Avicii – Hey Brother (Lyric)

Written by on January 19, 2015


Reader's opinions
  1. DjPablitoPL   On   January 19, 2015 at 6:24 am

    ░▄▄▄▄▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▀▄▄▄▄▄▄░░░░░░░
    ░░░░░█░░░░▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒▒░░▀▀▄░░░░
    ░░░░█░░░▒▒▒▒▒▒░░░░░░░░▒▒▒░░█░░░
    ░░░█░░░░░░▄██▀▄▄░░░░░▄▄▄░░░░█░░

    Haha you clicked read more.

    Now THAT’S a real troll

  2. Edward Elric   On   January 19, 2015 at 7:33 am

    I like this song
    Yeah, I really love my little brother. I will protect him with everything I
    got. He’s the only family I have. Yeah Winry and that but him, I don’t know
    what I would do without him. Yeah he’s by my side, yeah he maybe be armour
    right now but he’s my little brother. I love him.
    And we will find the philosophers stone and get our original bodies back
    I’m sure of it. 

  3. Josimar Schulle   On   January 19, 2015 at 8:32 am

    *Dormir….Mas antes ouvir essa música F*D@ de Evicii =DDD*

    #aviciiofficialvevo #heybrother #musicaboa #durmirbem #zzzzzzzzz 

  4. Emma Foxon   On   January 19, 2015 at 9:07 am

    Try this, find the ho

    Hahahahhahahahhahahhahahahahahahahahahahahahahahahahahahahahhahahahahhahahhahahohahahhahahhahahhahhahahhahahhahahhahahahahahahah
    hahahahahahahahahahahahahahahahahahahahhahahahhahahahahhah

    Differculty: Easy

    

  5. Безнадёжный Романтик   On   January 19, 2015 at 9:59 am

    Avicii – Hey Brother (Lyric)
    Translation into Russian XDDDD

    Эй, братан!
    Всё можно узнать лучше,
    Эй, сестрёнка!
    Знай, что вода пресна, а кровь гуще.
    О! Когда упадут небеса,
    То ради вас
    Я бы решился
    На всё, что угодно.

    Эй, братан?
    Ты всё ещё веришь в людей?
    Эй, сестрёнка?
    Ты всё ещё веришь в любовь? Я удивлён
    О! Когда упадут небеса,
    То ради вас
    Я бы решился
    На всё, что угодно..

    Что если я далеко от дома?
    О, братан, я услышу твой зов!
    Что если я всё потеряю?
    О, сестрёнка, я вытащу тебя, поддержу!
    О! Когда упадут небеса,
    То ради вас
    Я бы решился
    На всё, что угодно.

    Эй, братан!
    Всё можно узнать лучше,,
    Эй, сестрёнка?
    Ты всё ещё веришь в любовь? Я удивлён
    О! Когда упадут небеса,
    То ради вас
    Я бы решился
    На всё, что угодно.

    Что если я далеко от дома?
    О, братан, я услышу твой зов!
    Что если я всё потеряю?
    О, сестрёнка, я вытащу тебя, поддержу!
    О! Когда упадут небеса,
    То ради вас
    Я бы решился
    На всё, что угодно.

  6. Sora Nai   On   January 19, 2015 at 10:55 am

    Asexual reproduction is a mode of reproduction by which offspring arise
    from a single organism, and inherit the genes of that parent only; it is
    reproduction which almost never involves ploidy or reduction. The offspring
    will be exact genetic copies of the parent, except in the specific case of
    automixis. A more stringent definition is agamogenesis which is
    reproduction without the fusion of gametes. Asexual reproduction is the
    primary form of reproduction for single-celled organisms such as the
    archaebacteria, eubacteria, and protists. Many plants and fungi reproduce
    asexually as well.

