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Sunny from Girls’ Generation has taken a picture with her hoobae. Standing tall at 158cm (approx. 5’ 2”), she looks small in comparison, but proves that she has awesome proportions.
Riko, a member from the girl group RaNia, posted the picture on her twitter with the caption, “I’m with Girls’ Generation Sunny sunbae-nim!”
This picture was taken on the evening of August 25 at the World Expo’s “14th Korea-China Music Festival.” Sunny and Riko snapped a cute picture standing side by side smiling and posing with victory signs.
The height difference especially catches the eye. Even though Rico is leaning to lessen the gap, it’s still noticeable that she’s much taller than Sunny.
The netizens who saw the picture have remarked, “The two gals really have a height difference,” “Doesn’t matter. Sunny still has perfect proportions,” “Sunny’s cute,” “It’s Rico who’s really tall?” showing much interest.
The “14th Korea-China Music Festival” will will be broadcasted on KBS on September 2 and RaNia, Girls’ Generation along with 2PM, KARA and other performers have participated in the event.
Click to enlarge
Brad Moore, a member of the Korean band named 'Busker Busker' has married the love of his life last August 31st and among his family and friends, can you guess who also greeted him on one of his happiest day?
It's none other than Girls' Generation's Sooyoung who sent him a message, and for that Brad was thankful and happy that he shared the message to his fans and said, "So Nyeo Sooyoung!! Thank you for the wedding wishes!!!^^"
Credits: Busker Brad's Twitter ll WonderfulGeneration ll ImanRyad [SONEms.net]
Please take out with Full Credits Including - SONEms.NET
Twitter, Facebook, and Tumblr are, in many ways, the primary gathering place for us to communicate with each other and a crucial avenue for helping the fan community to grow. So what happens when one of the so-called “leaders” decides to stop participating in the fandom on these social networks? Some have questioned whether or not such people cease to be fans at that point. Others have spoken up loudly and said things to the effect of, “No one ever truly leaves the fandom. A SONE is a SONE for life.” Both viewpoints are overreactions in my mind.
The act of a fan becoming “less public” can just mean that he or she is joining the numerous fans out there who are not vocal about their passion for Girls’ Generation and choose to keep their spazzing inside. On the flip side of the coin, I would not begrudge anyone who said that he or she simply was not a fan anymore. Instead, I use this metaphor to explain how I view it: the time spent as a fan is just one chapter of our lives. In a novel, every chapter is influenced by all the chapters that precede it, and it similarly shapes every chapter that follows. Everything I have done in my life affects the way I conduct myself as a SONE, and whenever Girls’ Generation disbands or whenever I decide to move on to the next phase of my life, my experiences within this fandom will remain a part of who I am.
Every time someone new joins the fandom or someone decides to move on to other things, I do not see it as a victory nor do I see it as defeat. I don’t see it as an upward or downward trend. I feel only excitement for newcomers because of all the wonderful things they will get to experience. I look fondly upon memories that were shared with those who have chosen to focus on other aspects of their lives.
Fandoms are not defined by numbers or famous names; they are defined by the relationships between the fans and the artists, as well as between the fans themselves. Few relationships last forever, but every relationship leaves an impact that people remember for the rest of their lives.
Disclaimer: Views expressed are solely those of
the author and are not representative of the Soshified community as a whole.
Written by: michaelroni@soshified
Edited by: MoonSoshi9@soshified