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Neil Hilborn - "OCD" (Rustbelt 2013)

Neil Hilborn - "OCD" (Rustbelt 2013)
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http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vnKZ4pdSU-s

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Why We Need More Than Three Genders : 13.7: Cosmos And Culture Some of the people who will read this blog post are female, some are male, some are both and some are neither. To all, greetings of the season! Of the many things I want to celebrate during this annual round of holiday joy, the beauty of human diversity and the pleasure we may take in recognizing it sit near the top of my list. Yet here's something I've noticed: While the array of gorgeous human skin colors and ethnicities and sexualities is increasingly embraced as a matter of human rights, we are slower to celebrate multiple genders. Watch A Student Totally Nail Something About Women That I've Been Trying To Articulate For 37 Years Lily Myers: Across from me at the kitchen table, my mother smiles over red wine that she drinks out of a measuring glass. She says she doesn't deprive herself, but I've learned to find nuance in every movement of her fork. In every crinkle in her brow as she offers me the uneaten pieces on her plate.

5 People From History Who Were Absurdly Hard to Kill We like to celebrate extraordinary people, even if their most notable accomplishment is an ability to absorb a ridiculous number of bullets without dying. Hey, as talents go, it's not a bad one to have. Just consider the fact that ...

Is Sugar Addiction Why So Many January Diets Fail? Indulge or resist? Sugar cravings can be a serious challenge. iStock hide caption itoggle caption iStock We've survived the stretch between Thanksgiving and New Year's Day, when rich, sweet treats come at us non-stop. Disney Slimmed Down An Iconic Figure, And Here’s Why That Was A Really Awful Thing To Do In 2012, Disney released a line of villain dolls depicting Ursula, the classically full-figured Sea Witch from The Little Mermaid as a designer, couture, size zero. From one rolling midsection and tameless will to another, my sweet Ursula — I cannot imagine the sick flip of your stomach, to see your image dissected, chins shaved waist cinched, your silhouette robbed of every ounce of delicious curve. To find after two decades of existence that your evil was more worthy of preservation than the iconic body that held you, you — big lady, were the only Disney character who ever looked like me. And while you may not have had the waist-line of a princess I'll be goddamned if you didn't have the swagger of a Queen. The way you sashayed around your lair in full makeup black flamenco number cut so low in the back that your every twist and shimmy displayed the gorgeous tuck of your rolls.

Louis-Sébastien Mercier Louis-Sébastien Mercier (6 June 1740 – 25 April 1814) was a French dramatist and writer. Early life and education[edit] He was born in Paris to a humble family: his father was a skilled artisan who polished swords and metal arms. What an actor said to Ellen is something I wish more men would talk about I'm going to tell you a little story about a man. A great man. A man named Joseph Gordon-Levitt. You know what, I think I'll put that picture in here again. You know.

▶ To the Boys Who May One Day Date My Daughter To the Boys Who May One Day Date My Daughter by Jesse Parent Immediate download of To the Boys Who May One Day Date My Daughter in your choice of high-quality MP3, FLAC, or just about any other format you could possibly desire. about Check out Jesse's awesome book at his website! www.jesster.net/store.html#noise Performing during the Coaches Slam at the 2014 College Unions Poetry Slam Invitational. Sarcasm Sarcasm is "a sharp, bitter, or cutting expression or remark; a bitter gibe or taunt."[1][2] Sarcasm may employ ambivalence,[3] although sarcasm is not necessarily ironic.[4] "The distinctive quality of sarcasm is present in the spoken word and manifested chiefly by vocal inflections".[5] The sarcastic content of a statement will be dependent upon the context in which it appears.[6] Origin of the term The word comes from the Greek σαρκασμός (sarkasmos) which is taken from the word σαρκάζειν meaning "to tear flesh, bite the lip in rage, sneer".[1]

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