- How to stream Browns vs. Jets on Monday Night Football 5 Years Ago
- What are anons? 5 Years Ago
- How to stream Eagles vs. Falcons on Sunday Night Football Today 6:00 AM
- How to stream ‘Power’ season 6, episode 4 Today 5:00 AM
- How to stream WWE’s Clash of Champions 2019 Saturday 8:00 PM
- How ‘F*ck off Scotland’ became a Scottish rallying cry amid Brexit madness Saturday 6:28 PM
- A Missouri officer resigned after his Islamophobic Facebook posts surfaced Saturday 5:08 PM
- Adding ‘Triggered’ to stock photos of white men creates Netflix comedy special thumbnails Saturday 3:10 PM
- New restaurant in New York has a seriously unfortunate name: ‘Qanoon’ Saturday 1:38 PM
- These are the 10 best ‘Star Wars’ ships Saturday 12:41 PM
- Google Maps helped solve a decades-old missing persons case Saturday 12:27 PM
- Teen who plotted deadly swatting prank over Call of Duty argument gets prison time Saturday 11:58 AM
- RIP to the real star of ‘Stranger Things’: Steve Harrington’s mullet Saturday 11:04 AM
- People are sharing their wholesome stories with #Hey19YearOldMe Saturday 9:20 AM
- Review: The Joule is a pricey, sleek, easy-to-use entry into sous vide Saturday 8:00 AM
‘Bounce House’ is a dead-serious rap anthem about bounce houses
Brace yourself for this summer’s soundtrack.
Enjoy this slice of gimmicky white-dude hip-hop while it’s fresh, because soon it’ll be an unavoidable fact of life. Junior Barsity’s “Bounce House,” aside from its titular subject, covers topics ranging from Grey Poupon and baby shoes to health insurance and Settlers of Catan—everything, one might argue, that has no place in a rap video.
Also, it’s catchy as hell.
Honestly, can you imagine any facet of your life that wouldn’t be improved by access to a giant, inflatable, weird-smelling tent? Don’t even try, you’ll hurt yourself. (Just like you won’t in a bounce house.)
Miles Klee is a novelist and web culture reporter. The former editor of the Daily Dot’s Unclick section, Klee’s essays, satire, and fiction have appeared in Lapham’s Quarterly, Vanity Fair, 3:AM, Salon, the Awl, the New York Observer, the Millions, and the Village Voice. He's the author of two odd books of fiction, 'Ivyland' and 'True False.'