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risas mil con humor ,imagenes graciosas 202 divertidas y sorprendentes



risas mil con humor ,imagenes graciosas 202 divertidas y sorprendentes

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risas mil con humor ,imagenes graciosas 201 divertidas y sorprendentes



risas mil con humor ,imagenes graciosas 201 divertidas y sorprendentes, si encontrais que hay imagenes que habeis visto en otros videos , el motivo es que estoy eliminando muchisimos videos pues parece ser que imagenes no eran aceptables para monetizarse.asi que espero que os sigan gustando y que youtube me monetice mis videos , saludos.

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Tweaking tone: Humour, positive reinforcement replace aggression in AAP tweets | india-news

The Aam Aadmi Party’s official handle (@aamaadmiparty) added its last one million followers on social media site Twitter over just four months. In contrast, the first three million (it had 4.07 million followers at 5 pm on Saturday) were added over four and a half years, pointing to a sharp spike in the party’s online following.

Party strategists admit the spike has come after AAP toned down its aggression and attacks on Prime Minister Narendra Modi as part of its new social media strategy.

“Everyone knows Arvind Kejriwal is not fond of Narendra Modi, there is no point stating it every day,” said Arvind Jha — an old associate of the Delhi chief minister Arvind Kejriwal — who manages the social media cell of the party along with its founder Ankit Lal. “Instead we are now focusing on the achievements of the Kejriwal government in Delhi…Manish Sisodia’s work in the education sector needs to be highlighted.”

The aggression has been replaced by humour and satire. Every morning, the party’s social media team posts a cartoon on a burning issue concerning the people. Recent examples have been the metro rail fare hike in Delhi, problems faced by traders in the implementation of the Goods and Services Tax (GST) and so on.

“We found that using cartoons and posting them without a comment has greater appeal. Even those who are not politically inclined towards AAP retweet the cartoons if they find them relevant,” says a social media team strategist.

“Several times, the images of these cartoons get circulated on whatsapp groups. AAP doesn’t find mention in the messages but our message is getting across.”

While party leaders say they are still evolving the strategy and it is being implemented as they go along, marked changes are already visible. Apart from a regular dose of cartoons, the team also tweets the achievements of the AAP government in Delhi, harping on the ‘Delhi model of governance’.

The AAP media cell recently held a meeting in Bengaluru on October 7 and 8 of social media volunteers from five southern states where it was decided to form a central team that will not be based in Delhi but spread across the states. AAP’s plan is to regionalise content and use the local units as the party’s eyes and ears on the social media.

“We have already been providing raw content to the state units who tweet it after translating it in the local language. That is giving us a lot of traction outside Delhi,” a senior member of the central team who attended the two day event said.

The party launched its account on Instagram a day before Diwali on Thursday. In the last 24 hours, it has posted pictures of its leaders — from Kejriwal having dinner with four AAP volunteers on Diwali to Sanjay Singh sharing sweets with the poor and Kumar Vishwas holding a small meet at home. The party’s attempt is to present its softer side.

“As a party we generate lots of photographs every day. The idea is to reach out on another platform that is now popular with the youth,” said Lal.

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‘Breathe’ is a movie about illness faced with humor and fortitude | Movies

Actor Andy Serkis may be the Lawrence Olivier of motion-capture performance, providing the human backbone for detailed CGI characters like Gollum in “Lord of the Rings,” Caesar in the “Planet of the Apes” movies and Supreme Leader Snoke in the new “Star Wars” movie.

So he might seem like an odd choice to make a British historical drama based on real-life events. But “Breathe” turns out to be just as full of life and energy as Serkis’ performances.

Andrew Garfield continues a run of terrific post-“Spider-Man” performances (“Silence,” “Hacksaw Ridge”) as Robin Cavendish, a dashing “tea broker” in 1950s Britain who finds life to be good to the last drop, whether it’s a good game of cricket with friends, a sunrise in Africa, or a courtship with his future wife Diana (Claire Foy of “The Crown.”)

