Certain things in this world are an absolute certainty; you can't wear white after Labor Day, nobody likes the tax man, and you're always going to hear absurdly loud music when drinking at a bar, usually played by a tone-deaf white dude with an acoustic guitar. In particular, these 10 songs seem to be on every bar's perpetual playlist.
If I hear one more douchebag with an acoustic guitar playing "Wonderwall" I'm gonna lose my mind.
It's not a night out unless a group of girls are shrieking along to "Livin' On A Prayer."
Or a bunch of drunken morons ruining Journey's "Don't Stop Believing."
Neil Diamond's "Sweet Caroline" is played so often by random dudes in bars that I honestly had to look up who it was originally by.
I remember dancing like a robot to this song alone in my room, at my friend's house, and in public. The thing is, I wasn't only dancing to it, I was yelling the lyrics, and now I really wish I didn't.The 1983 song "She Bop" reached number three on the U.S. Billboard Hot 100 chart in '84, meaning that everyone was rocking out to another Cyndi Lauper hit. The catchy lyrics had everyone saying "she bop, he bop, and we bop. I bop, you bop, and they bop." If you look up the definition for "bop," it means
We all remember that one kid on the playground who was slapping around a stick as though it was the most impressive thing in the universe. Sure, it probably required a decent amount of skill, but the Devil Sticks fad died out fairly quickly and we all moved on to the next great craze. But the truth is, Devil Sticks aren't just a 90s thing. They actually started over a century before they became a craze on every playground in the country. The Origin Of Devil SticksIt's hard to know the exact origin of Devil Sticks, mostly because they go
Have we just been transported back in time, or did our favorite childhood movie just become reality? Now that the Winter Olympics are in full swing in Sochi, we have all eyes on the Jamaica bobsled team and we are getting flashbacks of our favorite underdog team.Cool Runnings was that movie you watched on the Disney channel as a kid 25 years ago. Based on a true story, this 1993 movie has only gotten better with age as we re-watch and relive the experience that captured us more than two decades ago. Telling the story of the first Jamaican