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TikTok Is Having a Field Day With ‘Euphoria’ High Memes




The highly anticipated second season of Euphoria has just hit screens, and the internet has wasted no time when it comes to calling out how unrealistic the wardrobe, students, and the school in general are.

Since season two premiered, there have been countless of tweets about “Euphoria High,” specifically the character Maddy, played by Alexa Demie, who shows up to school with a really tiny bag. Not a single book in sight, not even a backpack. There are plenty more school-inappropriate outfits in the trailer, and we couldn’t love it more. Tbh, if I had worn Amina Muaddi heels to school I’d probably be a bad bitch, too.

The clothing worn by the characters are equivalent to what most people would wear to the club – we’re talking bodycon dresses, Prada heels, and mesh tops. The makeup is always extreme, skin is always showing, and if any real principal would spot you in the corridor, they’d have a field day sending you home for breaking the dress code.
@frankiexrivera Creds: @ellio_spaghettio #euphoria #rue #jules #maddy #zendaya #cassie #euphoriavibes #lgbt🌈 #lgbtq #fashion #style #foryou #comedy #trend #fyp ♬ And why arent you in uniform – No context Spongebob

Of course, the show isn’t meant to be realistic. The Euphoria aesthetic was created to be visually appealing, setting it apart from a typical high school show, and creating something completely different.

After season one aired, it created a whole new era of makeup, where people started experimenting with colors, rhinestones, and self-expression as a result of the MUA working on the show, Doni Davy. But just because it looks great, it doesn’t mean it is realistic.

@m4rkcu1p WHO’S EXCITED FOR TONIGHT??? Inspo from @Elliot #euphoria ♬ And why arent you in uniform – No context Spongebob

TikTok has started a new trend in which someone walks into a room wearing a seemingly normal school outfit (think sweatpants, hoodie, big backpack), with a sound from Spongebob Squarepants that goes “where do you think you’re going?” Then, the person exits the frame and re-enters with a Euphoria-inspired look with the caption “forgetting I go to Euphoria High.”

It’s not just TikTok that is having a blast creating memes based on the show, Twitter is also having a lot of fun.

The first episode of season two is set at a party. There are plenty more school-inappropriate outfits in the trailer– we’re talking bodycon dresses, Prada heels, and mesh tops – and we couldn’t love it more.

So far, only one episode of Euphoria‘s second season is available to watch, but without spoiling anything, it includes plenty of great outfits, drugs, and drama. Also, it has generated plenty of fantastic memes, which we’ve done you the favor of compiling below.

If you’re not watching Euphoria, you can still enjoy the memes.

@aarmanijones_ The first is actually how I dressed in High School 🥲😅 #euphoriahighschool #euphoria #maddieeuphoria ♬ And why arent you in uniform – No context Spongebob

My high school very well could have been like Euphoria but I had no way of knowing for sure because I was in marching band

— hannah (@h_rosie_) January 11, 2022

im 18 at euphoria high with 3 jobs two stds and a meth addiction

— ko (@makjako) January 10, 2022 #euphoria #season2 #makeup #minibag #icon ♬ And why arent you in uniform – No context Spongebob

i wish euphoria had more storylines reflective of my life in high school (wearing basketball shorts every day of the year, getting a penny stuck in my steering wheel so whenever i turned left it honked for 2 mins, losing my virginity to a girl who said “tell no one about this”)

— Luke Mones (@LukeMones) January 11, 2022

I’m a guidance counselor at the Euphoria high school. I eat lunch in my car and have night terrors.

— Carey O’Donnell (@ecareyo) January 11, 2022

i think it’s funny that everyone is referring to the school as “euphoria high” bc they’ve literally never even told us what it’s called

— carey (@brokebackstan) January 13, 2022

@kerrionpiphus maddy is the IT gurl #euphoria #euphoriaseason2 #rue #fyp ♬ And why arent you in uniform – No context Spongebob

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Maison Margiela’s New Reeboks Are So Advanced, They’re See-Through




Brands: Maison Margiela x Reebok

Release Date: January 28

Price: ¥80,300 ($700, normal), ¥86,900 ($760, hand-painted)

Buy: Highsnobiety’s web store

Editor’s Notes: No such thing as too much of a good thing, according to Maison Margiela and Reebok, who’ve already dropped tabi-toed Classic Leathers and cut-up high-tops.

The pair are back together for another round of collaborative kicks, once again taking the Reebok Classic Leather into the realm of the avant-garde.

