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The Exact Order Locky Eliminates The Last 6 Bachie Gals Has Leaked & We’re Not Even Mad Tbh



The order in which Locky Gilbert sends home the final six girls on The Bachelor has apparently been leaked and, yup, no surprises here.


Still here? Ok cool.

According to a post on the So Dramatic! podcast’s Insta, it’s Irena who takes out the top spot (although Locky’s since been spotted with *other* women).

“This season has been a disappointing hot mess and it was ruined from the moment they rolled out that 17-year-old budget red carpet!” podcast creator/host/leak-publisher-extraordinaire Megan Pustetto said on Insta.

To see the full final six boot order, scroll on down the page.

6. Maddy Carver

Sorry… who? Surprised she made it this far by spending almost no time either with Locky or onscreen.

5. Kaitlyn Hope

What’s the opposite of an intruder? Whatever. Expect less drama (and possibly more fake hair/lashes/tits) after Kaitlyn gets the boot.

4. Izzy Sharman-Firth

Ahh Izzy, holder of such secrets including whether or not Locky accidentally flashed his cocky in their bubble bath iso date. Gone too soon.

3. Bec Cvilikas

The other intruder who has since been papped hanging in Sydney with her good mate… (see below)

2. Bella Varelis

Bella, Bella, Bella, the villain it took us so long to see. Somehow she villained her way to the top two, perhaps because she may or may not have already known Mr Locky before the season even started.

1. Irena Srbinovska

We all expected this, right? That’s doubly the case since it was revealed at the top of this article. The good news for her is – aside from winning, of course –she came out on top in her feud with Bella.

That’s it! Don’t say we So Dramatic! didn’t warn ya!


Kristin Cavallari Was Totally Unfiltered When Talking About Divorcing Jay Cutler




  • Kristin Cavallari opened up about her divorce from Jay Cutler.
  • She said it was definitely the reason why she quit Very Cavallari.
  • The Laguna Beach alum revealed that she and Jay had issues for years and kept a lot off the show.

Kristin Cavallari was an open book when it came to discussing her marriage to and divorce from Jay Cutler in a recent interview with People. While promoting her new cookbook, Kristin revealed she never considered her relationship to be “couple goals” like her fans did. She admitted, “I was like, ‘If you guys only knew.'”

In April, Jay filed for divorce three days before Kristin submitted her own papers. When they announced the news to their followers on Instagram, they chalked it up to a “situation of two people growing apart.”

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Though it seemed like everything hit the fan at the same time for Jay and Kristin this spring, their marital issues were definitely ongoing. “It didn’t happen overnight,” Kristin said. “We tried really, really hard for years and years. It was the hardest decision I’ve ever made.”

Ultimately, Kristin is proud of herself for realizing it was best for them to separate. “When you work at something for so many years and nothing’s changing, I think you have to just make a decision,” she said, later adding, “It wore at me every single day for years. I feel like my whole world is opening up now because of it, and I’m just feeling the best I’ve felt in a really long time.”

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As for the end of their reality show Very Cavallari, which she quit in May, Kristin felt like it was a major weight off her shoulders. “I’m just relieved,” she shared. “I just knew I was going to have to talk about everything, and I didn’t want to. Thinking about filming was giving me anxiety.”

The reality star and designer also said there’s a lot fans didn’t see on Very Cavallari, but don’t get your hopes up that it’ll eventually air. Kristin and the show were very intentional about keeping some things private. She said, “Producers saw stuff, but they didn’t put it in the show—which is good, because I don’t want my kids to ever [see that].”

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At the end of the day, she and Jay may be separated, but they still talk all the time to co-parent their kids. Kristin said, “I still care so much about him and talk to him almost every day. We have three kids together. He’s going to be in my life forever.”

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Here’s ‘The Masked Singer’ Season 4 Reveal Tracker You Never Wanted




Remember that nightmare you had yesterday about how The Masked Singer was back for Season 4, only this time it was being lead by a demonic two-headed owl? Bad news! That’s our current reality!