    While all prokaryotes reproduce asexually (without the formation and fusion
    of gametes), mechanisms for lateral gene transfer such as conjugation,
    transformation and transduction are sometimes likened to sexual
    reproduction (or at least with sex, in the sense of genetic
    recombination).[1] A complete lack of sexual reproduction is relatively
    rare among multicellular organisms, particularly animals. It is not
    entirely understood why the ability to reproduce sexually is so common
    among them. Current hypotheses [2] suggest that asexual reproduction may
    have short term benefits when rapid population growth is important or in
    stable environments, while sexual reproduction offers a net advantage by
    allowing more rapid generation of genetic diversity, allowing adaptation to
    changing environments. Developmental constraints[3] may underlie why few
    animals have relinquished sexual reproduction completely in their
    life-cycles. Another constraint on switching from sexual to asexual
    reproduction would be the concomitant loss of meiosis and the protective
    recombinational repair of DNA damage afforded as one function of
    meiosis.[4][5] (Also see Meiosis section: Origin and function of meiosis)

    Contents [hide]
    1 Types of asexual reproduction
    1.1 Fission
    1.2 Budding
    1.3 Vegetative propagation
    1.4 Sporulation
    1.5 Fragmentation
    1.6 Agamogenesis
    1.6.1 Parthenogenesis
    1.6.2 Apomixis and nucellar embryony
    2 Alternation between sexual and asexual reproduction
    3 Inheritance of asexual reproduction in sexual species
    4 Examples in animals
    5 See also
    6 References
    7 Further reading
    8 External links
    Types of asexual reproduction[edit]
    Fission[edit]
    Main article: Fission (biology)
    An important form of fission is binary fission. In binary fission, the
    parent organism is replaced by two daughter organisms, because it literally
    divides in two. Organisms, both prokaryotes (the archaea and the bacteria),
    and eukaryotes (such as protists and unicellular fungi), reproduce
    asexually through binary fission; most of these are also capable of sexual
    reproduction.

    Another type of fission is multiple fission that is advantageous to the
    plant life cycle. Multiple fission at the cellular level occurs in many
    protists, e.g. sporozoans and algae. The nucleus of the parent cell divides
    several times by mitosis, producing several nuclei. The cytoplasm then
    separates, creating multiple daughter cells.[6][7][8]

    In apicomplexans, multiple fission, or schizogony, is manifested either as
    merogony, sporogony or gametogony. Merogony results in merozoites, which
    are multiple daughter cells, that originate within the same cell
    membrane,[9][10] sporogony results in sporozoites, and gametogony results
    in microgametes.

    In multiple fission, the nucleus of the parent cell divides by mitosis
    several times, producing several nuclei. The cytoplasm then separates,
    creating multiple daughter cells.[6][7][8]

    Budding[edit]
    Main article: Budding
    Some cells split via budding (for example baker’s yeast), resulting in a
    ‘mother’ and ‘daughter’ cell. The offspring organism is smaller than the
    parent. Budding is also known on a multicellular level; an animal example
    is the hydra, which reproduces by budding. The buds grow into fully matured
    individuals which eventually break away from the parent organism.

    Internal budding or Endodyogeny is a process of asexual reproduction,
    favoured by parasites such as Toxoplasma gondii. It involves an unusual
    process in which two daughter cells are produced inside a mother cell,
    which is then consumed by the offspring prior to their separation.[11]

    Endopolygeny is the division into several organisms at once by internal
    budding.[11] also budding (external or internal) is present in some worm
    like Taenia or Echinococci; these worm produce cyst and then produce
    (invaginated or evaginated) protoscolex with budding.male and female dont
    have sex they seduce

