Finger-Banging Cleavage Open Thread

Daily Mail:

Anna Kendrick has revealed that Katy Perry got a little too close for comfort with her cleavage at Sunday night’s Grammy Awards.

The 28-year-old Oscar-nominee told talk show host Conan O’Brien during a candid chat on Tuesday that the Unconditionally hitmaker got rather touchy-feely at the award ceremony held at LA’s Staples Center just days ago.

The star had the comic on the edge of his seat as she recalled the story of the singer slotting her fingers in between her breasts, saying: ‘Katy Perry finger-banged my cleavage. It was a weird night… She’s very mature!’

However, the Pitch Perfect actress admits she was rather chuffed by Katy’s brave move because her risqué chest-baring Azzaro frock was crying out for attention.

She explained: ‘I was kind of asking for it. If nobody had done it I would’ve been a little sad.’

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About Dr. Myiq2xu

Unless President Donald J. Trump pulls a hat out of a rabbit real soon, on 1/21/21 I will wake up in a socialist banana republic.
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60 Responses to Finger-Banging Cleavage Open Thread

  1. The Klown says:

    I can’t believe with her smile that they put her in a vampire series and didn’t give her fangs.

    • DeniseVB says:

      That should be awesome ! Thanks for the link, I’ll try and peek in. It should be on CSPAN!!!! Sometimes my dinosaur laptop doesn’t like live stream thingys.

    • helenk3 says:

      I am so glad that I watched the debate.
      De’souza wiped the floor with ayres.

      ayres spewing the same of bs from the 60s.
      listening to him talk about education, healthcare and how bad the corporations are is like listening to a broken record.
      how bad America is because at one time we had slavery. funny how the fact that we had a civil war and millions died to abolish slavery does not seem to get mentioned.
      voting rights, same war gave that right to former slaves and due to the militant women who stood up, marched and preached women got that right, he still talks as if that never happened
      white supremacy. to him is still a problem. I guess he sees a little green man in the mirror and does not realize he is white.
      limit guns, while he made bombs
      change the Constitiution,but no real answer on what parts should be changed.
      claims our kids are not smart enough, but forgets to mention just how much he and those like him have dumbed down our education system
      Is so against free enterprise and wealth, while those things gave him a better childhood than most, and saved his skinny ass when he ran home to daddy to keep him out of jail

      DeSousa knows our history and I really wish he was the one teaching our kids.
      He loves this country and what she stand for.

      one of the best things he said and I will never forget it is

      the USA offers you the ability to write the script of your own life

      how America taught the rest of the world that free enterprise works.
      Why people from all over the world want to come here

      If it ever comes on you tube, i will watch it again and bookmark it and send it to my kids and grand kids

  2. DeniseVB says:

    It’s good to have a break from talking about our crazy government and the weather, or both at the same time. (Hotlanta !).

    Speaking of Banging, a new Big Bang is on tonight with James Earl Jones and I think Carrie Fisher? Gotta be a Star Wars theme 😀

  3. 49erDweet says:

    Thank you for sacrificing so much for the rest of us. Too much cleavage is just………….(help me, out, will ya?. I’m not coming up with a bad example, here).

  4. DeniseVB says:

    Crikesy ! Sandra Fluke, sorta, kinda,thinking, about running for Waxman’s seat…..

  5. 49erDweet says:

    Should spend more time with the BotW, apparently. Did MSNBC really apologize for being MSNBCish today?

  6. Constance says:

    Off topic: Here is a new web site for a group who is trying to stop the NFL from receiving government subsidies and get them to start paying taxes rather than being tax exempt.

    • mothy67 says:

      Is it just the NFL that gets this status? How about NHL, MLB, NCAAA, NBA, Motion Picture Academy of Arts and Sciences, Grammy, unions?

      • Constance says:

        Good question and another one, are women’s sports leagues paying taxes because that could be one very big reason so many women’s leagues couldn’t quite get off the ground. Also this has always bothered me. Why are the cheerleaders paid nothing in a business that uses a taxpayer funded building and has tax fee status? Why is this level of sexism OK? not that I’m a fan of cheerleaders.

    • votermom says:

      I was just about to post that

    • mothy67 says:

      That’s my local ABC affiliate too bad they have been singing the glories of the affordable care act up til now.

