Can a viral vid still have value if it is not completely, 100% authentic to its premise?
In the case of humorous videos, "fakeness" is less of a factor.
I’m not their companion or roommate; I’m their mother. They follow me around the apartment, drink from my water glass even if it’s next to their own, attempt to eat my food, lick my hand in gratitude while being pet, wait for me at the front door when they hear me walking up the stairs and sleep with me at night. Women are held to a different standard than men, and cats to a different standard than dogs.
Maisy is typically curled into the bend in my knees, Piper at my hips and Deacon at my feet. Society has a bad habit of scrutinizing women for how we live and whom we love. A dog is stereotypically more easygoing and outgoing, a masculine companion.
Under America’s diagnosis, I am a “crazy cat lady.” This is a judgment, an accusation, a scarlet “C” scratched into my forearm by one of my three cats.
Google the phrase and you will find scores of women frantically defending their right to have cats without being branded as “crazy.” Here’s a checklist I’m supposed to consider as I sit on my bed surrounded by three purring cats: off of the streets and into a loving home.
e Harmony doesn’t have video profiles, but this woman is GOOD, and we love it.
It's an acting job, and a pretty funny one at that.
The video on You Tube was first posted on June 3rd and already has almost 3/4 of a million views.
We drafted some e Harmony employees and shot a response, also below.
And now, there is a collection of similar spoof videos popping up — Debbie, Lib Dem lover, beer guy– we love them all so much we want to put them in a basket.