Despite my nightly prayers, The Masked Singer is back for another season of absolute insanity, and the time has once again come to track which “celebrities” are trapped in which costumes, waiting to have their literal heads pulled off for the big reveal. Which, just…


We’re tracking every celeb unmasking (shudder) below, but in the event that this is your first time watching The Masked Singer:

  1. Please save yourself.
  2. The show works like this: each week a group of celebs inhabit a fleet of deranged costumes, and then take the stage to sing. The show’s judges, Robin Thicke, Jenny McCarthy, Ken Jeong, and Nicole Scherzinger, then try to guess who everyone is and they are literally never right. Like…truly, it’s unclear how they are still employed considering how bad they are at their one job.
    1. Anyway, here’s who was eliminated this week! 🙃

      Week One: The Dragon

      The Person Behind the Mask: Busta Rhymes

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      Wait, okay, did The Masked Singer actually come through with its promise to feature way bigger names this season? I’m both impressed and bummed to see Busta get unmasked so soon, but happy he’s no longer stuck inside a giant Dragon costume!

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      We’ll be updating this tracker weekly, so check back in if you dare!

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    ‘Blade Runner’ Oscar Pistorius’ murder story laid bare in new film




    Turning on “The Life and Trials of Oscar Pistorius,” you may expect an answer as to whether the South African track star meant to kill his model girlfriend Reeva Steenkamp on that night in February 2013. But you won’t find a clear-cut conclusion.

    Even the documentary’s director is still torn.

    “It depends what mood I’m in when I wake up,” Daniel Gordon tells The Post about his own beliefs on Pistorius’ guilt. “It depends on what part of the film I watch. The truth is, we will never know. But we can have a hunch and come with a bias before we watch the film and things will be explained.”

    The riveting four-part “30 for 30” documentary, which premieres on ESPN+ Sunday, artfully paints a complex portrait of the boundary-breaking Olympic sprinter whose downfall was as great as his soaring accomplishments both on and off the track.

    Gordon, whose other “30 for 30” credits include “Hillsborough” and “George Best: All By Himself,” deconstructs and dissects the complicated and emotionally charged story and murder trial by delving into all sides of Pistorius.

    Oscar Pistorius
    Oscar PistoriusAFP/Getty Images

    The double-amputee, dubbed the Blade Runner because of his carbon-fiber prosthetic legs, rose to international prominence when he competed in the London Olympics in 2012. Six months later, Pistorius was only 26 when he shot and killed his girlfriend who was cowering in the bathroom in his Pretoria, South Africa, home. He claimed that he tragically mistook her for a burglar, while prosecutors argued that it was premeditated. After a sensational trial and numerous appeals, he was found guilty of murder and is currently serving a 15 year sentence in prison.

    “His life is incredible. Even if you stopped it at the 2012 Olympics, it’s still an incredible story,” said Gordon.

    Born with a congenital defect where he was missing the outside of both feet and fibulae, Pistorius’ parents consulted numerous doctors before deciding to have his legs amputated below the knees when he was only 11 months old. They instilled in him that he was not disabled, rather differently abled, and he was not treated any differently because of his physicality. But there was instability at home. His parents divorced when he was young, and his mother passed away when Pistorius was only 15.

    Oscar Pistorius during the men's 400m heats at the London 2012 Olympic Games.
    Oscar Pistorius during the men’s 400m heats at the London 2012 Olympic Games.EPA

    At an all-boys school in Pretoria, Pistorius found his calling after injuring himself playing rugby. As part of his rehabilitation, he was prescribed track work and blew everyone away with his raw running talent, quickly rising to shake up the international Paralympic community. While still at the school, he won gold at the 2004 Athens Paralympics in the 200 meter.

