After waiting for so long, Simon Cowell pressed the button, knelt down, and simply asked her to sing once again…

In a world often characterized by turmoil and unpredictability, there are instances of profound clarity that shine through like stars in the night sky.

For Simon, such a moment arrived after years of anticipation, as he stood at a crossroads that promised to reshape his life.

The stage was set, the air heavy with emotion as Simon, with trembling hands, pressed a button that held the promise of something extraordinary.

It was a moment he had long awaited, the culmination of aspirations and dreams ingrained within him.

As the button yielded to his touch, Simon’s heart surged with a mix of excitement and trepidation. This wasn’t a spur-of-the-moment decision but a deliberate choice, a leap of faith into the unknown.

With held breath, he knelt down, silent entreaty shimmering in his eyes as he beheld the figure before him.

It was a gesture of vulnerability, an acknowledgment of the power embedded within the soul-stirring melodies that had once infused his life with purpose.

“Sing once more,” he whispered, his voice barely audible amidst the anticipation enveloping the room.

In those three simple words lay a universe of yearning, a fervent longing to reconnect with a part of himself that had long lain dormant.

For Simon, music transcended mere notes or harmonious melodies; it was a lifeline, a guiding light that had led him through the darkest of times and illuminated the path to redemption.

Yet, somewhere along the journey, the music had faltered, its once-potent enchantment fading into the background of his existence. It was a loss that had left an emptiness in his heart, a void yearning to be filled once more.

Here is the video: 

The Corpse of Drew Barrymore’s Grandfather Was Stolen for One Last Celebration

John Barrymore came from a long line of theater actors. He himself first appeared on stage alongside his father in 1900, and in 1903 officially began his career, starring in the likes of Justice (1916) and Richard III (1920). His greatest role was his 1992 appearance in Hamlet, for which he was dubbed “the greatest living American tragedian.”
Barrymore also starred in a slew of silent films, most notably Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde (1920), Sherlock Holmes (1922) and Beau Brummel (1924). He later made the transition to sound movies, starring in the likes of Grand Hotel (1932) and Midnight (1939).
On May 29, 1942, Barrymore died at the age of 60 from pneumonia and cirrhosis. What happened next has been the subject of many rumors. It’s alleged his friends, Errol Flynn, W.C. Fields and Sadakichi Hartmann snuck into the morgue where his body was being held, propped him up against a poker table and allowed him to experience one final celebration.
As it turns out, these rumors are true! In an August 2020 episode of the popular YouTube series Hot Ones, the acting legend’s granddaughter, Drew Barrymore, revealed his corpse had actually been stolen.

“Not only yes, but there have been cinematic interpretations of it,” she exclaimed. Those interpretations include S.O.B., starring Julie Andrews, and allegedly the 1989 comedy Weekend at Bernie’s, in which two friends pretend their deceased boss is alive.
Barrymore added that she wants the same to happen to her. “I will say this, I hope my friends do the same for me. That is the kind of spirit I can get behind. Just prop the old bag up, let’s have a few rounds.

“I think death comes with so much morose sadness and I understand that, but if it’s okay, just for me, if everybody could be really happy and celebratory and have a party, that would be my preference.”
Vintage Hollywood certainly was a different era…

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