      • votermom says:

        It’s going viral. It was on talk radio & I saw Ted Cruz tweeted a link

        • mothy67 says:

          People still don’t get it. I was just talking to a friend and had her watch the video. She said they should just sign up for obamacare. She is by no means stupid but thinks there’s this magic alternative out there filled with goodies. Tried to explain to no avail.
          I tried to figure out what it would cost me with a pre-existing condition. One plan I think will allow me to enroll for a reasonable amount but my condition isn’t covered for a year. I will get blood work done twice this year and see the doc after. Think it’ll be cheaper to pay for it. If my liver calls it quits I don’t want to be hospitalized anyhow.

        • votermom says:

          In the USSR many of those rounded up and executed were convinced to the end that it was all a mistake and if only Stalin knew he would free them. Hopeless bobble heads.

    • wmcb says:

      I posted it on facebook. This is just sad. And infuriating.

  7. The Klown says:
  8. The Klown says:
    • 49erDweet says:

      Hee hee hee hee. I knew it was in there somewhere. Wait for it……….ahh, there it is. Right at the bitter end:

      “…much of the state’s development over the last 150 years came during an abnormally wet era, which scientists say could come to a quick end with the help of human-induced climate change.”

      All this based on 14 years and “tree ring” analysis. Gotta love it.

      Trouble is I’m old enough to remember other California droughts. Wonder what were we doing wrong then to cause them? Maybe it was the Bracero Program? Or the Zoot Suit Wars? Or “exploiting” Mother Earth by drilling for oil in the Kettleman Hills? Or…or…or…Gee whiz, it’s gotta be something.

  9. The Klown says:

    NBC News and sister cable network MSNBC rank at the bottom of media outlets Americans trust most for news, with Fox News leading the way, according to a new poll from the Democratic firm Public Policy Polling.

    In its fifth trust poll, 35 percent said they trusted Fox news more than any other outlet, followed by PBS at 14 percent, ABC at 11 percent, CNN at 10 percent, CBS at 9 percent, 6 percent for MSNBC and Comedy Central, and just 3 percent for NBC.

  10. wmcb says:

    I want to see this. Lots of good actors in it. It kind of reminds me of old Mel Brooks stuff: completely offensive and over the top, but that’s the POINT. Hopefully it’s not one of those where the trailer is funnier than the film (there are a lot of those.)

  11. wmcb says:

    I was reading some quotes recently by G.K. Chesterton on Distributism. It’s interesting.

    Don’t let the Catholic origins put you off. It was basically a late 19th/early20th century economic/social theory that sought to avoid both the controlling statism of socialism, and the selfishness/dehumanizing of corporate laissez-faire capitalism. It was drowned out by the capitalist/communist dichotomy that we are still stuck with today.

    Distributists thought that property and means of production should remain in private hands (not the State), but be deliberately (via govt) prioritized and channeled to craftsmen, small business, local community. Very “village and town based” economics. I don’t agree with all of it, but it’s refreshing to read some ideas outside our locked-in Left/Right paradigm. I may do some further research and reading on this, since I love Chesterton anyway. I’m tired of being told I have basically two choices, neither of which I like. Even if I decide in the end it’s not a viable theory, I still love going outside the box. We need more of that.

    • DandyTIger says:

      Nice. Links of especially good stuff please.

      • wmcb says:

        Seriously, if you can ignore the religious verbiage, there are a lot of good ideas in there re: community, artisans, guilds, and human dignity and freedom. Credit unions rather than multinational banks, lots of local voluntary cooperative stuff. More economic agents, not a few – except in necessary monopolies like an electric grid.

        To me, it’s almost like anti-trust legislation taken to a far endpoint. Nothing BIG allowed, otherwise do your thing in a mostly libertarian way. Anti-Trust, Anti-monopoly on freaking steroids.

        It would be impossible to implement, of course, without going protectionist. I used to be very anti-protectionist, because it IS indeed true that free trade means faster growth and cheaper goods. But I have just about reached a point where I would trade less-wealth for the stability and dignity of a mostly-employed society. Free trade is making a few people rich, and killing employment. And Employment, I am coming to believe, is as much a necessary social good as an economic one.

        Even the WIki article hits some good points:

        Distributism puts great emphasis on the principle of subsidiarity. This principle holds that no larger unit (whether social, economic, or political) should perform a function which can be performed by a smaller unit.

        Pope Pius XI, in Quadragesimo Anno, provided the classical statement of the principle: “Just as it is gravely wrong to take from individuals what they can accomplish by their own initiative and industry and give it to the community, so also it is an injustice and at the same time a grave evil and disturbance of right order to assign to a greater and higher association what lesser and subordinate organizations can do.”[31]
        Thus, any activity of production (which distributism holds to be the most important part of any economy) ought to be performed by the smallest possible unit. This helps support distributism’s argument that smaller units, families if possible, ought to be in control of the means of production, rather than the large units typical of modern economies.

