Are you part of an artists' fanbase? If so, you probably think your fanbase is the best. Right? Right. How well does your celebrity idol stack up against other artists with fanbases? Who wins in a fight of Directioners vs. Beliebers? What about Katy Cats vs. Swifties?
Fanbase name: Katy Cats
Twitter: 57.7 million followers
Facebook: 75+ million likes
YouTube: Highest viewed video "Firework" with 484+ million views
Fanbase name: Beliebers
Twitter: 55.3 million followers
Facebook: 74.9 million likes
YouTube: Highest viewed video "Baby" with 1 billion+ views
Fanbase name: Swifties
Twitter: 44.7 million followers
Facebook: 69.9 million likes
YouTube: Highest viewed video "You Belong With Me" with 339+ million views
Fanbase name: Directioners
Twitter: Band account - 20.7 million, Harry Styles- 22.1 million, Niall Horan - 20 million, Liam Payne - 18.1 million, Louis Tomlinson - 17.5 million, and Zayn Malik -13.3 million
Facebook: 35.2 million likes
YouTube: Highest viewed video "What Makes You Beautiful" with 559.8+ million views
Fanbase name: Arianators
Twitter: 19.1 million followers
Facebook: 22.3 likes
YouTube: Most viewed video "Problem ft. Iggy Azaela" with 226 million views
Fanbase name: Sheerios
Twitter: 10.5 million followers
Facebook: 8.4 million likes
YouTube: Most viewed video "Give Me Love" with 168 million views
Fanbase name: Beyhive
Twitter: 13.6 million followers
Facebook: 65 million likes
YouTube: Most viewed video "Single Ladies (Put A Ring On It)" with 323.8 million views
Fanbase name: Smilers
Twitter: 18.6 million followers
Facebook: 49.7 million likes
YouTube: Most viewed video "Wrecking Ball" with 709 million views
Fanbase name: Barbies
Twitter: 18.1 million followers
Facebook: 44.6 million likes
YouTube: Most viewed video "Super Bass" with 434 million views
Fanbase name: Rihanna Navy
Twitter: 37.5 million followers
Facebook: 89.9 million likes
YouTube: Most viewed video "What's My Name ft. Drake" with 385 million views
Fanbase name: Little Monsters
Twitter: 42.4 million followers
Facebook: 67.3 million followers
YouTube: Most viewed video "Bad Romance" with 602 million views
Fanbase name: Selenators
Twitter: 23.4 million followers
Facebook: 60.8 million likes
YouTube: Most viewed video "Come and Get It" with 279 million views
Fanbase name: Lovatics
Twitter: 24.7 million followers
Facebook: 37 millions likes
YouTube: Most viewed video "Heart Attack" with 249 million views
Twitter: Katy Perry
YouTube: Justin Bieber
Demi Lovato won the 2014 People's Choice Award for Favorite Music Fan Following. While One Direction has won MTV's Biggest Fans Award in 2012, was nominated in 2013, and again this year (fingers crossed they win). Beyonce fans almost broke the internet during her 17-minute long performance at the 2014 MTV Video Music Awards. It's also important to note that Nicki Minaj's "Anaconda" video has over 220 million views on Vevo, after only releasing at the end of August 2014. Who do you think has the biggest/craziest following?
Do the numbers tell the truth or do they totally lie? Tweet us what you think and which fanbase you belong to!
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Forgotten singer/songwriter Sixto Rodriguez's career resurgence continues with an album chart onslaught in Australia. Three of his albums have entered Australia's Top 30 ahead of his first tour Down Under since the release of Oscar-winning documentary Searching For Sugar Man, which chronicled late filmmaker Malik Bendjelloul's search for the cult 1960s/1970s act, who many fans feared had died.
Rodriguez's debut album Cold Fact is currently at number 11 in Australia, while the Searching for Sugar Man soundtrack is at number 22 and his Coming From Reality album is at 25.
Rodriguez's Australian tour begins in Brisbane on 19 October (14).
Ariana Grande leads the Australian album chart with My Everything, while Taylor Swift's Shake It Off debuts at number one on the country's singles chart.
Lions Gate via Everett Collection
When we last left our heroes, they had conquered all opponents in the 74th Annual Hunger Games, returned home to their newly refurbished living quarters in District 12, and fallen haplessly to the cannibalism of PTSD. And now we're back! Hitching our wagons once again to laconic Katniss Everdeen and her sweet-natured, just-for-the-camera boyfriend Peeta Mellark as they gear up for a second go at the Capitol's killing fields.
But hold your horses — there's a good hour and a half before we step back into the arena. However, the time spent with Katniss and Peeta before the announcement that they'll be competing again for the ceremonial Quarter Quell does not drag. In fact, it's got some of the film franchise's most interesting commentary about celebrity, reality television, and the media so far, well outweighing the merit of The Hunger Games' satire on the subject matter by having Katniss struggle with her responsibilities as Panem's idol. Does she abide by the command of status quo, delighting in the public's applause for her and keeping them complacently saturated with her smiles and curtsies? Or does Katniss hold three fingers high in opposition to the machine into which she has been thrown? It's a quarrel that the real Jennifer Lawrence would handle with a castigation of the media and a joke about sandwiches, or something... but her stakes are, admittedly, much lower. Harvey Weinstein isn't threatening to kill her secret boyfriend.
