, both on my own and with the support of other friends:
Defensive backs with dreadlocks are infinitely worse at football than defensive backs with short hair. (back it up with ridiculous claims related to: aerodynamics of running and/or jumping. This usually wins the crowd over because you can’t argue against science).


Under Armour-sponsored schools are infinitely worse than schools that wear other uniform brands (solely because I don’t like Under Armour – this one is uber-hot, considering Auburn won a BCS National Championship like 5 years ago).


If you step up to the plate wearing sunglasses when you bat, there is a 100% chance you take steroids (no additional explanation needed – it is just a fact).

EXCELLENT late submission – heard a friend say this week that Cinderella teams suck and no 15-seed should be able to knock off a 2-seed in just one game. (My solution – implement mutli-game series like NBA/MLB playoffs). I don’t support this position – it is arguably the worst hot take of all-time – but I laughed.

Back to Syracuse. My theory does not exactly hold water, considering that ESPN and CBS analysts lambasted the Selection Committee for adding Tulsa to the field and Tulsa lost in one of the play-in games before actually making the field of 64. Thus, my run as a sports genius for finding this pattern is over after, well, one team.
I was initially surprised that Syracuse made the field, like many people. 19-13 is admittedly not a very strong record for the postseason. But there were bright spots in the resume. It seemed as though Top 50 wins were the sexy statistic for the committee this year, and the Orange had five of them. Jay Bilas argued that no team who lost to St. John’s belongs in the NCAA tournament, but in the same fashion, I don’t think that a team who beat UConn and Texas A&M on a neutral court, Duke at Cameron Indoor, and two more wins against Notre Dame and St. Bonaventure belongs out of the tournament.


Perhaps maybe the Boeheim suspension played into their advantage as well – a 4-game losing streak as soon as the head coach began his suspension may not have occurred if Boeheim didn’t sit out. Lastly, they played in the ACC, and now the ACC has SIX teams in the Sweet Sixteen. Simple math tells me that out of the last 16 teams standing, 37.5% of them come from one conference, so perhaps the committee looked past all of those teams beating up on each other all year.


Now ‘Cuse has taken Dayton and Middle Tennessee St. out behind the woodshed, and they are poised to take on Gonzaga for a chance at the Elite Eight. The view of the Orange has turned from lucky to make the field, to lucky for playing an easy slate in the opening rounds of the tournament. Meanwhile, Michigan State did not lead against Middle Tennessee St. for the entire game, and they were the second or third favorite to win the whole tournament. How bad is Syracuse then, if Michigan State can’t beat the 15-seed?

This takes me back to my original, semi-sarcastic “hot take” point, that teams who get blasted in the media end up performing fairly well in the tournament. Perhaps, just maybe, and stick with me here… the committee got it right? With a 68-team field, there are always going to be teams that get screwed and teams that get lucky. It is impossible to pick otherwise. The constant theme that “the committee really got it wrong this year” EVERY SEASON is getting beaten to death. If the field is incorrectly picked wrong every year, then maybe they aren’t wrong at all. Maybe your view of who should be in is wrong.
My thought is that no, the field will never be perfect. But fringe at-large picks are included for some reason. They are still worthy of competing in March Madness. So the question becomes how does the selection committee improve its performance choosing the field when a team like Syracuse exceeds expectations of the likes of Joe Lunardi? Do they even need to improve at all?
I don’t think I can answer that question, because that’s above my paygrade. All I can say is that this was one of the greatest opening weekends that we have ever seen in the tournament. Some teams have performed well above where they were expected, and other teams fell flat on their face. And this is what makes March Madness so unique. With 68 teams playing in a survive and advance format, unpredictability is the name of the game. As much as you want to find a formula to perfectly pick the teams that should play, I don’t think it will ever happen.
And as for the Orange – never should have said they didn’t belong. I can’t prove the science behind it, but neither can you. Doubt them, and they’ll win (or at least I think). The analysts set themselves up for failure by saying they didn’t belong, and now the backpedaling begins to argue that they are still just lucky by the circumstances. Either way, I’m happy my guys are still battling in the Sweet Sixteen, and I’m glad that this tournament is always unpredictable and crazy.



by Shaun


The Five Stages of First Weekend Bracket Grief

The Five Stages of First Weekend Bracket Grief

Editor’s Note: The first weekend of March Madness is now complete. 68 teams have been cut down to 16 officially, and there is still plenty of basketball to be played. If you are like 99.9% of America, your bracket sucks at this point, and you are probably a bit upset you had Michigan State in the Final Four. If your bracket does indeed suck, you probably felt these five stages at some point over the last week:


1 Delusional Optimism

Your first upset pick didn’t pan out. It’s fine. There are so many games left. It’s the first set of games on the first day of March Madness. No one is perfect. You only had Nowheresville Tech reaching the second round; no big deal. All the rest of your picks are founded on sound logic and uncanny instinct. You got this.


