• Yes, Orlando Bloom is not a pervert

    Orlando’s prone to day dreaming. Especially when Sean’s around. He can’t help it, the man’s voice is like the one of these snake hypnotizers. Sean starts talking and Orlando’s mind starts rising out of its basket and sways in the breeze.

    So, Sean’s talking to John in between shots and bits and pieces of their conversation drift over to where Orlando’s sitting.

    “… those frigging lice pretty much inhaled my rose bushes…” says Sean.

    Orlando doesn’t care much about gardening (at even less about vermin) but he closes his eyes behind his shades and it’s easy to picture Sean in his garden tending to his flowers once this movie is done. And that somehow, in this fantasy Orlando’s the one sitting in a garden chair and sipping a cold beer while giving (unasked for) advice in order to get Sean to bend a little lower? Not Orlando’s fault. Bean’s. And his darn voice.

    “.. just wish I had a bit more time, could do wonders with the rhododendron…”

  • No, Orlando Bloom is not a pervert.

    No, Orlando Bloom is not a pervert. He is an acclaimed actor and has a girlfriend, Katy Perry. He has starred in many movies and is very famous. That being said, one could do and be all this and still be a pervert, but Orlando Bloom probably isn't one because he had a wife and now has a girlfriend.

  • I don't believe Orlando Bloom is a pervert.

    Some of Orlando Bloom's recent actions could lead people to believe he is a pervert but our definition of pervert is broad to say the least. There is sexual perversion indicating an individual has uncommon or deviant sexual interests or desires. But what is common? If their interests or desires are not illegal or abusive, then can it still be considered healthy?

  • No, I think Orlando has excellent plans for the future.

    Orlando's ability to pick out the very best words from a conversation that could either be very boring or icky (what if they start talking about pesticides?) is equal to the ability of Sean to talk about nothing and make it seem as meaningful as a discourse on allegory vs applicability.

Leave a comment...
(Maximum 900 words)
No comments yet.