|Verfasst am: Mi Dez 05, 2012 7:14 pm Titel: the more it could expand and gain power. However
|Doug Loves Movies: Ken Jennings, Brian Posehn, Kumail Nanjiani, Jen Kirkman and Kurt Braunohler
Doug Benson and Co,Spyder Women Ski Jackets. have to stick to a strict one-hour time limit on this, the first of this week’s three Bumbershoot-recorded episodes, which moves along at a steady clip that still allows ample time for multiple games. Much of that efficacy is due to the all-around game-playing aptitude possessed by a certain Jeopardy champion who’s on this week’s panel, though Brian Posehn is an established DLM pro as well. Jen Kirkman and Kurt Braunohler, not so much, but their casual relationship with movie trivia and history at least makes for some good riffs,Moncler Jackets Women. [GK]
Doug Loves Movies: Paul F. Tompkins, Paul Scheer, June Diane Raphael And Jason Mantzoukas
In many ways,Spyder Men Ski Pants, this is a perfect episode of Doug Loves Movies. The conversation achieves a natural rhythm, with each guest contributing something fun. This is a relief given DLM’s recent tendency to feature spotlight hogs like Pete Holmes, T.J. Miller, and Jeff Garlin. In fact, the chat portion is so much fun that it’s almost a disappointment when it gives way to the games. Plus, Scheer turns the process of disobeying the directive from FX’s PR department to keep The League’s première date a secret into a fun bit with the help of Paul F. Tompkins. [MS]
Doug Loves Movies: Cake Boss, Jesse Ventura, Rhett Miller, And Jackie Kashian
It’s always fun when characters make guest appearances on Doug Loves Movies,Spyder Men Ski Pants, and it’s especially fun when those characters are voiced by Paul F,Spyder Women Ski Gloves. Tompkins and James Adomian. In fact, the whole podcast could just be an exchange between Tompkins’ Cake Boss (Cake Boss,Moncler Coats Men!) and Adomian’s Jesse Ventura. It’s hard not to feel a little bad for Jackie Kashian and Rhett Miller, who are overshadowed by the two high-impact characters. Fortunately, they’re good sports about it, and Kashian wedges in a funny assessment of the movie It’s Complicated and helps a baby in the audience get a jumpstart on learning some swear words. [MS]The key phrase here is what we "have been taught to believe" about parenthood. To understand how we've come to believe what we do about parenthood we have to go back in time. Throughout history, valuing fertility was necessary to ensure survival. Leaders encouraged, even mandated population growth to offset population losses due to infant mortality,Spyder ski, war and disease. The larger a society's population, the more it could expand and gain power. However, women's valued reproductive role didn't come without its downsides and risks. According to sociologist E.E. LeMasters, when a social role like motherhood is difficult, romantic myths need to surround it to keep it in its most positive light. And this is exactly what happened. Lots of myths exalting motherhood and fatherhood were created to persuade people to have many babies. The positive myths were emphasized, while the negatives, such as difficulties during pregnancy and childbirth, death in childbirth or the downsides of child rearing, were not,Spyder Women Ski Pants.
Early feminist Leta Hollingsworth called the myths "social devices," as their purpose was to influence behavior. These "devices" created a set of beliefs called "pronatalism," which has driven what we believe about parenthood and reproduction for generations. Many "pronatal" assumptions were born at this time, including what The Baby Matrix calls the "Fulfillment Assumption."