But while on a trip to Africa , Robin contracts polio and is paralyzed, unable to breathe without a respirator. At 28, Robin yearns for death, but Diana, the embodiment of British pluck, won’t hear of it. With the help of a loyal group of friends and family, including Hugh Bonneville as an inventor and Tom Hollander in witty dual roles as twin brothers of Diana’s, she revives her husband’s spirits and works to help him savor as much of life as he still can.

That involves the creation of a special mobile chair, complete with a mobile breathing unit, at a time when most polio patients found themselves confined to an iron lung in a hospital for the rest of their lives. As he gets out and enjoys the world, the grinning Robin becomes a fervent advocate for disability rights, changing the way physicians treated their patients.

“Breathe” avoids falling into the trap of either being an “issue” film or a manipulative tearjerker about a hero with a fatal disease. Instead, much like Diana, the film is determined to put a brave face on Robin’s situation and emphasize the positive.

Although there are dark moments — a scene in which the family dogs accidentally unplugs Robin’s respirator is harrowing — the focus is on the life Robin still savored, even if it came to him in a trickle rather than a flood. Garfield’s charming performance conveys this optimism and resilience, even as he’s limited to acting from the neck up. Cinematographer Ralph Richardson conveys the sensual details of life with beautiful imagery; when Robin finally escapes the hospital, you can almost feel the sunlight on your face.

The movie was produced by the couple’s son, Jonathan Cavendish, and certainly has the feel of a love letter to his parents. But it also has the ring of truth.

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LIVRE-ARBÍTRIO SHOW (Humor e Espiritismo)



Somos nós mesmos que construímos nosso futuro todos os dias através de cada escolha que fazemos. Por isso é preciso estar vigilante e antenado com nossos amigos do alto, pra que o orgulho não nos impeça de fazer o melhor uso possível dessa ferramenta tão poderosa do espírito: o livre-arbítrio.

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Need a Good Laugh? Check Out Some 17th-Century Dutch Art

“Mr. Pekelharing’s wet lips show how he enjoys a fresh mug of beer because his throat is always dry,” a poet wrote of the painting.

Photo

“Smiling Girl, a Courtesan, Holding an Obscene Image” by Gerard van Honthorst.

Credit
St. Louis Art Museum

When Ms. Tummers and Elmer Kolfin, an art historian from the University of Amsterdam, began researching the exhibition in 2015, they took an inventory of artworks from the period at the Netherlands Institute for Art History, known as RKD, looking for those that were based on humor, and discovered some 2,500 examples, “where it was not just a funny detail” as in one of the famous skating scenes by Hendrick Avercamp, “but where it was really the essence of the picture.”

The Dutch were apparently known across Europe for their sense of humor, which was noted by foreign visitors in many journal entries. The historian Rudolf Dekker, according to the exhibition catalog, described the Dutch 17th century as the “Golden Age of humor, comparable to the Italian Renaissance.” Books of jests were also very popular among the locals, with about 25 of them published and reprinted more than 70 times each.

Although the dominance of the Calvinist church in Holland in the 17th century meant that there were plenty of sober and serious people, one famous Dutch poet of the era, Anna Roemers Visscher, summed up the Dutch approach to humor quite succinctly: “He is not wise who cannot be silly from time to time.”

With such a great fondness for humor among the population, there was apparently a vital market for artworks that made jokes using punning, and many of these paintings were prized among collectors and sold for great sums of money.

“There is not just one genre of humor,” Ms. Tummers said. “You see it also in the high-end paintings; some of the topics are just jokes, and some of these paintings were incredibly expensive.”

She added, “They were not just laughing at the other, peasants or people from a different social class, but they were increasingly laughing at people from their own or similar social class.”

For example, a work by Gerard Dou, “De Kwakzalver,” (The Quack), on loan from the Museum Boijmans van Beuningen in Rotterdam, is a comical portrayal of a charlatan doctor at a city fair, which sold for a few thousand guilders. On the table in front of him we see a monkey, which Dutch viewers in the 17th century would have understood as a symbol: The quack is “making a monkey” of his audience.

