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Catholic Daily Quotes

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Landon Rogers
Landon Rogers

What Women Want __TOP__

Nick Marshall, a Chicago advertising executive, was raised by his Las Vegas showgirl mother. Nick is a chauvinist skilled at selling products to men and seducing women. He expects to get a promotion at the advertising firm Sloane Curtis, but his manager Dan instead announces that he is hiring Darcy Maguire to broaden the firm's appeal to women. Meanwhile, Nick's estranged 15-year-old daughter Alex, is staying with him while his former wife Gigi is on her honeymoon with her new husband Ted. Nick embarrasses Alex, who resents his over-protectiveness when he meets her boyfriend Cameron, who is 18 years old.

What Women Want

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Darcy tasks the staff, including Nick, to develop advertising ideas for a series of feminine products she distributes at the staff meeting. While testing a few items at home, Nick falls into his bathtub while holding an electric hairdryer, shocking himself, and is knocked unconscious. The next morning, Nick awakens to discover he has a new gift: he can hear women's thoughts. He has an epiphany, realizing that most women, especially at work, dislike him and consider him sleazy. He makes an impromptu visit to his former therapist, Dr. Perkins (who also disliked him), and she encourages him to use his newfound ability to his advantage.

Nick telepathically eavesdrops on Darcy and purloins her ideas to use as his own, but gradually becomes attracted to her. Alex resents Nick's years of neglect, but they start to bond while he takes her shopping for a prom dress. After Nick telepathically finds out that Alex intends to sleep with Cameron the night of the prom, Nick attempts to give her some advice. He tells her Cameron is not interested in her for who she is, just for what he can do with her in bed. Alex, thinking Nick is being over-protective and trying to sabotage her prom, rejects his advice.

Nick and Darcy spend more time together, becoming romantic. However, he steals Darcy's idea for a new Nike ad campaign aimed at women, though he later regrets his actions, especially as it leads to Dan firing Darcy. Nick persuades Dan to rehire Darcy, saying the ad was her idea and is eventually successful.

In a lukewarm review, Kimberley Jones of The Austin Chronicle praised Gibson's performance and likened parts of the film to classic screwball comedies, but felt the ending became a "dull, drawn-out morality play".[11] Roger Ebert wrote the movie "doesn't flow so much as leap from one good scene to another over the crevices of flat scenes in between ... it's not boring and is often very funny".[12] Stephanie Zacharek was critical: "Although What Women Want is being marketed toward women, it does nothing but condescend to them."[13]

Objective: We sought to determine what women want from health care interventions for intimate partner violence (IPV) and understand why they found certain interventions useful or not useful.

Methods: We conducted interviews with 21 women who have a past or current history of intimate partner violence. Participants were given cards describing various IPV interventions and asked to perform a pile sort by placing cards into three categories ("definitely yes," "maybe," and "definitely no") indicating whether they would want that resource available. They were then asked to explain their categorizations.

Results: The pile sort identified that the majority of participants supported informational interventions and individual counseling. Only 9 of 17, however, felt couple's counseling was a good idea with seven reporting it was definitely not useful. Half wanted help with substance use and treatment for depression. Interventions not well regarded included "Receiving a follow-up telephone call from the doctor's office/clinic" and "Go stay at shelter" with only 7 and 5 of the 21 women placing these cards in the "definitely yes" pile. "Health provider reporting to police" was the intervention most often placed in the "definitely no" pile, with 9 of 19 women doing so. The women described several elements that affected their likelihood of using particular IPV interventions. One theme related stages of "readiness" for change. Another theme dealt with the complexity of many women's lives. Interventions that could accommodate various stages of "readiness" and helped address concomitant issues were deemed more useful. Characteristics of such interventions included: 1) not requiring disclosure or identification as IPV victims, 2) presenting multiple options, and 3) preserving respect for autonomy.

Conclusions: Women who had experienced IPV described not only what they wanted from IPV interventions but how they wished to receive these services and why they would chose to use certain resources. They advised providing a variety of options to allow individualizing according to different needs and readiness to seek help. They emphasized interventions that protected safety, privacy, and autonomy.

