The mobs of people (or, okay, girls). Camping out in front of hotels. Hectically chasing down tour buses. Tears streaming down faces. Marriage proposals flinging out of mouths without any thought. Mass hysteria. Thousands of shrilling screams causing temporary hearing loss. Or at least a headache. Such is the life of a hardcore boy band fangirl. What emerged in the sixties with the popularity of the Beatles, grew and developed into what’s now commonly referred to as Beatle Mania.

Although the craze died down after the prime of the Beatles, it returned in the 90s with a vengeance when many popular boy bands—like NSYNC and the Backstreet Boys—got their start. Many bands—including the Jonas Brothers and most recently, One Direction—have been labelled “the next Beatles.” Considering the immense popularity, success and, of course, talent of the Beatles, this could be seen as the highest compliment possible. In actuality, being compared to the Beatles, especially on a frequent basis, has a negative impact toward a band as it creates misconceptions about the band, and puts a tremendous amount of pressure on them.

Associating musicians with the Beatles can instill false beliefs about the band within people. Everything about the Beatles was, and still is, distinctive: their style, their behaviour, their sound, their lyrics. It’s part of the reason they became such a success. They sang songs that were relatable to a countless number of young people, and although they’re tame by today’s standard, their lyrics, such as “I want to hold your hand,” were incredibly controversial. Like them or not, (and seriously, who doesn’t like them?) the Beatles have made a lasting impression on the music industry—one that isn’t going anywhere anytime soon.

So the moment any sort of Beatles comparison is made, a new misconception blossoms as quickly as someone can be converted into a One Direction fan after five minutes on Tumblr. “This band’s like the Beatles? The entirety of their fan base must be batshit crazy.” “This music sounds nothing like the Beatles. It’s sappy and not good.” The possibilities go on. There’s also the tiny, little fact that Beatles fans are protective of the band they love. The moment an artist is compared to the Beatles, there are certain people that will be submerged in a pool of illogical hatred. In their minds, the Beatles are one of a kind, the Wayne Gretzky of the music world. Something everyone aspires to, but never actually secures.

Everyone is good at something. And usually, someone else is the best at that something. By many, the Beatles are considered the best. Their legacy is renowned, their achievements endless. Best selling band in history, most number one albums in the UK, have held the number one spot longer than any other artist in the UK, labelled Billboard’s most successful artist in 2008, the most number one hits—all accomplished by the Beatles. That’s not even everything. It’s easy to see why the Beatles are so loved; why they’re so influential; why they’re considered the best.

Typically, the best remain the best for a long, long time. Others try to exceed that level of talent and success, but it’s hard. Imagine the pressure placed on a band—or anyone—when they’re compared to the best. Now, every performance, interview, appearance, every breath will be tainted by the nagging thought in the back of their minds: someone thinks I can be the best. When bands are compared to the Beatles, maybe they’re suddenly more concerned with living up to that expectation. Maybe they’re suddenly behaving how they think the Beatles would, making music how the Beatles would. Maybe they’re so busy trying to be the Beatles that they forget how to be themselves.

Paul McCartney, a beloved Beatle himself, has said, “[That’s the] kiss of death. So many bands, they all get called the next Beatles. It puts an awful lot of pressure on them to be the next Beatles. Oasis were the next Beatles once, if you remember. It’s pressure because suddenly you have to live up to all the things that we did. It was a different time back then. So let’s just call them the next terrific band,” when asked about One Direction.

If a former Beatle can see the problem with comparing up and coming bands to one of the most influential bands in history, why can’t everyone else? Comparing a band to the Beatles creates false misconceptions and places a tremendous amount of pressure on them. The hard truth is that comparing a band to the Beatles does more harm than good. So next time a talented band attracts plenty of attention and popularity, do the right thing: judge them on their own merit. You can save a band today.

Fox has moved the third and final Maze Runner movie to 2018.

The cast and crew were only a few days into filming The Death Cure in March when Dylan O’Brien suffered serious injuries on set, prompting the production to be put on a break so he could recover. When his recovery ended up taking longer than expected, the production was put on an indefinite hold.

Now, a plan to resume the shoot seems to be in place. Fox announced Friday The Death Cure will be hitting theaters January 12, 2018, which is nearly a year later than the original February 2017 date. The last Maze Runner movie, The Scorch Trials, opened last September.

Production on The Maze Runner: The Death Cure likely won’t resume until late this year or early next. Dylan O’Brien has already committed to another movie which is expected to shoot this summer.

Getting the rest of the cast and crew back together to shoot The Maze Runner finale may be a bit of a challenge since they may’ve committed to other projects that were supposed to be shooting after they finished The Maze Runner. However, the new Death Cure release date suggests Fox has found a time that’ll work for everyone.

Tom Cavanagh will return to The Flash in season 3 as a series regular, though which character he’ll be playing remains to be seen.

Cavanagh has had a unique acting challenge on The Flash, playing a different version of his character in each of the first two seasons — and now it looks like he’ll be doing it for a third season in a row, as EW confirms that he will be a series regular in season 3.

In season 1, Cavanagh played Eobard Thawne, aka the Reverse Flash, in Harrison Wells’ body. Thawne, after traveling back in time, killed the original Wells and took his form to expedite the development of the particle accelerator so he could return to his own time. Thawne was written out of existence in the season 1 finale, though, leaving fans curious about who Cavanagh would be playing in season 2.

This past season, Cavanagh played the Earth-2 version of Harrison Wells, nicknamed Harry, who was a significantly different character from the man we thought was Wells in season 1. However, in the season 2 finale, Harry and his daughter, Jesse, returned to Earth-2.

The Flash season 2, episode 6 recap Wells

So, who does that leave for Cavanagh to play in the third season?

My guess would be the Earth-1 version of Harrison Wells, who we only briefly met in a flashback in season 1. Why the original Wells? Because in the final moments of the season 2 finale, Barry traveled back in time and stopped Thawne from killing his mother. This means the timeline in which Thawne killed Wells and took his form no longer exists, so Earth-1 Wells would be the version left alive.

Assuming he does play the original version of the character, the one who was killed and had his identity stolen, it will be interesting to see Cavanagh inhabit yet another version of the character. While we already met Wells briefly in the flashback to his death, that was a small sample size. I look forward to seeing him differentiate another Wells from those he’s already played for entire seasons.

Are you excited to see more Tom Cavanagh on ‘The Flash’?

‘Glee’ alum Mark Salling indicted on child pornography charges

The actor is facing a lot of jail time.

4:55 pm EDT, May 27, 2016

Following an arrest in December, Glee star Mark Salling (who played Puck on the Fox series) is now facing child pornography charges.

A federal grand jury has charged the 33-year-old actor with two counts of child pornography after a search of his home turned up “thousands” of images and videos involving children, TMZ reports. He will be arraigned in early June.

Salling’s charges potentially come with big sentences: 5 to 20 years in prison for receiving child porn, and another 20 years for possessing it.

After Glee went off air last year, Salling has worked on only one project: The action movie Adi Shankar’s Gods and Secrets which is slated to hit theaters later this year.

The actor has been in trouble with the law before — he was sued for sexual battery in 2013.