2 Anxiety Infused Realism

Well. It’s not quite turning out the way you imagined. That 14 seed didn’t make the Sweet 16 run you were convinced was their destiny. A few 8-9 matchups went south on you. You were on the wrong end of a totally awesome buzzer beater that was totally awesome to everyone but you because you picked that 4 seed to go to the Elite Eight, not lose to some directional based state school in the first round. You picked the wrong 5-12 upset yet again. It’s Friday. You sense the storm clouds gathering. You close your eyes tightly against what’s approaching.


3 Manic Hysteria Thinly Veiling A Deep Cauldron Of Molten Anger

HAHAHAHAHAHA. Oh yeah, you are totally fine with your national champion pick losing on Saturday at 1pm. Everything is fine. Want to hear a joke? All of your picks, right? LOLOL. No no no no no no it’s OK. You are OK. You can shrug off those two runs to the Elite Eight you predicted that were wiped away less than an hour apart from each other. You still have three of four Final Four teams left. I mean, if the dice roll your way for almost every game left in the tournament you will be right up there competing to win your money back; money your wife didn’t want you to use in such a manner because it is a waste, Michael, A WASTE. HAHAHA here we go! You smile and smile all the while tiny cracks spider into your psyche.



4 Grasping-At-Straws Delirium

You still have that one team. Your points possible is way less than anyone else in contention but you still have that one team. No one else picked them to make the kind of run you picked them to make. If they make it and absolutely every single other one of your remaining picks is correct you well…who knows? Who knows how things may shake out? You never know how these points and picks work out, right? Maybe a strange combination of Elite Eight picks and this deep run by a team no one else even gave a second thought to will be the magic combo that unlocks the vault of $20s supplied by your friends as buy-in to the bracket challenge. Yes, that is totally a lucid, rational thought to have and you should hold onto it like a starving coyote to a squirrel carcass.


5 Cathartic Eruption Melding Into Acceptable Acceptance

SON. OF. A, BITCH. Who even cares about this stupid ass tournament? You sure as hell don’t. What a waste of your valuable time. John from goddamn human resources – who has literally never held a sports ball in his hand – is beating you by 35 points. THIRTY-FIVE POINTS. If that doesn’t tell all there is to tell about this completely wack bracket contest tradition…





You see an alley-oop. You see a half-court buzzer beater; a 25-5 run; a dude catch fire and hit five 3s in the last three minutes to put his tiny school up by one with 12 seconds left. You see underdogs scratching and clawing; seniors digging deep while staring the end of their competitive basketball playing days dead in the eyes; the guy playing in honor of his dead father hugging his mother after a close win.

You see the Madness. And you realize its greatness. And you let go. And you enjoy.

And, of course, you will play again next year. Because what kind of insane person doesn’t fill out a few brackets each March?

Long live basketball. Long live March Madness.


by Michael H

Won and Done

Won and Done


Stone, Rabb Brown, Ingram, Murray, Labissiere, Briscoe. Those seven names share a commonality; they are all participants in this year’s NCAA tournament. They have something else in common, however. It is widely believed that this group of 7 will declare for the NBA Draft at the conclusion of their freshman season. For good reason, too. With the exception of Briscoe, all of those players will be drafted as one of the top 20 picks in this year’s draft. Yet, their imprint on college basketball is minimal. It is tantalizing to envisage these players wearing their colleague uniforms next year, let alone the next 3 years. So, how can we fix this one-and-done problem? And rest assured, it is a problem.