    He was an inspiration off the track, too. He became a lifeline for Ebba Gudmundsdottir, whose son was born with same defect. They forged a warm relationship after the Icelandic family reached out to Pistorius to thank him for being an inspiration when the boy was about 7 months old. The athlete struck up a friendship with the family, visiting them and sharing his medical information and insight as the boy underwent the same amputation procedure.

    The documentary features tender footage of Pistorius with the youngster, to whom he even gifted one of his gold medals.

    Reeva Steenkamp and Oscar Pistorius
    Reeva Steenkamp and Oscar PistoriusAFP/Getty Images

    In the film, Pistorius is the crusading Paralympian who fights the International Association of Athletics Federations to allow him to compete with able-bodied athletes. He was a national hero in the London Olympics and Paralympics, one who restored pride in a battered South Africa still dealing with the tainted legacy of apartheid.

    Conversely, he felt vulnerable because of his physical disability. He had a volatile temper and a relentless drive for greatness that sometimes boiled over into his personal life. In the wake of the shooting, he’s painted by tabloids as an abusive boyfriend and a steroid user. The drug use claims are dismantled in the film.

    Among the evidence of his demons are the charged WhatsApp text messages between Steenkamp and Pistorius, where the model wrote, “scared of you sometimes and how u snap at me and of how you will react to me.”

    Oscar Pistorius at the London 2012 Paralympic Games.
    Oscar Pistorius at the London 2012 Paralympic Games.Getty Images

    “The people who are close to him recognize his faults and told it how it was,” said Gordon. “But one said, ‘Terrible temper, but that doesn’t make him a murderer.’ ”

    The film features interviews with two of Pistorius’ ex-girlfriends and close family members, including his brother and uncle, but not Pistorius himself.

    “Efforts were made, but I could never get to the bottom of it fully,” said Gordon of trying to get Pistorius on camera. “I think part of his parole is that he couldn’t officially talk to media while he was inside. I’m not sure the film would have been stronger with him in it.”

    The athlete’s spectacular rise and fall played out amid the unrest and violence that continues to plague South Africa, where home invasions are commonplace — and often brutal.

    Oscar Pistorius in court on June 13, 2016.
    Oscar Pistorius in court on June 13, 2016.AP

    For two summers, including in the lead-up to the London Olympics, Pistorius trained in a Gemona, Italy, where he was considered a native son. And like Iceland, it was also a safe haven, far away from the violence back home.

    “What was really extreme in the place of Italy: Everyone leaves their doors open. They would cycle to the track, leave their bikes around town,” explained Gordon. “And yet, he goes back to South Africa, [where] there are 20,000 homicides per year and everywhere you go there’s security up the eyeballs and electric fencing and barbed wire.”

    Pistorius’ history of paranoia, stemming from his country’s issues to his own mother’s fear of home invasions as a child, is explored. He was even startled by fireworks at London’s opening ceremonies, said Gordon.

    Reeva Steenkamp and Oscar Pistorius
    Reeva Steenkamp and Oscar PistoriusGallo Images

    “There are plenty of stories of him being paranoid. They are backed up and reported on contemporaneously,” said Gordon. “He woke up in the middle of the night and thought there was burglar and he came down with a gun and it turned out to be the washing machine or a friend who was staying [with him].”

    Ultimately, it’s unclear if Pistorius, now 33, will be able to reinvent himself once again when he leaves prison. The earliest he is eligible for parole is 2023.

    At Pistorius’ request, his high school headmaster, Bill Schroder, visited him at the prison in Pretoria and relayed the only real update on the disgraced athlete. The once-elite sprinter smelled of cigarettes, had grown a beard and said he didn’t think he’d ever run again. And because there are no rehabilitative initiatives in South African prisons, “he isn’t allowed to study,” said Gordon. “He is only allowed 46 visits a year.”

    Said Schroder: “He kept saying to me, ‘I just wanted forgiveness.’ He is desperate to get this sort of feeling of forgiveness, and he’ll never get it, I don’t think. I said, ‘The only forgiveness you will ever get is to forgive yourself.’ ”

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