The type of humor in the pictures breaks down into three categories. More than half make scatological references (in which “human excreta feature prominently,” according to the exhibition catalog) while sexually suggestive images make up much of the rest. In the second category, the jokes often focus on “unbridled lust or unequal love.” The third category is trompe-l’œil images — which are designed to fool the eye — or painted practical jokes, which had been in existence since antiquity but surged during the Dutch Golden Age.

“There are lots of sources about how art lovers and others couldn’t stop laughing when they realized that they were taken in by pictures of for example, a boy sleeping or a maid that someone tried to kiss, but who turned out to be a painting,” Ms. Tummers said.

Part of the reason that trompe-l’œil images sold particularly well was that they performed a dual function: they told a joke and they demonstrated the skills of a painter who could use his or her paintbrush to fool even the most erudite in society.

“It was a way for artists to develop their skills in developing lifelike scenes and to show their wit on all levels,” Ms. Tummers said. “Humor was already a source of inspiration in the 16th century, but in the Golden Age, it became a much more rich, prevalent factor and it created this enormous diversity of art, a rich soil for new inventions, artistic quality and display of skill.”

Continue reading the main story

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Humour from grief – Winnipeg Free Press

It has often been said that comedy equals tragedy plus time.

Patton Oswalt applies the bare-minimum mathematics of this equation in his new standup special Patton Oswalt: Annihilation, which arrived on Netflix earlier this week.

By mining a recent personal tragedy that is clearly still very raw, the veteran comedian has created an extended passage of new material with on-the-edge daring and starkly honest brilliance that is something to behold.

The baseline measure of standup-comedy success is, of course, whether people laugh at it. And they most certainly do during this hour-long performance, which was filmed last June at the Athenaeum Theatre in Chicago, but the laughs do not always come easily.

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It has often been said that comedy equals tragedy plus time.

Patton Oswalt applies the bare-minimum mathematics of this equation in his new standup special Patton Oswalt: Annihilation, which arrived on Netflix earlier this week.

Elizabeth Morris / Netflix</p> <p>The laughs are honest and occasionally uncomfortable in Patton Oswalt’s first special since the death of his wife, Michelle McNamara.</p> <p>“/></a><br /> <figcaption> <p>Elizabeth Morris / Netflix</p> <p>The laughs are honest and occasionally uncomfortable in Patton Oswalt’s first special since the death of his wife, Michelle McNamara.</p> </figcaption> </figure> <p>By mining a recent personal tragedy that is clearly still very raw, the veteran comedian has created an extended passage of new material with on-the-edge daring and starkly honest brilliance that is something to behold.</p> <p>The baseline measure of standup-comedy success is, of course, whether people laugh at it. And they most certainly do during this hour-long performance, which was filmed last June at the Athenaeum Theatre in Chicago, but the laughs do not always come easily.</p> <p>Some are hard-earned.</p> <p>Oswalt’s wife, true-crime writer Michelle McNamara, died unexpectedly in April 2016, leaving the comedian with a young daughter to raise alone (he has since cultivated a relationship with actor Meredith Salenger) and some very serious questions about whether he’d ever be able to laugh and make jokes again. Time has healed, as it will, but the agony that lingers just below the surface for Oswalt is fully on display as he delves into the hardest truths of becoming a widower at age 47.</p> <p>The first half-hour of <em>Annihilation</em> is pretty much what one might expect from a left-leaning comedian’s act in the age of Trump.</p> <p>Sharp observations and colourful nicknames abound (“a racist scrotum dipped in Cheeto dust”), but it isn’t long before Oswalt feels the need to abandon the too-fruitful presidential joke stream.</p> <p>At around the 35-minute mark, he lapses into an old club-comic standby, working the front row of the audience for improvised laughs. It’s an odd choice during a show that’s going to be turned into a TV special, but after poking fun at a P.R. professional, a construction supervisor and a comedy writer, Oswalt admits that he has been just “killing time, because this next section is very hard for me to get into.”</p> <p>And yes, difficult it is. Oswalt digs deep into the emotional shattering that occurred when McNamara died, offering a pointed observation about the “words of encouragement” people are inclined to offer in this era of Hallmark-concocted sentiments.</p> <p>“If one more person wishes me ‘strength on my healing journey,’” he says, “I’m going to throw a balloon full of (urine) into every candle store on the planet. Because it is not a healing journey.”</p> <p>Oswalt also relates how his wife’s career as a true-crime writer had armed her with a no-nonsense approach to the niceties and platitudes that get offered up during difficult times and her insightful rebuttal to the most threadbare of comfort-offering bromides serves as a useful underpinning for the rest of the hour.</p> <p>After delineating the fine difference between the second-worst and absolute-worst days of his life — both, by the way, unfathomably horrible — Oswalt offers a genuinely funny recollection of a less-than-peaceful visit to his wife’s grave and then explains how his greatest source of escape and inspiration — comic-book superheroes — failed him in his time of need.</p> <p>Anyone who has endured the loss of a loved one will appreciate Oswalt’s take on how difficult the “firsts” are as the trauma of death continues — Mother’s Day, Christmas, Halloween, whatever.</p> <p>It’s a very delicate business, finding humour in grief while the grieving is still a dominant part of the daily grind. But Oswalt finds a way and <em>Annihilation</em> produces a strain of comedy that transcends the usual setup/punchline rhythms or meandering observational forays. It’s used far too often to describe what joke-tellers do, but the term “courageous” seems fairly applied in this case.</p> <p>He emerges from the darkness before the end of the hour-long performance, long enough to serve up a couple of clever but decidedly standard standup closers, but Oswalt wisely chooses to let the last four words of his act be ones his dead wife offered often as advice for living:</p> <p>“It’s chaos. Be kind.”</p> <p>brad.oswald@freepress.mb.ca Twitter: @BradOswald</p> <p class=Read more by Brad Oswald.