According to this year’s conference tournament ratings collectively took a significant drop, especially in the BIG 10 finale. In a month unrivaled by football and baseball, this is telling. The NCAA basketball product is slowing declining. Perhaps it is because of a lack of talent. Each year more one-and-done, rental players put in their one year of service then leave as quickly as they came. There is no development, no time for development. There are less Scotty Reynolds in the game today. Not enough Trey Burkes or Peyton Sivas. Those players make the game more competitive and outright better. Remember, the narrative for this year’s season was one in which teams could not hold onto the #1 AP ranking. This was not because of a talented field constantly challenging top teams. It was because these #1s couldn’t string together a few wins and assert their dominance. Yet, every problem has a solution. We just need to be creative enough to conceptualize it, then willing to accept change.

Firstly, every top recruit should have the opportunity for a pre-draft workout during their senior year of high school. This should be used simply as a gauge to figure out where a player could possibly be drafted if they progressed. The army does this a similar thing today. High school sophomores, juniors and seniors can take a test which tells you what level of the army you are suited for according to your academic capabilities. Regardless, these players deserve a chance to see where they stand concerning NBA potential.

Secondly, each university should be limited in the amount of one-and-done players they have on scholarship. For instance, I arbitrarily selected the number 6 and spread it out over a total of 4 years. Therefore, mathematically speaking, each program can have 6 one-and-done players over a 4 year period or, 1.5 per year. A player declares their status as a one-and-done during their signing period, hence the importance of the pre-draft workout during their high school senior year. Yet, once he signs as a one-and-done, he cannot return to the university. If told positive remarks about potential draft prospects, players will lean towards a one-and-done year. If not, which presumably should be the case in many situations, they sign as a regular prospect. What would be the affects of this type of system?

The product would be better. Let us use Kentucky for our hypothetical lab rat in this experiment. Let us also say that their 4 year cycle of one-and-dones began last year. KAT, Trey Lyles, and Devin Booker would have used 3 of the one-and-dones, leaving UK with 3 remaining for 3 years. Briscoe, Skal and Murray will use them this year, leaving UK with zero remaining for 2 years. Therefore, UK recruits for next season, such as De’Aaron Fox, Bam Adebayo and Malik Monk, who are also incidentally projected as 1st round picks next year (, would have to look elsewhere to play college ball. Or, they still sign to UK as regular recruits; meaning they can leave anytime after their sophomore year.


Limiting the amount of one-and-dones urges players to sign with other teams they normally wouldn’t. For instance, let’s imagine Coach Cal strategically withheld a scholarship offer to Labissiere. Perhaps Cal does this because he values next year’s one-and-dones more. So Skal ends up on Georgetown and helps bring a struggling, historic franchise back to prominence. He becomes the next great Georgetown big, amongst the likes of Mutumbo, Ewing and Mourning. NCAA basketball becomes better because the talent is being spread out more. Remember, the 7 prospects mentioned earlier belong to only 4 different schools.

Or perhaps last a player such as Kevon Looney decides he does not like the way his pre-draft workout went. The feedback he heard was mostly negative and discouraging. Looney decides to stay at UCLA, helping this storied program fight its way amongst the top of the resurging Pac 12 conference. Instead, he entered the draft and is now rotting away on the Warriors bench.



There are two possible outcomes from this system:

  1. One-and-done scholarships become more limited to teams such as Kentucky, Duke, Texas, Kansas and Arizona. Coaches are forced to wisely choose to whom they want to offer this one-and-done scholarship. Names such as Briscoe and Murray attend other schools and spread the talent around. Briscoe attends Arizona, turning them from a first round exit to a dark horse everyone wants to root for. Murray chooses UVA, making the future Michigan State game in the Elite Eight one for the ages. The ripples affects are unlimited and the game simply gets better.
  2. Perhaps Sean Miller convinces Aaron Gordon to stay be a regular recruit, not a one-and-done player. Next year he teams up with Stanley Johnson, who consequently held off on the one-and-done offer because of Gordon coming back. And let’s say they all stay for this year too! That team would be incredible, a sure fire #1 lock all year. Plus America gets to watch Aaron Gordon develop into the player he is bound to become. Let me ask you a question, would you rather watch Gordon play against the 76ers for 3 years or, see him play North Carolina in the Final Four two years in a row?

