On Wednesday, May 17th, Austinite Brandon Vezmar became a new Internet sensation. Film Twitter errupted into rapturous applause; they had finally found the hero they had been waiting for.
The Austin-American Statesman broke a story about Vezmar suing his date for texting during a showing of The story broke wide almost instantly. Even Even Tim League, owner of the Alamo Drafthouse theaters got involved, offering Vezmar a gift certificate to cover the cost of his ticket.
Approximately 15 minutes into the movie, Vezmar’s date “activated her phone at least 10-20 times in 15 minutes to read and send text messages,” according to the complaint. Taking her car with her, his date decided to bail and leave him behind.
Incensed, Vezmar insisted that either she stop or leave the theater. His date, for her part, insists in a statement to the Statesman that “I had my phone low and I wasn’t bothering anybody.
What I can assure you of is that their unavailability isn’t sparked by something you said or did, it’s not that they’ve ‘changed’ and that you need to find the right ‘access code’ and you’re definitely not going crazy; they’re More often than not, the primary issue that women focus on is the emotional unavailability but there are always physical and spiritual issues to prop it up.
Mr Unavailable isn’t a Bad Boy per se and has nice qualities, which is what keeps the millions of women lingering around.
It’s a dizzying turn of events for a TV veteran who has long banked on a loyal following and his stature as an influential voice in national politics.
The groundswell of pressure on O’Reilly and the leaders of 21st Century Fox started April 1 when the New York Times published a detailed report of million in settlements that O’Reilly and Fox News had paid out to five women.
Fox News Channel is poised to end the 21-year tenure of Bill O’Reilly on the news cabler amid a cascade of sexual harassment allegations.
O’Reilly’s exit from the network he has been with almost since its inception is expected to be official later this week.
There’s great joy in finding a new writer whose short fiction shows both confidence of craft and effortless verisimitude—as with Deborah Willis, whose debut collection, Vanishing, is now on sale.
As Alice Munro says, “the emotional range and depth of these stories, their clarity and deftness, is astonishing.” This particular story is also happily, warmly funny—a pleasure to read.