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‘Sharing the Story’: Researchers, archivists give insight into George H. W. Bush’s humor, presidency | Local News

Experts recounted personal memories on Friday afternoon of their time researching the George H.W. Bush administration and talking to the country’s 41st president — revealing a humorous side of the former leader of the free world and discussing Bush’s tone of civility.

The panel, “Sharing the Story: Researching the Bush Administration,” kicked off the 20th anniversary celebration of the George H.W. Bush Presidential Library Center with laughs and sentimentality as Mary Kate Cary, Jon Meacham, Jeffrey A. Engel and Barbara A. Perry told their favorite elder Bush stories and discussed the roles the library and archives have played in their influential works.

The session at the Annenberg Presidential Conference Center kicked off with a short video of outakes from 41ON41, a forthcoming film premiering on Netflix and iTunes that features interviews with 41 of President Bush’s best friends. The short video featured interviews with Dana Carvey, Robert Gates and John Sununu, as they recounted the ways Bush would turn jokes on practical jokesters and write funny limericks during meetings with U.N. world leaders.

The Bank and Trust

Engel, an award-winning American history scholar and author of the forthcoming book When the World Seemed New: George H.W. Bush and the End of the Cold War, told the audience about receiving a document on the first National Security Council meeting after Saddam Hussein’s decision to invade Kuwait in early 1990.

Eventually, Bush famously came out in defense of democracy and vowed to protect Kuwait from Iraq, but Engel said that idealism was not present in the document he saw.

“That first reaction was not the real reaction,” Engel said. “This document was confused. This document had people interrupting each other.”

Engel said the document laid out reasons why the U.S. should not care Kuwait had been invaded, But later, at a joint session in front of Congress and foreign diplomats, Bush came out against Iraq and said it would not annex Kuwait. The document Engel had seen, he said, showed the leader’s initial reactions, but the administration’s later actions show the result of reflection, providing a valuable window into the administration’s thought process.

Perry, co-chair of the Miller Center’s Presidential Oral History Program and participant in the George H.W. Bush and George W. Bush projects, told the audience that Americans are “really nasty” to sitting presidents but tend to think more positively of past ones. Though he ultimately lost re-election to Bill Clinton, Bush’s approval ratings climbed from 22 to 56 percent before he left office, bucking the trend that sitting presidents see declining public favorability until after they leave office.

Perry read the audience a quote about Bush being one of the last politicians who could disagree with an opponent without being vindictive.

“If that would be his only legacy, in this day and age we know how important that is,” she said.