I understand there is a ton of “what ifs” and “maybe this happens” in this proposed rule change. So, let me clarify. The one-and-done limitations rule will discourage players from jumping right from their freshman year to the pros. I am willing to bet that players would rather take a chance that their stock will be high after their sophomore year than sign into a contract which automatically boots you out of college after one year. Also, this system spreads the talent pool out without taking away from traditional powerhouses. Even if UK lost Murray to UVA in this scenario, perhaps Booker signs as a regular recruit and is playing this year. It evens out. Maybe the numbers (6 in 4) are off. You decide what numbers would work best. I understand my proposal is not perfect but, it is better than what we have now. The NCAA does not have to consider this proposal however, they must do something.


by Matt

Picking the (New) Most Interesting Man in the World

Picking the (New) Most Interesting Man in the World

Last week, news broke about a cultural icon that is on his way to retirement…

He is regularly seen in cardboard form at about 90% of all fraternities in the United States (I have one in my basement), yet nobody knows his real name. Johnathan Goldsmith began his acting career way before Dos Equis, but those gigs were part–time rolls. In 2007, the grizzled face that carries himself with more swagger than The Diplomats at the 2003 Grammys had finally appeared.

Dos Equis execs had struck gold with the “Most Interesting Man in the World.” Everything about their marketing efforts showed, especially in today’s tech-age where Memes were created in his honor by the second. The numbers backed up the plan as well, about 5 years after their initial commercial Dos Equis was the fastest growing beer brands in the world. From 2008-2013 they experienced growth of about 116%, which placed them below Corona and Heineken in regards to the largest imported beer in the United States.

Alas, all good things must come to an end…

The beer industry has seen a crazy overhaul as young drinkers begin to emerge, and they all seem to look like this guy. I love craft beer, if you can make an amazing batch of liquid then by all means capitalism away!

The emergance of craft beer is like a thorn in the side to the likes an an Anheuser-Busch, they’ve reached a status of too big to fail. What craft beer does hurt are the imported beers that fall below the line of “super-power”. This is why “The Most Interesting Man in the World” has been asked to retire. Dos Equis announced that it would replace Goldsmith in the role as the “Most Interesting Man in the World”, saying that the brand hoped to “reboot the character in a way that’s relevant for today’s drinker so the brand doesn’t get stale.”

After hearing this heartbreaking news I first needed time to recuperate, and then I put it on myself to find the most viable option for The Most Interesting Man in the World. But what makes the interesting man so interesting? Here are 5 key attributes:

  • Face (Everyone has one, most are ugly. Ability to grow beard is a prerequisite)
  • Clothing (If you can’t pick up a model, covered in mud, while traversing the Serengeti…get out)
  • Posture (Basic ergonomics)
  • Talent (Everyone has a niche, Johnathan Goldsmith’s was looking good)
  • Irresistible (I think that’s a trait? I’ll let you know when I come across it)

Now that we’ve laid down the foundation for our next man, I’ve begun to search the internet for the right prospect (what I found was usually porn, I tend to get sidetracked). After minutes of painstaking thinking I was able to rattle off several feasible replacements for the Dos Equis brand:

Justin Timberlake: This guy has got it all, I have been on record saying he is this generation’s Michael Jackson. Triple Threat to a T, he can sing, dance, and act. Now a new father to an adorable son, a beverage endorsement could be the icing on the cake for the former Mickey Mouse clubber.


Nick Offerman: Now I know that Ron Swanson would not support an imported beer, he would be too busy drinking a glass of Lagavulin 16. Nick Offerman has the look and the demeanor to say whatever it is that needs to be said, and we’ll accept it as true. #OffermanIn2020


Charlie Whitehurst: I don’t remember who said this, but when your name is “Clipboard Jesus” there is some type of allure towards you. Guy’s a rock star, and has a killer Instagram feed worthy of some “Most Interesting” shit.


Dan Bilzerian: Google him. A Lot of guns, cars, muscle, and women…Interesting indeed


Dwayne “The Rock” Johnson: I’d put him in the “Too Big to Fail” category, the guy is a savage. Plus my mom thinks he’s handsome (she’s not wrong, good lookin’ dude). This can could both metaphorically and physically lift your brand.


George Clooney: If this was pre-marriage I would call Vegas now, he still is my pick to who should replace the OG Interesting man. Close your eyes and see if you can seemly replace George Clooney with Johnathan Goldsmith. Clooney is a man’s man, who only waits for himself.


by Killian