Through this chapter, Katniss also grapples with a more personal warfare: her devotion to Gale (despite her inability to commit to the idea of love) and her family, her complicated, moralistic affection for Peeta, her remorse over losing Rue, and her agonizing desire to flee the eye of the public and the Capitol. Oftentimes, Katniss' depression and guilty conscience transcends the bounds of sappy. Her soap opera scenes with a soot-covered Gale really push the limits, saved if only by the undeniable grace and charisma of star Lawrence at every step along the way of this film. So it's sappy, but never too sappy.
In fact, Catching Fire is a masterpiece of pushing limits as far as they'll extend before the point of diminishing returns. Director Francis Lawrence maintains an ambiance that lends to emotional investment but never imposes too much realism as to drip into territories of grit. All of Catching Fire lives in a dreamlike state, a stark contrast to Hunger Games' guttural, grimacing quality that robbed it of the life force Suzanne Collins pumped into her first novel.
Once we get to the thunderdome, our engines are effectively revved for the "fun part." Katniss, Peeta, and their array of allies and enemies traverse a nightmare course that seems perfectly suited for a videogame spin-off. At this point, we've spent just enough time with the secondary characters to grow a bit fond of them — deliberately obnoxious Finnick, jarringly provocative Johanna, offbeat geeks Beedee and Wiress — but not quite enough to dissolve the mystery surrounding any of them or their true intentions (which become more and more enigmatic as the film progresses). We only need adhere to Katniss and Peeta once tossed in the pit of doom that is the 75th Hunger Games arena, but finding real characters in the other tributes makes for a far more fun round of extreme manhunt.
But Catching Fire doesn't vie for anything particularly grand. It entertains and engages, having fun with and anchoring weight to its characters and circumstances, but stays within the expected confines of what a Hunger Games movie can be. It's a good one, but without shooting for succinctly interesting or surprising work with Katniss and her relationships or taking a stab at anything but the obvious in terms of sending up the militant tyrannical autocracy, it never even closes in on the possibility of being a great one.
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One Direction have been crowned 2013's most powerful pop stars under 21. The Best Song Ever hitmakers - Harry Styles, Niall Horan, Liam Payne, Louis Tomlinson and Zayn Malik - have topped Billboard magazine's annual 21 Under 21 list, which ranks the young artists based on factors such as music sales, touring and social media influence.
Justin Bieber trails in second place, while Miley Cyrus is at three, followed by Ariana Grande and rapper Earl Sweatshirt in fourth and fifth place, respectively.
Scotty McCreery, Austin Mahone, Cody Simpson, British singer Cher Lloyd and hip-hop star Chief Keef are also featured on the new countdown.
After Dark Films
It seems a bit odd to take on a movie review of Courtney Solomon's Getaway, as only in the loosest terms is Getaway actually a movie. We begin without questions — other than a vague and frustrating "What the hell is going on?" — and end without answers, watching Ethan Hawke drive his car into things (and people) for the hour and a half in between. We learn very little along the way, probed to engage in the mystery of the journey. But we don't, because there's no reason to.
There's not a single reason to wonder about any of the things that happen to Hawke's former racecar driver/reformed criminal — forced to carry out a series of felonious commands by a mysterious stranger who is holding his wife hostage — because there doesn't seem to be a single ounce of thought poured into him beyond what he see. We learn, via exposition delivered by him to gun-toting computer whiz Selena Gomez, that he "did some bad things" before meeting the love of his life and deciding to put that all behind him. Then, we stop learning. We stop thinking. We start crashing into police cars and Christmas trees and power plants.
Why is Selena Gomez along for the ride? Well, the beginnings of her involvement are defensible: Hawke is carrying out his slew of vehicular crimes in a stolen car. It's her car. And she's on a rampage to get it back. But unaware of what she's getting herself into, Gomez confronts an idling Hawke with a gun, is yanked into the automobile, and forced to sit shotgun while the rest of the driver's "assignments" are carried out. But her willingness to stick by Hawke after hearing his story is ludicrous. Their immediate bickering falls closer to catty sexual tension than it does to genuine derision and fear (you know, the sort of feelings you'd have for someone who held you up or forced you into accessorizing a buffet of life-threatening crimes).
After Dark Films
The "gradual" reversal of their relationship is treated like something we should root for. But with so little meat packed into either character, the interwoven scenes of Hawke and Gomez warming up to each other and becoming a team in the quest to save the former's wife serve more than anything else as a breather from all the grotesque, impatient, deliberately unappealing scenes of city wreckage.
And as far as consolidating the mystery, the film isn't interested in that either, as evidenced by its final moments. Instead of pressing focus on the answers to whatever questions we may have, the movie's ultimate reveal is so weak, unsubstantial, and entirely disconnected to the story entirely, that it seems almost offensive to whatever semblance of a film might exist here to go out on this note. Offensive to the idea of film and story in general, as a matter of fact. But Getaway isn't concerned with these notions. Not with story, character, logic, or humanity. It just wants to show us a bunch of car crashes and explosions. So you'd think it might have at least made those look a little better.
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