Story Continued Below Our own Joe Pompeo, after hearing that staff were a little surprised by the aggressive takeover of the homepage, did a little digging and found some British bones. Rihanna sex taunt sparks love-rival club carnage! Below, look at a recent MailOnline "hero" and yesterday's Daily News digital treatment: A noun pile-up occurs when every single word in the hed could be read as a noun; more perfect specimens are ones in which every single word is in fact a noun but some are used to modify other nouns in a slangy way. As large as the headline is, and as apt as the headline text, this is the kind of headline that should give readers a black eye, and it just doesn't pack a punch because it's not white-on-black or black-on-white. This is a good noun pile. It might even have been improved by taking out the only word acting as a verb here: Then they are the greatest. What other country has such devotion to its print tabloids? If the tabloids can push us into online heroes and outrageous front-page noun piles then life will be a lot more fun, and people will be brandishing them a lot more, screaming the headlines out loud to their friends. The noun pile-up, it has been noticed, is enabled by multiple cycles on a single story. I can't resist the pull. From here, pile-ups begin. Today's tabloids, June 15, But the digital side's new boss, Ted Young, just started last week, and is making his influence felt much more quickly. Of course, the editor of the paper since the beginning of the year has been Colin Myler, who was previously the editor of the now-shuttered scandal-scarred British Murdoch tabloid The News of the World, and his influence is already being felt on the front page as we've noted in this space before.