    Vegetative propagation[edit]
    Main article: Vegetative reproduction

    Closeup of a Bryophyllum daigremontianum
    Vegetative reproduction is a type of asexual reproduction found in plants
    where new individuals are formed without the production of seeds or spores
    by meiosis or syngamy.[12] Examples of vegetative reproduction include the
    formation of miniaturized plants called plantlets on specialized leaves
    (for example in kalanchoe) and some produce new plants out of rhizomes or
    stolon (for example in strawberry). Other plants reproduce by forming bulbs
    or tubers (for example tulip bulbs and dahlia tubers). Some plants produce
    adventitious shoots and suckers that form along their lateral roots. Plants
    that reproduce vegetatively may form a clonal colony, where all the
    individuals are clones, and the clones may cover a large area.[13]

    Sporulation[edit]
    Main article: Sporogenesis
    Many multicellular organisms form spores during their biological life cycle
    in a process called sporogenesis. Exceptions are animals and some protists,
    who under meiosis immediately followed by fertilization. Plants and many
    algae on the other hand undergo sporic meiosis where meiosis leads to the
    formation of haploid spores rather than gametes. These spores grow into
    multicellular individuals (called gametophytes in the case of plants)
    without a fertilization event. These haploid individuals give rise to
    gametes through mitosis. Meiosis and gamete formation therefore occur in
    separate generations or “phases” of the life cycle, referred to as
    alternation of generations. Since sexual reproduction is often more
    narrowly defined as the fusion of gametes (fertilization), spore formation
    in plant sporophytes and algae might be considered a form of asexual
    reproduction (agamogenesis) despite being the result of meiosis and
    undergoing a reduction in ploidy. However, both events (spore formation and
    fertilization) are necessary to complete sexual reproduction in the plant
    life cycle.

    Fungi and some algae can also utilize true asexual spore formation, which
    involves mitosis giving rise to reproductive cells called mitospores that
    develop into a new organism after dispersal. This method of reproduction is
    found for example in conidial fungi and the red alga Polysiphonia, and
    involves sporogenesis without meiosis. Thus the chromosome number of the
    spore cell is the same as that of the parent producing the spores. However,
    mitotic sporogenesis is an exception and most spores, such as those of
    plants, most Basidiomycota, and many algae, are produced by meiosis.

    A mode of reproduction resembling multiple fission, common among Protozoa,
    in which the organism breaks up into a number of pieces, or spores, each of
    which eventually develops into an organism like the parent form. The
    formation of reproductive cells or spores, as in the growth of bacilli.
    Even if the plants are healthy the outcome of the seed will always be
    unexplained.

    Fragmentation[edit]
    Main article: Fragmentation (reproduction)
    Fragmentation is a form of asexual reproduction where a new organism grows
    from a fragment of the parent. Each fragment develops into a mature, fully
    grown individual. Fragmentation is seen in many organisms such as animals
    (some annelid worms, turbellarians and sea stars), fungi, and plants. Some
    plants have specialized structures for reproduction via fragmentation, such
    as gemma in liverworts. Most lichens, which are a symbiotic union of a
    fungus and photosynthetic algae or bacteria, reproduce through
    fragmentation to ensure that new individuals contain both symbiont. These
    fragments can take the form of soredia, dust-like particles consisting of
    fungal hyphen wrapped around photobiont cells.

    Clonal Fragmentation in multicellular or colonial organisms is a form of
    asexual reproduction or cloning where an organism is split into fragments.
    Each of these fragments develop into mature, fully grown individuals that
    are clones of the original organism. In echinoderms, this method of
    reproduction is usually known as fissiparity.[14]

    Agamogenesis[edit]
    Agamogenesis is any form of reproduction that does not involve a male
    gamete. Examples are parthenogenesis and apomixis.

    Parthenogenesis[edit]
    Main article: Parthenogenesis
    Parthenogenesis is a form of agamogenesis in which an unfertilized egg
    develops into a new individual. Parthenogenesis occurs naturally in many
    plants, invertebrates (e.g. water fleas, rotifers, aphids, stick insects,
    some ants, bees and parasitic wasps), and vertebrates (e.g. some reptiles,
    amphibians, rarely birds). In plants, apomixis may or may not involve
    parthenogenesis.

