Is this you meme

Is this you meme DEFAULT

What Do You Meme? Core Game - The Hilarious Adult Party Game for Meme Lovers

WHO WILL BE CROWNED MEME QUEEN/KING

The winner of each round is decided by a rotating judge. Pro tip: pick your caption card to match the judge’s sense of humor.

WHAT’S INSIDE

Each What Do You Meme core game contains cards. of these are caption cards and 75 are photo cards. Printed on premium playing cards (thick with gloss finish); includes easel and bonus rules, shrink-wrapped in a custom box.

MORE FUN THIS WAY

Did you know that we make other awesome games? In addition to our core What Do You Meme game, there’s a lot more fun from What Do You Meme including eight expansion packs for our core What Do You Meme game (and counting), a custom storage box for all your cards, as well as NEW games like For The Girls and 4-Bidden Words.

Sours: https://www.amazon.com/What-Do-You-Meme-Party/dp/B01MRG7T0D

This You? Meme

About

This You? or Ain't This You? is a catchphrase used on Twitter to call out the hypocrisy of a certain tweet with a screenshot of a past tweet. The trend began in June but became more popular in May during the coronavirus pandemic and the George Floyd protests. Popular instances were typically targeted at brands, politicians and celebrities.

Origin

On June 25th, , Twitter user @dxgho posted a video of an employee getting caught filming himself and added the caption, "Look how he played that off" to which Twitter user @abbiegale_smith replied with "Ain’t this you ??" and a video of a man dancing while at work (shown below). The reply gained over likes in a year.


Spread

On April 7th, , Twitter user @BigMoistEd responded to the tweet "how this dude got more girls than me" by @skateberd with "this you? if so, this is why" and a screenshot of his previous tweets (shown below, left). The reply garnered over likes in two years. On May 24th, @safiyaaaay used the catchphrase to call out @JohnTory for a tweet regarding the coronavirus pandemic (shown below, right).

acab ed @BigMoistEd this you? if so, this is why Zach @skateberd hey can i kickflip over your booty 3/18/20, PM how are you doing?? Yesterday PM i love the blue hair Yesterday PM thats my favorite color Yesterday PM Zach @skateberd · Apr 7 how this dude got more girls than me twitter.com/BigMoistEd/sta.. PM · Apr 7, · Twitter for iPhone Text Font Screenshot Technologysafia aidid @safiyaaaay This you? toronto.culture John Tory @JohnTory · May 23 That is the right and responsible thing to do. It's unfortunate and extremely disappointing that so many gathered in Trinity Bellwoods to flaunt the advice of our public health professionals. Show this thread PM · May 24, · Twitter Web App Community Adaptation

The next day, Twitter users @DangItLee and @Nicolas_chocola commented on "'Ain't This You? Twitter" saying that they are "the best detectives ever" and received over 1, likes in a week (shown below, left). On May 30th, Twitter user @itsjazmarie accumulated over , likes in three days for a "this you?" tweet directed at the NFL (shown below, right). Stay Hipp published an article on the trend.

Lee @DangltLee May 25 "Ain't this you?" Twitter the best detectives ever LMFAO O 75 27 K K chocolat @Nicolas_chocola Replying to @DangtLee In the social media system, past offenses are considered especially heinous. On Twitter, the dedicated detectives who investigate these vicious felonies are members of an elite squad known as the "ain't this you?" unit. These are their stories. PM - May 26, · Twitter for Android Text Font LineJaz @itsjazmarie · May 30 this you? May 23, am PT NFL Will Fine Teams if Players Don't Stand for National Anthem By Kirsten Chuba ADVERTISEMENT NFL @NFL · May 30 Text Product Font Line

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Sours: https://knowyourmeme.com/memes/this-you
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‘This You?’ (It Definitely Is)

The Twitter meme of the moment is all about accountability.

Aisha Harris

By Aisha Harris

Ms. Harris isan Op-Ed staff editor and writer.

To hear more audio stories from publishers like The New York Times, downloadAudm for iPhone or Android.

All of a sudden, everybody seems to care about black lives.

Well — not everybody, of course. But since the slow, recorded killing of George Floyd by Officer Derek Chauvin made headlines at the end of May, the floodgates have been kicked open. From Taylor Swift to Star Wars to your friends confessing their “white privilege” on Facebook, protecting black lives has been at the top of minds where it never seemed to exist before.

Yet some who have finally chosen to chime in and proclaim that yes, black lives matter, have been greeted by a pesky little critter best described as The Ghost of Racism Past. The Ghost exists in many forms, but on Black Twitter as of late, it has frequently taken on the shape of two simple words.

“This you?”