Before taking questions from the audience, the four panelists thanked the Bush Library and its archives and staff for the help on their work, in a show of appreciation for the now 20-year-old institution.

“None of our work would exist without the archives,” said Engel.

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Toilet humour adds to workshops’ past

The toilet habits of the thousands of men who worked at the Midland Railway Workshops over nine decades have come to pass.

New signs erected at the heritage-listed precinct provide a quirky insight into long-gone practices “when a man’s gotta go”.

The signs say, for example, that there were more than 20 urinals on the outside of the workshop buildings. The plumbing has been removed on all but two.

Brick toilet blocks were available for “more important business”. Each block had an attendant who timed each visit to a maximum of eight minutes a day.

He also issued four pieces of “government-issue stiff white toilet paper”.

Men arriving at the Midland Railway workshops.
Men arriving at the Midland Railway workshops.Picture: The West Australian

“If a worker had gone over his time, the attendant would bang on the door and yell at them to get out,” a sign reads. “Some attendants would even put the hose on them.”

Another sign says attendants offered other important services, including selling lottery tickets, cigarettes and lollies.

Former workshop blacksmiths Dave Moir, Noel Philipps and Andy Higgs said most workers could tell stories about the urinals and toilet blocks. “I remember one night I went to one of the urinals — there was no light so it was dark,” Mr Moir said.

“Suddenly I was knocked from behind into the urinal. It was a giant ram.”

Mr Higgs said toilet breaks became known as “an eight minute”, while Mr Philipps said men would joke around by going to the toilet block and claiming to be another worker, thereby robbing their toilet time.

Men arriving for work.
Men arriving for work.Picture: The West Australian

Mr Moir said toilet paper was precious. “You wouldn’t put it on the floor because it could be taken by the man in the next cubicle,” he said.

A spokeswoman for the Metropolitan Redevelopment Authority said the signs help capture the workplace culture of the day.

“The trail … is representative of working conditions long gone that centred around regimented toilet breaks and the … larrikinism from those who experienced it.

“The signage also highlights the engineering significance of the Railway Workshops septic tank system which was only the third of its kind in the State and a catalyst for the system being successfully rolled out across the metro area.”

The workshops were closed in March 1994.

Article Marketing for Blogging – How It Helps Bloggers

Bloggers, just like any other webmaster, have the need to get noticed in the online arena. They want their blogs to appear on top of relevant listings and they want to attract as much qualified traffic as possible. There are so many ways to make these great things happen and one of the most effective is through article marketing.

Article marketing is now considered the most reliable traffic generating tool. It never fails to capture the attention of online users who are always craving for information. What you can do is get them to read your articles and later on, get them to click the link on your resource box to take them to your blog. If you do this efficiently, you can expect tremendous increase in your blog traffic in no time at all.

Below are article marketing tips to keep in mind in order to get maximum results:

  1. Write with the aim to help your readers. I know, your main goal is to get people to visit your blog but making your articles all about your blog will not help you out. If you want people to give you a visit, you need to help them out first. You need to leave a lasting mark on their minds so you'll be able to leave them wanting for more. So, write with the aim to help them. This may mean helping them solve their problems or shedding some light on those things that they find interesting.
  2. Give your audience great reading experience. If these people find your articles boring, there's no way that they'll read on much more, visit your blog. You do not want that to happen, right? So, give them a great time when reading your articles. Write using conversational tone, tell personal experiences and stories related to your topics, and whenever possible, make use of your great sense of humor.
  3. Keep it short and simple. You do not want to take too much of your readers' time and you certainly do not want to give them a hard time understanding the message that you're trying to get across. So, do them and yourself a favor by making your articles relatively short (but content-rich) and very easy to understand. Tell these people what they need to know using simple terms. No need to beat around the bush. Before you distribute your articles, trim unnecessary fats when and as needed.
  4. Give your readers a reason to trust you. These people will not check out your blog unless you give them valid reason to do so. Show them what you've got and convince them that you're an expert by simply filling up your articles with in-depth, useful information. Yes, this will mean NOT just rehashing the articles that you see online but giving your readers real value so they will look forward to getting more from you.



Source by Sean Mize