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Miranda Lambert Returns to the Stage After Surprise Wedding
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The Non-Prophets 17.15 with Denis Loubet, Jamie Boone, and Christy Powell
Guest host: Christy Powell (co-host of Atheist Sexuality) Single-Entendre Gender Studies, DSM4 Kinsey Scale, Freud, cocaine, dicks [MAIL] In Scotland, humanist marriage ceremonies outpace religious ceremonies [NEWS] Study estimates 300 predator priest in the catholic church [SHIT] Pat Robertson response to "Drag Queen Story Hour": God is a stickler for fashion, men and women should not wear the same clothes, and as always, it will cause hurricanes, earthquakes, floods, and long lines at the bathroom when you have to go really bad.
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Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day for March 6, 2019 is: abecedarian \ay-bee-see-DAIR-ee-un\ adjective 1 a : of or relating to the alphabet b : alphabetically arranged 2 : rudimentary Examples: The children recited an abecedarian chant, beginning with "A is for apple" and ending with "Z is for zebra." "Aficionados of Sue Grafton's popular detective novels starring Kinsey Millhone will not be disappointed by S is for Silence, Grafton's 19th book in her abecedarian series launched in 1982 with A is for Alibi." — Jan Collins, The State (Columbia, South Carolina), 11 Dec. 2005 Did you know? The history of abecedarian is as simple as ABC—literally. The term's Late Latin ancestor, abecedārius (which meant "alphabetical"), was created as a combination of the letters A, B, C, and D, plus the adjective suffix -arius; you can hear the echo of that origin in the pronunciation of the English term (think "ABC-darian"). In its oldest documented English uses in the early 1600s, abecedarian was a noun meaning "one learning the rudiments of something"; it specifically referred to someone who was learning the alphabet. The adjective began appearing in English texts a few decades after the noun.
Merriam-Webster's Word of the Day
Aired 5 months ago 47:14
142: The Science of Sexual Fantasies
Today we have Dr. Justin Lehmiller on the podcast. Dr. Lehmiller is a Research Fellow at The Kinsey Institute and author of the book Tell Me What you Want: The Science of Sexual Desire and How It Can Help You Improve Your Sex Life. Lehmiller is an award winning educator, having been honored three times with the Certificate of Teaching Excellence from Harvard University, where he taught for several years. He is also a prolific researcher and scholar who has published more than 40 pieces of academic writing to date, including a textbook entitled The Psychology of Human Sexuality. On this episode we cover a wide range of provocative and fascinating findings from the largest survey on sexual fantasies of all time. Topics include: The most common sexual fantasies among humans The most taboo sexual fantasy category Fantasy vs. desire Reducing shame for the content of one’s sexual fantasies The relationship between the fantasy-prone personality and sexual fantasies The importance of sexual self-actualization for well-being The benefits of open communication of our fantasies with our partners Sexual orientation vs. sexual flexibility The truth behind widely held stereotypes about BDSM Gender differences in sexual fantasies What your sexual fantasies say about you The sexiest superhero OCD and gender bending Does size really matter? Which fantasy is the least likely to work out when it’s actually acted out? How can more people turn their fantasies into reality in a healthy way? How can we break the barriers in society that prevent us from properly communicating our sexual desires?
The Psychology Podcast