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Fitness Group

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Aiden Lopez
Aiden Lopez

Fake Love



"Fake Love" is a song recorded in Korean and Japanese by South Korean band BTS. It was written by "Hitman" Bang, RM, and Pdogg, with the latter as producer. The Korean version was released through Big Hit Entertainment on May 18, 2018, as the lead single from the band's third album Love Yourself: Tear (2018). Columbia Records serviced the song to US contemporary hit radio on June 12, 2018, as a single in the country. A remix, titled "Rocking Vibe", was released on June 4, 2018, and appears on the band's third compilation album, Love Yourself: Answer (2018). The Japanese version of the song was released for digital download and streaming on October 16, 2018, by Universal Music Japan as a single album that included the remix and "Airplane Pt. 2", both also in Japanese. "Fake Love" is an emo hip hop, grunge, rap-rock and electropop song which relies on rock instrumentals. The lyrics talk about the love that was once believed to be destiny, but turned out fake at the end.




Fake Love



In a Billboard publication, Caitlin Kelley cited it as one of the best songs of the band and wrote, "this is BTS at their angstiest, wallowing in the heartache of changing yourself so much for someone that your love is fake."[49] Writing for The Malaysia Star, Chester Chin praised the song for "its explosive hook-heavy glory."[50] Taylor Glasby from Dazed appreciated the "poignant rawness of the pre-choruses" while also complimenting the song's lyrical content.[31] She also wrote an article for Clash, where she viewed the track "brittle pinnacle of deception."[51] In another review for Vogue, she described the song as a "moody emo anthem."[52] Salva Mubarak, of the same magazine, deemed the track as "iconic," citing its "unexpectedly complex music arrangement and lyrics."[24] Billboard ranked "Fake Love" at number 22 on their list of 2018's best songs.[35] Other publications that included the track among their lists of the best songs of 2018 were The Dong-a Ilbo,[53] The Guardian,[54] The New York Times,[55] and Rolling Stone.[34] The latter also ranked "Fake Love" as one of the greatest boy band songs of all time.[56] Consequence of Sound and NME placed it on their decade-end list of the 100 best songs of the 2010s.[47][57] "Fake Love" won the Song of the Year and Best Pop Song awards at the Korean Music Awards in 2019.[58] It also won the Best Rap / Hip Hop song at the 2018 Melon Music Awards.[59] The song also achieved the top spot on various South Korean music programs, garnering a total of 12 awards including "triple-crowns" (three consecutive wins) on Music Bank, Show! Music Core and Inkigayo.[60] It also achieved five consecutive Melon Weekly Popularity Awards due to its substantial success on digital platforms.[61]


'As much a love letter to the magic of movie-making as it is a showcase for Atkins herself. She's passionate about the tiny, telling details... and just as passionate about the graft of her craft: there are spreads in her book devoted to everything from her collections of ephemera... to recipes for ageing paper... to top it off, the book opens with a love letter to Atkins herself from none other than Jeff Goldblum.' - The Observer


'...a riveting, behind-the-scenes look into the ultra-detailed process of creating passports, street signs, tea stains, and hundreds of other on-screen ephemera. Opening with a love letter to Atkins from none other than Jeff Goldblum, this unforgettable book is at once a treasure for film buffs and a visual feast.' - Esquire


The drive to the ecstasy of just love and to the valor of just war are gospel matters. The sexual union pictures the cosmic mystery of the union of Christ and his church. The call to fight is grounded in a God who protects his people, a Shepherd Christ who grabs his sheep from the jaws of the wolves.


Zimbardo and Duncan are right: this is a generation mired in fake love and fake war, and that is dangerous. A man who learns to be a lover through porn will simultaneously love everyone and no one. A man obsessed with violent gaming can learn to fight everyone and no one.


