#Ferguson

#ferguson

Walking Dead Podcast — “Zombie Jamboree!”

Introducing Zombie Jamboree: A Walking Dead Podcast. Get ready for a “dolphin-smooth” discussion of the latest episode from AMC’s The Walking Dead series, called “Self Help.”

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Zombie Jamboree! A Walking Dead Podcast

 

 

 

 

 

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Zombie Jamboree! A Walking Dead Podcast

 

 

 

 

Join Margaret, Dustin and Erica as they expound on all things related to hair and hairstyles of the zombie apocalypse. Join them as they ponder why they never see walkers in uniforms. Discover why the Self Help section of a bookstore offers more than just advice for good living.

Throwback Thursday: Fad Diets — “Fletcherism”

http://news.google.com/newspapers?id=Q09KAAAAIBAJ&sjid=zJMMAAAAIBAJ&pg=5642%2C3209569

You’re just in time for another installment of Throwback Thursday — a popular meme re-imagined.

Today’s Throwback Thursday: Fletcherism, a late 19th-Century Dietary Fad

Horace Fletcher (1849-1919) known as “The Great Masticator”

“food should be chewed about 100 times per minute before being swallowed: “Nature will castigate those who don’t masticate.” He made elaborate justifications for his claim.” (Source: Wikipedia)

Um 1900: Der amerikanische Unternehmer Horace Fletcher machte sich einen Namen als “der große Käuer”. Laut Fletcher konnte man essen, was und soviel man nur wollte, sofern man es nur lange genug um Mund wälzte. Jeder Bissen sollte mindestens 100 Mal, fettige Speisen bis zu 700 Mal gekaut und dann ausgespuckt werden.

Museum of Curious Toys & Games: “Queer Dolls Which Any Girl May Make” (1910)

From The San Francisco Call

Hello and welcome to another view into this one-of-a-kind collection celebrating the bizarre world of creepy or unusual toys & games. Each item featured in this collection represents a questionable moment in the development of toys and games throughout history.

Today’s Featured Item: Queer Dolls — Arts & Crafts Dolls for SF Girls in 1910

Queer Dolls Which Any Girl May Like: Toys & Games

“Would you like an entirely new family of dolls — queer sorts of dolls, such as you have never had before?” This curious questions begins this equally curious piece in the newspaper, The San Francisco Call, back on September 11, 1910. Um, well, no — I never really wanted a “new family” of creepy dolls.