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[S1E4] Chapter 4

We\u2019ve reached the halfway mark of Netflix\u2019s The Witcher, and episode 4 marks somewhat of a watershed moment for the show. The ties that bind Geralt and Ciri have finally been revealed, putting at least one of the show\u2019s mysteries (partially) to bed. But the episode also feels as if it slams on the brakes, allowing for time to fill in the cracks of mysteries laid in previous stories. This creates what feels like a chapter designed to iron out creases rather that move the journey forward.

[S1E4] Chapter 4


Occams Laser is back with the sequel to his 2018 slammer - New Blood.New Blood II is the perfect follow up, and a thrilling new chapter in the story. With his signature heavy hitting saw riffs and blinding beats, this album isn't one to miss.We caught up with Tom (aka Occams Laser King of Darksynth) to talk about the new album, play some wicked tunes and discuss the unforgettable legacy of Barry Scott [from the Cillit Bang adverts]Tracklisting:Decade Defector - Cyberstalker -volume-3Occams Laser - Bloodshot -blood-iiOccams Laser - Red Frenzy -blood-iiOccams Laser - Breakneck -blood-iiTWRP - Starlight Brigade (feat. Dan Avidan) =J9Q3i5w6-UgDaði Freyr (Daði & Gagnamagnið)- Think About things =VFZNvj-HfBU&feature=youtu.beArcade Summer - Electrocutioner -summerParadise Walk - Night Train -hearts-club

In the first chapter's exploration of foundational metaphors, Jensen offers a detailed analysis of how barren and sterile metaphors position women differently regarding involuntary childlessness. The barren metaphor, developed in part in a 1651 guidebook for midwives, situated women as farmers of a sort who had the ability to monitor their bodies and regulate their emotions and behaviors until the seeds contributed by men sprouted. Metaphors based on sterility, on the other hand, took women out of the picture, focusing instead on the mechanics of the cervix and other reproductive parts. The tension between these two metaphors forms what Jensen describes as an "unstable foundation" for articulating women's reproductive abilities as the metaphors hold divergent understandings of responsibility and blame (37). Following this first chapter, Jensen turns to four key discursive moments in the construction of (in)fertility: the rise of the nineteenth-century narrative of energy conservation and its transformation in the twentieth century into a narrative that focused on infertility as a moral issue; the appeals to hormones in the 1930s and 1940s (what Jensen identifies as the first step in infertility's medicalization); the Freudian understanding of psychogenic infertility that extended the chemical narrative of hormones; and, finally, the emergence of its clinical... 041b061a72

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