    Apomixis and nucellar embryony[edit]
    Main articles: Apomixis and Nucellar embryony
    Apomixis in plants is the formation of a new sporophyte without
    fertilization. It is important in ferns and in flowering plants, but is
    very rare in other seed plants. In flowering plants, the term “apomixis” is
    now most often used for agamospermy, the formation of seeds without
    fertilization, but was once used to include vegetative reproduction. An
    example of an apomictic plant would be the triploid European dandelion.
    Apomixis mainly occurs in two forms: In gametophytic apomixis, the embryo
    arises from an unfertilized egg within a diploid embryo sac that was formed
    without completing meiosis. In nucellar embryony, the embryo is formed from
    the diploid nucellus tissue surrounding the embryo sac. Nucellar embryony
    occurs in some citrus seeds. Male apomixis can occur in rare cases, such as
    the Saharan Cypress Cupressus dupreziana, where the genetic material of the
    embryo are derived entirely from pollen. The term “apomixis” is also used
    for asexual reproduction in some animals, notably water-fleas, Daphnia.

    Alternation between sexual and asexual reproduction[edit]
    See also: Plant reproduction § Sexual reproduction
    Some species alternate between the sexual and asexual strategies, an
    ability known as heterogamy, depending on conditions. Alternation is
    observed in several rotifer species and a few types of insects, such as
    aphids which will, under certain conditions, produce eggs that have not
    gone through meiosis, thus cloning themselves. The cape bee Apis mellifera
    subsp. capensis can reproduce asexually through a process called thelytoky.
    A few species of amphibians, reptiles, and birds have a similar ability
    (see parthenogenesis for examples). For example, the freshwater crustacean
    Daphnia reproduces by parthenogenesis in the spring to rapidly populate
    ponds, then switches to sexual reproduction as the intensity of competition
    and predation increases. Another example are monogonont rotifers of the
    genus Brachionus, which reproduce via cyclical parthenogenesis: at low
    population densities females produce asexually and at higher densities a
    chemical cue accumulates and induces the transition to sexual reproduction.
    Many protists and fungi alternate between sexual and asexual reproduction.

    For example, the slime mold Dictyostelium undergoes binary fission
    (mitosis) as single-celled amoebae under favorable conditions. However,
    when conditions turn unfavorable, the cells aggregate and follow one of two
    different developmental pathways, depending on conditions. In the social
    pathway, they form a multicellular slug which then forms a fruiting body
    with asexually generated spores. In the sexual pathway, two cells fuse to
    form a giant cell that develops into a large cyst. When this macrocyst
    germinates, it releases hundreds of amoebic cells that are the product of
    meiotic recombination between the original two cells.[15]

    The hyphae of the common mold (Rhizopus) are capable of producing both
    mitotic as well as meiotic spores. Many algae similarly switch between
    sexual and asexual reproduction.[16] A number of plants use both sexual and
    asexual means to produce new plants, some species alter their primary modes
    of reproduction from sexual to asexual under varying environmental
    conditions.[17]

    Inheritance of asexual reproduction in sexual species[edit]
    For example, in the rotifer Brachionus calyciflorus asexual reproduction
    (obligate parthenogenesis) can be inherited by a recessive allele, which
    leads to loss of sexual reproduction in homozygous offspring.[18]
    Inheritance of asexual reproduction by a single recessive locus has also
    been found in the parasitoid wasp Lysiphlebus fabarum.[19]

    Examples in animals[edit]
    There are examples of parthenogenesis in the hammerhead shark[20] and the
    blacktip shark.[21] In both cases, the sharks had reached sexual maturity
    in captivity in the absence of males, and in both cases the offspring were
    shown to be genetically identical to the mothers.

