1. KITNER 1 says

    This is AWFUL! David Laflamme is the ONLY thing worth looking at here. And Ironic too – David and Matts relationship ended right about the time David’s star started rising, and he got the hell out of Zarley’s Cheesefest. A STAR is Born, played out in real life….. This is terrible. Pass…….

  2. Unicorn says

    Despite having an all-inclusive statement as “somebody for everybody”, this video shows it only applies to white dudes with a single body type.

  3. Dback says

    Very cute & sweet especially the ending; like “Trust Me” more as a song though. Zarley is definitely the entire package however-hot, sweet, funny, and Insanely talented.

  4. Jon says

    I think it’s a fun and catchy song. Positive message – there’s someone out for everyone out there. I think it’s a funny “over the top” take on the 70s The Dating Game game show. It’s funny to me that viewers don’t get the intentional “cheesiness.” It’s clearly done for a reason.

    On top of it, Zarley has a terrific voice. No denying the guy can seriously sing. And his music has a positive message, which the world can use.

    Re: Kitner’s comment – I think it’s tacky to comment on someone else’s personal relationship. Clearly you weren’t there and you don’t know the couple’s story. Did you follow them on Facebook and have a crush on the former “Scruff” guy? In addition, the idea of someone’s “star” (term debatable) rising or falling is very subjective. Plus I think there’s lots of attractive folks to look at in this video.

    Re: Unicorn’s comment – I watch this and see diversity. I see an African-American woman as the contestant in the second segment, someone who’s clearly mixed race in the third segment. I see all different age groups (20s, 30s, 40s) and body shapes; bald guys; bearded guys; women who aren’t a size 2; different body shapes; I see different ages represented. I see some people playing “ditzy blonds” and some people presented as smart. I see diversity.

    I also see some bitchy comments. Talk about fulfilling a stereotype. No wonder there aren’t more “out” artists.