When Sunny Dae--self-proclaimed total nerd--meets Cirrus Soh, he can't believe how cool and confident she is. So when Cirrus mistakes Sunny's older brother Gray's bedroom--with its electric guitars and rock posters--for Sunny's own, he sort of, kind of, accidentally winds up telling her he's the front man of a rock band.Before he knows it, Sunny is knee-deep in the lie: He ropes his best friends into his scheme, begging them to form a fake band with him, and starts wearing Gray's rock-and-roll castoffs. But no way can he trick this amazing girl into thinking he's cool, right? Just when Sunny is about to come clean, Cirrus asks to see them play sometime. Gulp.Now there's only one thing to do: Fake it till you make it.Sunny goes all in on the lie, and pretty soon, the strangest things start happening. People are noticing him in the hallways, and he's going to football games and parties for the first time. He's feeling more confident in every aspect of his life, and especially with Cirrus, who's started to become not just his dream girl but also the real deal. Sunny is falling in love. He's having fun. He's even becoming a rocker, for real.But it's only a matter of time before Sunny's house of cards starts tumbling down. As his lies begin to catch up with him, Sunny Dae is forced to wonder whether it was all worth it--and if it's possible to ever truly change.From New York Times bestselling author David Yoon comes an inventive new romantic comedy about identity, perception, and how hard it can feel sometimes to simply be yourself.


Although Sunny exhibits genuine complexity and growth, and although the secondary characters are generally well developed, Yoon's novel could have been even stronger had Cirrus been a more layered character. This slight weakness aside, this is a heartfelt and often funny coming-of-age novel that will speak especially to music lovers as well as anyone who has ever felt they had to hide or apologize for their hobbies and passions...continued


The Pop Song Professor project is all about helping music lovers like you to better understand the deeper meanings of popular song lyrics so that you know what your artist is saying and can enjoy your music more.


What's got him feeling down? It's "fake people" who "look up to" him but who are "showin'" fake love to" him. He's aware of the fake interest people are showing him just because they're interested in his career or what he can do for them because he's rich and famous. He's especially offended by the fact that they show this "fake love" "straight up to my face." They're bold and unapologetic, something that really bothers him.


Drake continues "Fake Love" by singing, "That's when they smile in my face / Whole time they wanna take my place." These other singers or wannabe-famous-people are pretending to be Drake's friends while wanting to replace him. Drake tells them, "I can tell that love is fake / I don't trust a word you say." He refuses the other person's desire to "clique up after [his/her] mistakes." The person hurt Drake but wants to be friends with him now that Drake is famous, but Drake doesn't want to be "best friends" again. He looks that person "in the face, and it's just not the same."


Every once in a while, I hear stories about pop stars or other famous people who hold tightly to relationships from high school because those people were friends with them before the star became famous. They know those relationships were real, and they want more of that. I think in "Fake Love" Drake is giving one reason for why stars do that: they want to avoid people who "fake love" just for the sake of pushing themselves forward. He wants to avoid the lying and get to something real.


Hi! I'm a university writing center director who teaches literature classes and loves helping others to understand the deeper meanings of their favorite songs. I'm married to my beautiful wife April and love Twenty One Pilots, Mumford & Sons, Kishi Bashi, and so many others!


In a generation overwhelmed by conflicting messages about love, lust and relationships, Moral Revolution is a company of radicals helping to define healthy sexuality. We promote a culture of love, honor, respect and freedom by providing resources that equip and empower society to live in wholeness.


During a recent video interview with Beats 1, RM opened up about the true meaning of "Fake Love" and how it actually fits into a bigger story that the group is trying to tell through their music. "Basically, our albums are like a four-part series; [the series] is about love. So [Love Yourself: Tear] is part three and it's like a turning point. We're saying that if you're not true to yourself, your love won't last forever. The love could be person to person, it could be between me and myself," he explained. He then joked, "It's kinda deep." And like, it kind of is though.


With Narendra Modi ensconced in the prime minister's office, India's newly empowered Hindu nationalist Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP) party faces the formidable task of reaching out to the country's 177 million Muslims. In Uttar Pradesh -- the site of deadly religious riots last September -- they're off to an inauspicious start, reviving a widely denounced source of right-wing Hindu nationalist paranoia: "love jihad." 041b061a72


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