    Reptiles use the ZW sex-determination system, which produces either males
    (with ZZ sex chromosomes) or females (with ZW or WW sex chromosomes). Until
    2010, it was thought that the ZW chromosome system used by reptiles was
    incapable of producing viable WW offspring, but a (ZW) female boa
    constrictor was discovered to have produced viable female offspring with WW
    chromosomes.[22] The female boa could have chosen any number of male
    partners (and had successfully in the past) but on these occasions she
    reproduced asexually, creating 22 female babies with WW sex-chromosomes.

    Polyembryony is a widespread form of asexual reproduction in animals,
    whereby the fertilized egg or a later stage of embryonic development splits
    to form genetically identical clones. Within animals, this phenomenon has
    been best studied in the parasitic Hymenoptera. In the 9-banded armadillos,
    this process is obligatory and usually gives rise to genetically identical
    quadruplets. In other mammals, monozygotic twinning has no apparent genetic
    basis, though its occurrence is common. There are at least 10 million
    identical human twins and triplets in the world today.

    Bdelloid rotifers reproduce exclusively asexually, and all individuals in
    the class Bdelloidea are females. Asexuality evolved in these animals
    millions of years ago and has persisted since. There is evidence to suggest
    that asexual reproduction has allowed the animals to evolve new proteins
    through the Meselson effect that have allowed them to survive better in
    periods of dehydration.[23]

    Molecular evidence strongly suggest that at least two species of the stick
    insect genus Timema have used only asexual (parthenogenetic) reproduction
    for one million years, the longest period known for any insect.[24]