Brutally crisp and blatantly rhetorical, the phrase has become a catchall representing the internet currency of receipts, forcing bandwagon participants to confront things they might have said or done that seemingly contradict their newfound commitment to the cause.

The N.F.L. player Drew Brees, for instance, participated in the thoroughly muddled but hugely popular social media campaign Blackout Tuesday, tweeting a link to his Instagram page, where he’d posted a black square to express “solidarity” with black people. A short and sweet “This you?” was waiting for him in the form of a user’s retweet, accompanied by a photo of a smiling Mr. Brees alongside President Trump and Melania Trump. (Until very recently, Mr. Brees had also been a vocal critic of football players kneeling to protest police brutality during the national anthem.)

The main account for H & M France tweeted, in French, support for black Americans. “This you?” a user retweeted, with an image of the retailer’s ad from featuring a black boy in a hoodie that reads “Coolest Monkey in the Jungle.”

The Baltimore Police Department tweeted photos of its officers kneeling with protesters. “This you?” someone retweeted, with a screenshot of a New York Times article featuring the mug shots of the Baltimore officers involved in the arrest of Freddie Gray, who died in their custody in

“This you,” Mark Wahlberg?

“This you,” Justin Bieber?

“This you,” Disney?

Usually this specter floats in the internet ether, left unacknowledged (at least directly) by the subject it haunts and taunts. But the rest of us see it and take note and sometimes add our own sassy tweets approving this swift undercutting of performative wokeness.

Certainly, this manner of exchange is nothing new for Twitter, where call-out culture has long reigned supreme, for better and for worse. But there’s something especially apt right now about this particularly succinct framing, which, according to the website Know Your Meme, has morphed from merely catching a Twitter user in a mildly embarrassing act of deception to a mode of accountability for palling around with President Trump.

It’s delectable. It’s satisfying. It’s a message.

A message for the moment, in which combating anti-blackness — or rather wanting to appear as if one is combating anti-blackness — is The Thing to do. In many ways, this wave of protests feels quite different from others: Anti-racist literature lists are being shared far and wide; inboxes are awash in carefully worded Very Special Emails from businesses espousing key phrases like “racial disparities” and “We pledge to do better.” Protests from city to city and country to country have carried on for many days — now featuring Ben Affleck! — and show little sign of slowing anytime soon.

Yet George Floyd’s death is not the first to be captured in a disturbing video and go viral. (See: Walter Scott, Philando Castile and Eric Garner, for starters.) And it’s not the first to spark widespread protests across the nation and even the globe (Michael Brown, Trayvon Martin). For those who have been doing the real work for some time, protesting is more than a trend.

“This you?” captures the sense among some that for all the attention given and demonstrating and donating that has occurred in the past two weeks, not much has changed — yet. It taps into a feeling that these affirmations of black life by public figures and corporations alike are merely lip service for the time being, catching on the way trends often do — if everyone “cool” is doing it, it’s finally safe for them to do, too. It highlights the hypocrisy and disconnect between actions and words, and does so in the infinitely shareable, memeable, retweetable syntax of the internet.

That’s its power. A detailed tweet revealing how a star who just announced #blacklivesmatter also has a history of mistreating her black colleagues is juicy to read. But a “This you?” retweet from a random user is like a simple alley-oop; it just hits differently.

It’s a way to keep people and organizations in check, and nudge them to work harder to receive their cookies, to make it clear that this won’t be easy for them, because it has never been easy for black people. A black square, a hashtag, a one-time donation alone isn’t going to cut it and, frankly, is a very low bar to clear. Part of doing the work and moving forward is taking responsibility for the past. We’ve only just begun.

It’s a question, but not really. Everyone knows it’s you. They just want to make sure you know it’s you.

Sours: https://www.nytimes.com//06/09/opinion/this-you-black-twitter.html

And again in the ass". When my girlfriend came home after work, she saw that I had done nothing and decided to punish me very severely. Karina came up. To me tight. She was wearing a super miniskirt from which everything was sticking out.

Meme you is this

Every fold was licked, the petals were periodically sucked into the mouth and sucked. Please, tongue. Do you want this. And a tight tongue entered my pussy.

Is this you?--NOT ORIGINAL--MLB meme--

I took the trash and went to the corridor to put on my shoes. The girls, one in the bathroom, the other in the room, painted a battle paint by the mirror of the cupboard. While we were not busy with myself, I. Threw out the trash and returned. They had already finished and were going to put on their shoes.

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Looking up, I saw this frightened miracle. She was lovely. She was about fifty ~ fifty-five years old. Gray blonde hair, gray laughing eyes, little bow lips. She was small in height, just below my shoulder.



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