Gutenberg VS Page Builders

Stackable blocks and tupperwares FTW!

Feminist views vary regarding the Tupperware format of sales through parties, and the social and economic role of women portrayed by the Tupperware model. Opposing views state that the intended gendered product and selling campaign further domesticates women, and keeps their predominant focus on homemaking.[26] 

The positive feminist views consider that Tupperware provided work for women who were pregnant or otherwise not guaranteed their position at work due to the unequal gender laws in the workplace. The company promoted the betterment of women and the endless opportunities Tupperware offered to women; whereas, the negative view includes the restriction of women to the domestic sphere and limiting the real separation between running the household and a career.[5] 

The emergence of Tupperware in the American market created a new kind of opportunity to an entirely underrepresented labor demographic; women, and especially suburban housewives.

Tupperware – Wikipedia

Ivan the Terrible Killing His Son

1883-1885 painting by Ilya Repin

The Tsar had his son’s first two wives, Eudoxia Saburova and Feodosiya Solovaya, sent away to convents. While they were at the Alexandrov Kremlin in November 1581, Ivan is said to have assaulted his son’s third wife, Yelena Sheremeteva, for being inappropriately dressed. She was pregnant, and the beating caused a miscarriage.[16] 

The Tsarevich reprimanded his father, and the Tsar responded by accusing his son of inciting rebellion by challenging his father and advocating attempts to relieve the on-going Siege of Pskov. Ivan struck his son with his sceptre, and also struck Boris Godunov when he tried to intervene.

The Tsarevich fell to the floor bleeding heavily. Ivan was quickly remorseful, but his son died a few days later.

Ivan the Terrible and His Son Ivan, Wikipedia
Damage to the painting from the 1913 attack

On 16 January 1913, Abram Balachov attacked the painting three times with a knife, making three parallel slashes over the faces of Ivan and his son.

The curator of the Tretyakov Gallery Georgy Khruslov was so distressed by the vandalism that he threw himself under a train.

Repin returned to Moscow from Finland to restore the work. He suspected the attack was “the result of that monstrous conspiracy against the classic and academic monuments of art which is daily gathering momentum“, i.e. modernism.[15]

Anomalisa, 2015

Anomalisa is a 2015 American stop-motion animated comedy-drama film directed and produced by Charlie Kaufman and Duke Johnson. Kaufman adapted the screenplay from his 2005 audio play Anomalisa, written under the pseudonym Francis Fregoli.

It was nominated for an Academy Award for Best Animated Feature (the category’s first ever R-rated nominee), a Golden Globe Award for Best Animated Feature Film, and five Annie Awards. It became the first animated film to win the Grand Jury Prize at the 72nd Venice International Film Festival


Every film by Charlie Kaufman is different. And they are always a gift. An unsettling gift, but a gift nonetheless.

I have put together a scrapbook os screenshots for this film for out personal interest, but you if have not seen it stop reading and go watch it now.

As with all of Kaufrman’s films, my advice it to read as little as possible about the film, don’t even watch the trailer.

If you absolutely must, just watch this:

“Everyone else”. Shortest cast credits EVER.

Making of

Being Charlie Kaufman