    See also[edit]
    Alternation of generations
    Bacterial conjugation
    Biological life cycle
    Biological reproduction, also simply reproduction
    Cloning
    Parthenogenesis
    Plant reproduction
    Sex
    Sexual reproduction
    References[edit]
    Jump up ^ Narra HP, Ochman H; Ochman (2006). “Of what use is sex to
    bacteria?”. Current Biology 16 (17): R705–710.
    doi:10.1016/j.cub.2006.08.024. PMID 16950097.
    Jump up ^ Dawson KJ (October 1995). “The Advantage of Asexual Reproduction:
    When is it Two-fold?”. Journal of Theoretical Biology 176 (3): 341–347.
    doi:10.1006/jtbi.1995.0203.
    Jump up ^ Engelstädter J (November 2008). “Constraints on the evolution of
    asexual reproduction”. BioEssays 30 (11–12): 1138–1150.
    doi:10.1002/bies.20833. PMID 18937362.
    Jump up ^ Bernstein H, Hopf FA, Michod RE; Hopf; Michod (1987). “The
    molecular basis of the evolution of sex”. Adv. Genet. Advances in Genetics
    24: 323–70. doi:10.1016/s0065-2660(08)60012-7. ISBN 9780120176243. PMID
    3324702.
    Jump up ^ Avise, J. (2008) Clonality: The Genetics, Ecology and Evolution
    of Sexual Abstinence in Vertebrate Animals. See pp. 22-25. Oxford
    University Press. ISBN 019536967X ISBN 978-0195369670
    ^ Jump up to: a b “Cell reproduction”. Encyclopædia Britannica.
    ^ Jump up to: a b Britannica Educational Publishing (2011). Fungi, Algae,
    and Protists. The Rosen Publishing Group. ISBN 978-1-61530-463-9.
    ^ Jump up to: a b P.Puranik, Asha Bhate (2007). Animal Forms And Functions:
    Invertebrata. Sarup & Sons. ISBN 978-81-7625-791-6.
    Jump up ^ Lynn Margulis, Heather I. McKhann, Lorraine Olendzenski (2001).
    Illustrated glossary of protoctista: vocabulary of the algae, apicomplexa,
    ciliates, foraminifera, microspora, water molds, slime molds, and the other
    protoctists. Jones & Bartlett learn. ISBN 9780867200812.
    Jump up ^ Yoshinori Tanada, Harry K. Kaya (1993). Insect pathology. Gulf
    Professional Publishing. ISBN 978-0-12-683255-6.
    ^ Jump up to: a b James Desmond Smyth, Derek Wakelin (1994). Introduction
    to animal parasitology (3 ed.). Cambridge University Press. pp. 101–102.
    ISBN 0-521-42811-4.
    Jump up ^ “Asexual Reproduction”. Ucmp.berkeley.edu. Retrieved 13 August
    2010.
    Jump up ^ Fun Fact (11 May 2010). “Celebrating Wildflowers – Fading Gold –
    How Aspens Grow”. Fs.fed.us. Archived from the original on 23 September
    2010. Retrieved 13 August 2010.
    Jump up ^ Helen Nilsson Sköld, Matthias Obst, Mattias Sköld, & Bertil
    Åkesson (2009). “Stem Cells in Asexual Reproduction of Marine
    Invertebrates”. In Baruch Rinkevich, Valeria Matranga. Stem Cells in Marine
    Organisms. Springer. p. 125. ISBN 978-90-481-2766-5.
    Jump up ^ R. S. Mehrotra; K. R. Aneja (December 1990). An Introduction to
    Mycology. New Age International. pp. 83 ff. ISBN 978-81-224-0089-2.
    Retrieved 4 August 2010.
    Jump up ^ Kathleen M. Cole; Robert G. Sheath (1990). Biology of the red
    algae. Cambridge University Press. pp. 469–. ISBN 978-0-521-34301-5.
    Retrieved 4 August 2010.
    Jump up ^ Edward G. Reekie; Fakhri A. Bazzaz (28 October 2005).
    Reproductive allocation in plants. Academic Press. pp. 99–. ISBN
    978-0-12-088386-8. Retrieved 4 August 2010.
    Jump up ^ Stelzer, C.-P.; Schmidt, J.; Wiedlroither, A.; Riss, S. (2010).
    “Loss of Sexual Reproduction and Dwarfing in a Small Metazoan”. PLoS ONE 5
    (9): e12854. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0012854. PMID 20862222.
    Jump up ^ C. Sandrock and C. Vorburger (2011). Curr Biol. 8 March
    2011;21(5) 433-7.
    Jump up ^ Savage, Juliet Eilperin (23 May 2007). “Female Sharks Can
    Reproduce Alone, Researchers Find”. Washington Post. Retrieved 27 April
    2008.
    Jump up ^ Chapman, D. D.; Firchau, B.; Shivji, M. S. (11 October 2008).
    “‘Virgin Birth’ By Shark Confirmed: Second Case Ever”. Journal of Fish
    Biology (Sciencedaily.com) 73 (6): 1473.
    doi:10.1111/j.1095-8649.2008.02018.x. Retrieved 13 August 2010.
    Jump up ^ “‘Boa constrictor produces fatherless babies'”. CBC News –
    Technology&Science. 3 November 2010. Retrieved 25 May 2011.
    Jump up ^ Pouchkina-Stantcheva, N. N.; McGee, B. M.; Boschetti, C.;
    Tolleter, D.; Chakrabortee, S.; Popova, A. V.; Meersman, F.; MacHerel, D.;
    Hincha, D. K. (2007). “Functional Divergence of Former Alleles in an
    Ancient Asexual Invertebrate”. Science 318 (5848): 268–71.
    doi:10.1126/science.1144363. PMID 17932297.
    Jump up ^ Davies, Ella. “Sticks insects survive one million years without
    sex”. BBC. Archived from the original on 19 July 2011. Retrieved 19 July
    2011.
    Further reading[edit]
    Graham, L., J. Graham, & L. Wilcox. 2003. Plant Biology. Pearson Education,
    Inc., Upper Saddle River, N.J.: pp. 258–259.
    Raven, P.H., Evert, R.F., Eichhorn, S.E. 2005. Biology of Plants, 7th
    Edition. W.H. Freeman and Company Publishers, NY.
    Avise, J. 2008. Clonality: The Genetics, Ecology, and Evolution of Sexual
    Abstinence in Vertebrate Animals. Oxford University Press
    External links[edit]
    Wikimedia Commons has media related to Asexual reproduction.
    Asexual reproduction
    Intestinal Protozoa
    Categories: Asexual reproduction
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  7. bigbad jake   On   January 19, 2015 at 11:14 am

