Do not run screaming from the room. This is rude. You Need To See This 1988 Heterosexual Women’s Guide To Lesbian Encounters by Sarah Karlan

Yes, because only blatant and outwardly expressed homophobia is rude. Everything else is fair game.

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Zig zags and a model bitch
Cause I can't forget the pussy man
I don't need much
Cause I don't need much
I Don't Need Much by Sway Clarke II

Though he may not need much, the rapper essentials of pussy, money and weed that A$AP Rocky and Lil Wayne live by still apply for this singer.

Zig Zag is a brand of rolling papers commonly used for weed

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So one of the things I need y'all to do for me is you gotta know that it's coming. And once you know it's coming, once you know it's coming, stay in the zone. Stay in your body. Increase your maximum level. It's one simple reason The Mechanism by Disclosure (Ft. Friend Within)

The speaker here is Eric Thomas, self-proclaimed hip-hop preacher who Disclosure also sampled for their 2013 album Settle on “Intro” and “When A Fire Starts To Burn”.

ET’s speech in the intro had a similar theme on “the zone”:

How do you build your personal momentum and how do you get in the zone?

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Completed, to the friend within The Mechanism by Disclosure (Ft. Friend Within)

This is a shoutout to the collaboration with Friend Within for this track. This UK DJ makes house music as well and fit in nicely with the Disclosure style on this track.

Disclosure even provides quote on Friend Within’s Facebook page and website:

Friend Within ate my cheese

Friend Within is going to have a very good 2013

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But don't get me wrong
I love to live the fast life
But I don't get turned on by the Louis Vuitton
And all the flashing lights
I Don't Need Much by Sway Clarke II

Though he doesn’t get caught up with wanting fame, flashing lights or luxury clothes like Louis Vuitton, he still enjoys the perks that go along with the job.

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Farukali
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MARKED FOR DELETION by MARKED FOR DELETION

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4. 104.8 - Joel Zumaya (2006) Fastest Pitchers by MLB

The Detroit Tigers reliever was renowned for his velocity, and proved it in the 2006 ALCS with Hall of Fame first baseman Frank Thomas at the plate — chucking a fastball that nearly hit 105 mph.

Zumaya averaged 98.5 mph from 2007-2010. Due to multiple injuries, he retired in 2014 after not pitching in a game since 2010.

Fun Fact: Zumaya once hurt his wrist from playing too much guitar hero

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2. 107.6** - Bob Feller (1946) Fastest Pitchers by MLB

In a weird promotion by Washington Senators owner Clark Griffith in 1946, a borrowed photo-electric cell device (used to measure speed of artillery rounds) measured Bob Feller’s velocity before the game.

His fastest pitch was recorded at 98.6 mph, but this was the speed at the plate. When averaged out to today’s standard 50 feet from the plate, the best estimate stands at 107.6 mph.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aMPxpOapRuU

Feller on the experience from Now Pitching, Bob Feller:

Clark Griffith… announced that I would throw some pitches through a special photoelectric measuring device at home plate so my fastball could be clocked in those days before radar guns. He announced the test a week before the Indians came to Washington, and he had a large crowd in his ball park the night of the test. Mr. Griffith came in… He told me it was about time to get out there and start throwing smoke. I told him as soon as he paid me for it. I asked him for $1,000 and settled for $700 before leaving the clubhouse to do it.

For my 700 bucks, I threw several balls through an opening in that photoelectric machine, and 31,000 fans watched almost in silence as they awaited the announcement of the speeds recorded by the machine, which came from Aberdeen Proving Grounds in Maryland.

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1. 108.1** - Nolan Ryan (1974) Fastest Pitchers by MLB

The king of strikeouts, Nolan Ryan, also holds the velocity crown. The Ryan Express holds the record for career strikeouts (5,714) and no-hitters (7) in large part because he threw hard.

The pitch in question happened on August 20, 1974 when Ryan played for the California Angels. It was recorded at 100.9 mph at 10 feet from the plate. This, when averaged out to today’s standard 50 feet from the plate, is best estimated at the incredible number of 108.1 mph, but we will never know the exact speed.

Note: the above gif is not the 108.1 mph pitch

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3. 105.1 - Aroldis Chapman (2010) Fastest Pitchers by MLB

There is some controversy as many people consider Chapman’s 105 mph fireball to be the fastest pitch ever due to the adjusted numbers of Ryan and Feller.

Regardless, Chapman can throw gas — his fastballs averaged 98.3 mph over his first four seasons in the league.

Check out the record pitch to Tony Gwynn Jr. below
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=kjgvu4wWCxM&t=0m31s

Note: In 2011 he threw a pitch that hit 106 mph on the stadium radar, though Pitch F/X registered it at “only” 105

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