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TANGLED UP: How To Get These F-ing Hobo Knots Out Goddammit! (PLUS: The Secret Shampooing Life of Pillheads) Okay, first of all, I apologize for that headline, which couldn't be worse. The punny Dylan reference, at least. [UPDATE: It was such a bad pun that I took it out.] TANGLED UP: How To Get These F-ing Hobo Knots Out Goddammit! (PLUS: The Secret Shampooing Life of Pillheads)
I was hugely, unexpectedly devasted to learn the news of Amy Winehouse's death on Saturday. When I first read about it on Twitter I literally slammed my computer shut, and couldn't open it up and read more about what had happened for a full minute. And unlike when, say, Michael Jackson died, I still haven't hungrily eaten up the media coverage like I usually do, spending hours poring over the gory details in all the articles online. Dude, it made me feel really, really f-ing sad. Then on Saturday night/early Sunday morning, I broke down for 20 solid minutes about her overdose (which, I mean, is what it was). MAKING SENSE OF AMY WINEHOUSE: Another Addict Reflects On An Awful-Feeling Celebrity Death MAKING SENSE OF AMY WINEHOUSE: Another Addict Reflects On An Awful-Feeling Celebrity Death
In classical Freudian psychoanalytic theory, the death drive (German: Todestrieb) is the drive towards death, self-destruction and the return to the inorganic: "the hypothesis of a death instinct, the task of which is to lead organic life back into the inanimate state".[1] It was originally proposed by Sigmund Freud in 1920 in Beyond the Pleasure Principle, where in his first published reference to the term he wrote of the "opposition between the ego or death instincts and the sexual or life instincts".[2] In this work, Freud used the plural "death drives" (Todestriebe) much more frequently than in the singular.[3] The death drive opposes Eros, the tendency toward survival, propagation, sex, and other creative, life-producing drives. The death drive is sometimes referred to as "Thanatos" in post-Freudian thought, complementing "Eros", although this term was not used in Freud's own work, being rather introduced by one of Freud's followers, Wilhelm Stekel.[4] Death drive Death drive
Thanatos In myth and poetry "And there the children of dark Night have their dwellings, Sleep and Death, awful gods. The glowing Sun never looks upon them with his beams, neither as he goes up into heaven, nor as he comes down from heaven. And the former of them roams peacefully over the earth and the sea's broad back and is kindly to men; but the other has a heart of iron, and his spirit within him is pitiless as bronze: whomsoever of men he has once seized he holds fast: and he is hateful even to the deathless gods." [3] Homer also confirmed Hypnos and Thanatos as twin brothers in his epic poem, the Iliad, where they were charged by Zeus via Apollo with the swift delivery of the slain hero Sarpedon to his homeland of Lycia. Thanatos
Death drive
Libido Libido Libido /lɨˈbiːdoʊ/, and colloquially sex drive, is a person's overall sexual drive or desire for sexual activity. Sex drive is determined by biological, psychological, and social factors. Biologically, levels of hormones such as testosterone are believed to affect sex drive; social factors, such as work and family, also have an impact; as do internal psychological factors, like personality and stress. Sex drive may be affected by medical conditions, medications, lifestyle and relationship issues.
Eros Eros (/ˈɪərɒs/ or US /ˈɛrɒs/; Ancient Greek: Ἔρως, "Desire"), in Greek mythology, was the Greek god of love. His Roman counterpart was Cupid[2] ("desire"). Some myths make him a primordial god, while in other myths, he is the son of Aphrodite. Cult and depiction[edit] Eros appears in ancient Greek sources under several different guises. In the earliest sources (the cosmogonies, the earliest philosophers, and texts referring to the mystery religions), he is one of the primordial gods involved in the coming into being of the cosmos. Eros
Drive theory In psychology, a drive theory or drive doctrine[1] is a theory that attempt to define, analyze or classify the psychological drives. A drive is an “excitatory state produced by a homeostatic disturbance”,[2] an instinctual need that has the power of driving the behaviour of an individual.[3] Drive theory is based on the principle that organisms are born with certain psychological needs and that a negative state of tension is created when these needs are not satisfied. When a need is satisfied, drive is reduced and the organism returns to a state of homeostasis and relaxation. Drive theory
7 delicious, easy to make smoothies Although the summer seems to come and go without rhyme or reason in this strange old country of ours, the summer fruit and veg is very definitely here. One of the best ways to get this lovely fresh produce down you is in a long refreshing smoothie. With just a blender we tell you how to turn these summer delights into a health packed, glass of goodness. 7 delicious, easy to make smoothies
1 Week home fitness schedule - no gym needed 1 Week home fitness schedule - no gym needed You don’t need a treadmill or a cross trainer to get yourself fit and you certainly don’t need to pay an extortionate amount for your local gym to use it for a week and then get bored. How about a 6-day plan to get you off your bum and you don’t even have to step that far away from your sofa?! Here's a guide to a few things you can do yourself along with some snack suggestions to help keep your energy up and to stop you binging on those choccies and crisps that we all love so much. Mmmm.. yum, yum, choccies, crisps, lounging about... NO!! To the schedule!
Best times of the day to get discounts Recently we bought you an incredibly popular article advising you on which day of the week it's best to book a flight: Revealed: cheapest day of week to book flights And before that, one which tells you what time of the year it's best to buy certain things to get major discounts: The bargain calendar: When’s best to buy what? Best times of the day to get discounts
Life hacks - DayLoL.com - Your Daily Laugh!
TED-Ed | Lessons Worth Sharing
& Be able to walk away :mnmlist In any kind of negotiation, your ability to walk away is your strongest tool. Those who can walk away from the negotiation — legitimately walk away, not just make a show of it — are in the strongest position. Those who are convinced they need to make the deal are in the weakest position. This is true of negotiating when you’re buying a car, closing the sale of your new home, haggling in a foreign flea market, or trying to get a raise. It’s also true of anything in life.
Ten Ways to Find Free Textbooks Online Going to university is expensive, and textbooks can make the bill go even higher. However, you don't have to break the bank to finance a good education; there are plenty of places on the Web where you can find and download free online books for nearly any class available. Here are ten sources on the Web you can use to find free content for many college classes, all freely available to either download and print offline or view online in your browser.
7 Not So Obvious Habits To Maximize Your Productivity I was a big fan of productivity, and, in some respects, I still am. I’ve been a very early adopter of GTD, and, for years, I did my weekly reviews with the discipline of a zen monk. But, eventually, I hit a roadblock.
The Really Simple Way to Get Work Done | zen habits Editor’s Note: This is a guest post from Scott Young of ScottHYoung.com Imagine getting a full day’s work done by noon. Sounds impossible, right? But it really shouldn’t be. If you eliminated all the time you spend procrastinating, distracted or stalled, getting a full day of work done by noon could be realized. But being so productive is easier said than done.
The Bitterroot Footage My name is Chad. I'm a student at a university in New York. I just moved to a studio apartment and needed some furniture. I found a guy on Craigslist that wanted to desperately get rid of his things at super cheap prices so I went to check it out. He sold things in bulk to get rid of as much things as possible.
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How Disney Magic and the Corporate Media Shape Youth Identity in the Digital Age | Truthout
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