    This may seem weird but I’m really scared of dying. I want to be with
    someone a girl preferably not for the looks the money or the fame but for
    them and everyone who’s reading this right now I am going to die so will
    you your loved ones. That’s not a threat. But I’m really scared what
    happens next. Live life to the max I want to meet someone. Before it’s too
    late and It’s too late. I don’t know what’s wrong with me. 

  8. Carli la chica PKMN HH   On   January 19, 2015 at 11:29 am

    esta será una de las canciones qe usare para mi nuevo top 10/5 de mis tipos
    dragones favoritos <3

  9. Blanca Nieves   On   January 19, 2015 at 1:13 pm

    I can’t believe how much rasist people are in the world!!! WHAT’S THE
    PROBLEM OF BEING LESBIAN OR GAY? I’m not lesbian but I don’t hate lesbians
    or gay people!
    C’mmon guys we are in 2014 NOT in 1700 any more!!!

  10. Cold Snake   On   January 19, 2015 at 2:09 pm

    0:46 – So, judging from the car further in the video, I can assume we’re in
    the 40’s or earlier. She pulls a modern pistol.
    2:11 – While these two idiots are celebrating the money, literally EVERYONE
    in that place could just run away, or even pick up their
    guns because they left them wherever.
    2:30 – Awful position for her, she could have sit behind that desk and
    she’d have cover.
    2:36 – Sniper rifles were not common police weapons, by a very long shot.
    They were rare even in the army. This one also also looks very
    modern, especially that bi-pod.
    2:48 – No one loses that much blood from a gunshot in such a short time.
    3:08 – This guy is using a *German* machine gun that probably hasn’t even
    been invented.
    3:18 – That bomb was somehow waiting all this time to be detonated. It’s
    not remote, as she doesn’t have any detonator on her hands.
    Someone ought to explain HOW she was able to get that explosive off the
    wall as well.
    3:19 – That explosion was big enough to damage the roof of that bank. If
    they detonated that while they were inside, both of those idiots would have
    blown themselves up, along with the non-hostages.

    Awful video.

  11. Mordicant   On   January 19, 2015 at 2:39 pm

    Gay/Lesbian love is wrong from an evolutionary standpoint. Their relations
    will not advance the species. But guess what. Who fucking cares if they can
    have children. Earth is over populated as is. So, all the power to you
    people for being happy and helping the environment. Get your shit together
    straight people. Love is love, etc etc.

  12. ♡ FROOT ♡   On   January 19, 2015 at 3:21 pm

    I didn’t hate the video because they were gay, I mean, I’m bisexual myself,
    I hated the video because their robbery was an absolute failure.

  13. Robot Doge Derpy Scout Young Aleks Darude-Sandstorm xxx360proxxx Professor X Minecraft Like Whore   On   January 19, 2015 at 4:52 pm

    Alright, 2 people alone in the world. They’re gay. Will they repopulate
    society? No. There’s no adoption centers in a post apocalyptic situation. 2
    heterosexual/straight people in the world. Will they repopulate? Babies
    galore, damn it. See why being homosexual is against nature? Against
    natural selection? We wouldn’t have another world if gays were the only
    people we relied on. I’m not against gays, I’m just saying that being gay
    would have so many negative effects to the other people in the world.

