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The Lord of the Rings: Return of the King, directed by Peter Jackson. 2003.
Seeking cast for a mini web series, ob-doc style for the RAC, who are going on an exciting road trip around WA’s South West and Wheatbelt, starting in Perth and visiting towns such as
Across 10 days from 29th Oct - 7th Nov, we’ll be giving locals the opportunity to drive the new RAC Attention Powered Car, to test their attention behind the wheel. This campaign has already received significant publicity around the world, and we hope to continue its success on the open road. If you, or anyone you know is interested in taking part in the RAC Attention Powered Car journey, we would love to hear from you.
**At his stage in production, we are looking for Albany locals to interview when we pass through.
As well as young male drivers from the Narrogin area.
If interested, please send your name, contact info and a little more detail about yourself to: email@example.com MUST have clean, current drivers license See what work we have done so far around the subject of inattention: http://forthebetter.com.au/
Philosopher Sandra Lee Bartky once observed that being feminine often means using one’s body to portray powerlessness. Consider: A feminine person keeps her body small and contained; she makes sure that it doesn’t take up to much space or impose itself. She walks and sits in tightly packaged ways. She doesn’t cover the breadth of the sidewalk or expand herself beyond the chair she occupies.
Likewise, burping and farting, raising one’s voice in an argument, and even laughing loudly are considered distinctly unfeminine. A feminine person doesn’t use her body to forcefully interact with the world, she lets others do for her when possible. ”Massiveness, power, or abundance in a woman’s body is met with distaste,” Bartky wrote.
Stunningly, when you think about it, these features of feminine body comportment are, in fact, not uniquely feminine, but associated with deference more generally. […] Acting feminine, then, overlaps with performances of submissiveness."Lisa Wade, “Gender and the Body Language of Power” (x)