Like the tall Classic Leathers mentioned earlier, these new CLs are snipped to shreds, utilizing a technique that the maison terms “décortiqué” (French for “shelled,” as in removing seafood or produce from its shell, husk, or pod).

The resulting sneakers are barely recognizable as old school Reeboks, with giant see-through panels interrupting the familiar leather uppers.

They aren’t completely deconstructed, I suppose, considering that the sockliner, toebox, and sole unit are basically untouched but maybe the next round will see Margiela going a step beyond.

Available in the usual tonal makeups of red, white, and black, easily the most Margiela-esque version is the pair that’s hand-painted white, reflecting the age-old house tradition of covering accessories, jeans, and shoes in cracking white paint.

If you wanna collaborate with Margiela, you’ve gotta be prepared to rip up familiar shapes. Witness the brand’s recent Eastpak collaboration, which inverts and flips conventional backpacks into unrecognizable carryalls.

​​To stay updated on everything happening in the sneaker world, check out the best sneakers to add to your rotation this week, follow @highsnobietysneakers on Instagram, and sign up to our newsletter for early access to the best drops sent straight to your inbox.

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The Nike Dunk Low Premium “Vast Grey” Drops In Europe On January 21st




post-desclaimer-iconThis post contains references to products from one or more of our advertisers. We may receive compensation when you click on links to those products. The opinions and information provided on this site are original editorial content of Sneaker News.

Throughout the latter half of last year, Nike revealed a plethora of Dunk Lows and Highs. And among the former, the “Vast Grey” stood taller than any other women’s exclusive, its colorway a near perfect addition for the Fall. Now, even many months thereafter, the shoe still has yet to debut. It seems delays have affected these, too, and only Europe has reported a January 21st release.

While it is made up of more than two tones, the colorway doesn’t instantly appear that way. Greys dress the overlays and Swoosh, while the base underneath contrasts with its off-white finish. If not for the slightly lighter tongue, the upper would be a simple riff on the silhouette’s most classic arrangement, as the leather has been replaced with a premium suede.

For a closer look at this women’s pair, check out the retailer images below. Currently, these are set to drop in the EU on January 21st.

In other news, the Air Jordan 3 Fire Red is returning this August.

Where to Buy

Make sure to follow @kicksfinder for live tweets during the release date.

Nike Dunk Low

Release Date: 2022

Color: Vast Grey/Summit White/Pearl White

Mens: N/A
Style Code: DD8338-001

After MarketAvailable Now

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With Walmart NFTs, the Megastore Goes Metaverse




Judging from recent trademark filings, Walmart appears to be plotting its entry into the metaverse.

The big-box retailer filed several trademarks for Walmart Connect, a venture that might see the company launch its own NFTs and cryptocurrency, a move that could fuel — or diminish — the voracious appetite for digital collectibles.

Walmart also filed to protect the use of its name and logo in virtual and augmented reality, bolstering the company’s application for the names “Verse to Curb,” “Verse to Home,” and “Verse to Store,” terms that suggest some sort of Walmart-powered VR shopping experience.

Earlier this month, a five-year-old video imagining Walmart in VR went viral on Twitter. Commissioned by Walmart and created by a digital agency, the clip served as a reminder of the metaverse’s humble roots, which precede crypto traders, NFT collectors, and Mark Zuckerberg’s Meta.

Walmart’s seeming entry into the hype-driven landscape of NFTs and cryptocurrency is both expected and unexpected.

From Melania Trump to Taco Bell, everyone is scrambling for a slice of the virtual pie. If Shawn Mendes can sell his vest as an NFT, it follows that an entity as powerful as Walmart would weigh in on the action.

However, Walmart’s move also raises the question of what, exactly, customers buy into when they purchase NFTs.

It’s no secret that exclusivity — and the bragging rights that accompany them — is part of what makes NFTs so appealing. Anyone can take a screenshot of Beeple’s The First 5000 Days, but only one person owns the $69 million real deal.

It’s difficult to imagine Walmart, a company that built its reputation on affordability, peddling multi-million-dollar collectibles that will accrue value over time.

The tension between the blockchain’s accessibility (technically, anyone can make and sell an NFT) and inherent exclusivity (not only is buying cryptocurrency not a cheap or simple task for many but their value is dependent on limited availability) raises a couple of questions.

How will Walmart market its NFTs as desirable?

And, perhaps more importantly, if Walmart’s entry into the metaverse — where the hype is largely fueled by the rich and famous — doesn’t pop the NFT bubble, will anything?

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