  14. xred PT   On   January 19, 2015 at 5:00 pm

    Perhaps we will have to wait a bit longer to see the peoples mind (all)
    open to this.
    Im 15, not gay and i have nothing against black people, lesbians or gays.
    Perhaps because i grew up on an environment where basically nothing of that
    mathers. Away from religion. It all depends in what you are thougt to
    think, some people related to religion stuff might say that lesbians and
    gays shouldnt be real,… because they believe in god and all that crap…
    others grew up with racist thougts around them, and might have became one..
    but in my opinion is something that with time will vanish. So lets wait,
    since there are yet lots of people whose minds are below ours.

  15. Carly Skittle   On   January 19, 2015 at 5:46 pm

    Omg, That Made Me Cry.. She Loved Her So Much That She Couldn’t Live
    Without Her So She Suicided Herself By The Bomb.. How Sad.. But Beautiful..
    D;
    * Dont Be Racist Cause Shes A Lesbian, Cmon Rlly People? *

  16. grAnd   On   January 19, 2015 at 6:02 pm

    Бессмысленно и беспощадно… но как мило и заводяще.)
    40-е!

  17. PvPLegends   On   January 19, 2015 at 6:44 pm

    So many of you people seem to think that anybody against gay rights is a
    homophobe. A homophobic person is someone who is AFRAID of gays/lesbians. I
    couldn’t begin to tell you how people can be gay/lesbian, because I
    certainly have never experienced that. But I DO know that there are so many
    people in the world that are for it, which honestly baffles me. People
    protesting and conflicting with so many other valid opinions in the wrong
    way. “You’re against gay rights? Wow you are such a fucking homophobe.”
    (That quote obviously does not apply to everyone). Maybe you should
    consider the other side of this utterly stupid conflict. It’s so funny how
    all these people rant day and night about how being gay or lesbian isn’t
    wrong… but I’m more confused as to why people think it’s RIGHT. And for
    those who say it’s in the bible that it’s okay to be gay/lesbian, I can
    definitely argue against that, for sure.

    If you comment against this, it MIGHT just prove my point even more on how
    prejudice people can be.

    Now let me brace myself for the incoming hate comments

  18. bella lissal   On   January 19, 2015 at 7:12 pm

    Homosexuels is not crime.. Is a feeling it’s love.. And liberty personal..
    I was thinking just arb societys is full of homophobie.. But i see all the
    word is full
    Sooru my English not good

  19. Yenit Gualteros   On   January 19, 2015 at 9:21 pm

    la verdad es q me disgusta un poco esto por que DIOS creo a un hombre y una
    mujer para que se amaran no mujer con mujer la verdad debo aceptar que el
    tema de las lesbianas a mi me da asco por q soy una niña ademas eso no
    deberia ser asi lo que mas no me gusta de las lesbianas y gays es que la
    homosexualidad o el sexo opuesto no le agrada a DIOS ademas lo de las
    lesbianas y gays no lo deberian mostrar en videos que tal tu hijo o tu hija
    esten viendo esto y se vuelvan lesbianas o gays esta es mi opinion y no
    comienzen a criticar mi comentario u opinion por que apenas tengo diez años
    de edad y me tome el tiempo para escribir todo esto no como otros que no lo
    piensan y solo escriben por que si

  20. Anna Banana   On   January 19, 2015 at 10:24 pm

    they’re terrible robbers because bonnie and clyde too were ridiculously
    terrible robbers and this music video is based off bonnie and clyde.
    amazing.

  21. Mark Deaton   On   January 19, 2015 at 11:53 pm

    Why waste your time and effort on discussing their sexuality? The important
    thing is how awful they were at robbery. And they were really, really bad
    at it.

  22. DaBIONICLEFan   On   January 20, 2015 at 12:28 am

    We’re supposed to feel sorry for her? They went round taking other people’s
    money and threatening people.

  23. AnimalJam Poppin'Candy   On   January 20, 2015 at 1:06 am

    This is fucking inappropriate. imagine little kids around the world
    watching this. it is teaching them to rob and murder. fuck u a vicii. you
    are such a bitch. 

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