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They say you can tell a lot about a man by the way he combs his hair. Actually, they don’t say that. No one does, not even GQ grooming columnists desperate for a lead. As a statement, it’s probably not even true. Still, it sounds good, seems authoritative, satisfies the human craving for simplistic maxims, and is thus a perfect way to introduce a listicle about Donald Trump and the inanimate obje
Photographs from the archives have a special value to them. They often allow us to peer directly into the past and gain some sense of how things really were in a time long before we were born. Some of them are so startling or fascinating that you can’t help but think to yourself "Is this actually real?"
All facts about Japan indicate that this country is from a parallel universe: you can find a portable washing machine, a transparent TV, and many other things that other countries have never seen.
Having your own blog was once a way to enhance self-esteem. But today supermodels have accounts with thousands of followers, and they know how to convert "likes" into dollars.
Nature isn’t only wondrous, it can be absolutely terrifying. Taking a look at the amount of wildlife documentaries, you can tell that humans are fascinated with the animal kingdom.
If November 2016 was a study in anguish for many, November 2017 is a study in contrasts. (Well, and anguish.) At the very time when, it seems, Americans have finally begun to take sexual predation seriously and impose meaningful consequences on men who abuse their power, the far right has shot off in the opposite direction like a dog with a ham in its mouth.
Have you ever dreamed of making phone calls by using your hands and nothing more? Or maybe you’ve always wanted to have a personal robot at home? Today almost all of our dreams have become true. But are we really ready for these technological innovations?
According to Life magazine, in 1889 Herminie Cadolle of France invented the first modern bra. It appeared in a corset catalogue as a two-piece undergarment, which she originally called the corselet gorge, and later le bien-être (or "the well-being").

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