Male video game characters embody the fantasy of what men want to be. Female characters represent the fantasy women men want. But I have my own desires, and most games fall far short of fulfilling them.

Characters like Tomb Raider's Lara Croft allow women gamers to get tough and "play the lead." While their presence is a positive step toward female inclusion, there's something about the gargantuan breasts and the tiny clothes that leave real women cold. Believe me, women gamers feel frustrated and excluded.

Not just for PCOS symptoms, the adaptogens in this mix work in synergy to promote the physical and mental well-being of women from all walks of life. Whether you are struggling with heavy flow, irregular periods, or experiencing perimenopausal and menopausal symptoms, What Women Want has something for everyone.

However, while gendered issues are taking a much higher profile this election season, how do such concerns (or lack thereof among some women) rank compared with other issues? In other words, what issues are women voters prioritizing this campaign season? Do men and women have the same priorities? And how does this play into the midterm vote?

In addition to health care, voters are also prioritizing immigration, gun regulations, and foreign policy this election cycle. On six of the issues I asked voters about, there are no discernible gender differences, but women are more likely than men to express more concern about not only health care and gender equality, but also income inequality, race relations, and education. These differences should not be too surprising, given previous research shows that women are more likely to be supportive of more government spending on social welfare programs.

Of course, it is important to bear in mind that not all women share similar issue priorities, and party plays an important delineating role in helping to shape such concerns. The results with respect to Republican women should be viewed with some caution because of their smaller number among all survey respondents, but the trends are really revealing.

By contrast, GOP women are more likely to say that terrorism is an issue that is critically important to them. Notably, however, majorities of GOP women also say health care, immigration, and foreign policy are important as well. (Although not reported here, Democratic men and Republican men also report distinct issue positions on all of these issues, except when it comes to jobs.)

Women voters will likely play an outsized role in this predicted wave for several reasons. First, current generic-ballot House are estimating that women voters may vote more Democratic than men in House elections by nearly 25 percent. Second, women tend to turn out to vote at higher rates than men in elections, even during recent midterm elections. Third, in terms of sheer numbers, women voters are far more likely to identify as Democrats than Republicans. My data here only reinforce that point: when independent leaners are considered as partisans, my national survey finds that, among women likely voters, there are more than twice as many Democrats as Republicans.

As campaigns enter the home stretch in election 2018, these data serves as an important reminder to candidates and political observers that women voters are not monolithic and that the issues they care most about are diverse and multi-faceted. In the midterm elections, giving women voters what they want will take more than a hashtag.

What women want is very simple: A man willing to listen when they're speaking to him. They also want a lot of other things, but that will do for starters. This we learn from "What Women Want," a comedy about a man who is jolted by electricity and develops the ability to read women's minds.

You would assume that this ability would make him the world's greatest lover, since he would know precisely what to do and when to do it, and indeed the movie's hero does triumph in that area, although not without early discouragements. (Extreme detumescence can result when a man discovers that during the throes of passion his lover is asking herself, "Is Britney Spears on Leno tonight?") Mel Gibson stars as Nick Marshall, an ad executive who thinks he's next in line for a top job at his Chicago agency. But his boss (Alan Alda) passes him over for Darcy Maguire (Helen Hunt), a hot steal from another agency. Nick declares war at about the same time he develops the ability to read women's minds. His knack of stealing Darcy's best ideas is a dirty trick, but he's ambitious and shameless.

He is also a man who needs to listen to women more. We learn he was reared in Las Vegas as the pampered child of a showgirl, and has been doted on by admiring females ever since--including, recently, the sexy Lola (Marisa Tomei), who works in the coffee store he patronizes. At work, two assistants (Valerie Perrine and Delta Burke) approve categorically of everything he does, but mind-reading reveals they never think about this. Many of the other women in the office, he is horrified to learn, pretend to like him but don't. 041b061a72


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