        Pope Pius XI further stated, again in Quadragesimo Anno, “every social activity ought of its very nature to furnish help to the members of the body social, and never destroy and absorb them.”[30] To prevent large private organizations from thus dominating the body politic, distributism applies this principle of subsidiarity to economic as well as to social and political action.
        The essence of subsidiarity is concisely inherent in the Chinese maxim ‘Give someone a fish and you feed him for a day; teach the person to fish and you feed him for a lifetime’.
        Society of artisans

        Distributism promotes a society of artisans and culture. This is influenced by an emphasis on small business, promotion of local culture, and favoring of small production over capitalistic mass production. A society of artisans promotes the distributist ideal of the unification of capital, ownership, and production rather than what distributism sees as an alienation of man from work.

        This does not, however, suggest that distributism favors a technological regression to a pre-Industrial Revolution lifestyle, but a more local ownership of factories and other industrial centers. Products such as food and clothing would be preferably returned to local producers and artisans instead of being mass-produced overseas.

        Again, there are flaws and hurdles aplenty. But if you read the entire WIki article, lots of interesting ideas. I’m going to hunt up some books on it. Intriguing to think about, at any rate.

        • wmcb says:

          I so much wish that these sorts of things were part of our political discussion. That we could brainstorm and THINK about this shit, instead of knee-jerk retreating to the same old fucking entrenched and tired ideas. What’s possible? We never even ask the question in our public discourse. Not honestly.

    • 1539days says:

      You can build any kind of machine, the test of time comes from how easy it is to maintain. Socialism works in theory, but the government tries to gain more power and the people get tired of working for the good of the state and not for money.

      The United States is a capitalist country where the government does not own the means of production. However, it takes 40% of the profits, tells businesses how to operate and gives breaks to crushing taxes based on how much they are bribed by industry leaders.

      The free market doesn’t work because it’s the most logical, it works because it is self-correcting. It’s easier to succeed in the free market because the rules don’t change.

      • wmcb says:

        I agree that the free market works in the micro, but I’m not sold on the macro. Not entirely. Most libertarians tell me that monopolies will not happen, because in the end monopolies are usually not the most profitable. Someone with a better mousetrap comes along, and barring govt interference, they will take business.

        In reality, human nature doesn’t work that way. The thing that Libertarians fail to take into account is human nature. In an odd way, they make the same mistake the socialists do, which is not facing realities of human nature. Socialists beleive that people will labor “for the public good”, which is utter bullshit. They won’t. They are selfish. The profit motive exists, and is a powerful driver. It’s not going away.

        But Libertarians make a similar mistake when they assume that profit motive is the only real driver in human commerce. That is also bullshit. Some people will trade profit for power any day of the week, because people like power. If John can amass power and control by cornering a market, and driving out budding competitors by underselling them, even at a loss to himself, John will.

        I have deep free market/ libertarian leanings economically, but the idea that human beings are going to function well as mere individual discrete economic units, with NO abuse acruing over time in that free market, is a pipe dream. There has to be some kind of limiting structure, but with total economic freedom within that structure. Hence my interest in some of the Distributist ideas.

        Very strong structure, but very little of it. Hard rules, but zero interference within those minimal rules.

        • wmcb says:

          The reason I cannot be an offical large-L Libertarian or minarchist, OR a socialist, pretty much boils down to: I have a somewhat cynical view of human nature. We are capable of great cooperation and beauty. We are also right bastards. I know this, because I’m observant.

        • votermom says:

          Have you read Freehold?

        • wmcb says:

          Yes. Read it and enjoyed it. And yes, that society was probably a bit too utopian libertarian, but it also had a mix of “socialism” in there in the sense of a very few things being communal responsibility, but TOTAL freedom otherwise. Voluntary guilds provided a lot of structure in various crafts/industries, and they set their own rules. A lot of crime was handled by restitution to the VICTIM, via what amounted to an limited indentured contract. People might yell “How cruel!”, but is that seriously worse than being locked up in a prison and your life ruined? Good book.

      • Constance says:

        Still it needs to be considered that two of the wealthiest capitalist men in the world Bill Gates and Warren Buffet have set up a foundation to contribute nearly all of their money to mankind. Would it be better for the people of the world if governments or religions took all their money? I don’t think so, if any government took the money it would for certain be wasted in fraud and graft and spent an ever bigger war machines and the parasitic class of people who control government. There are ways that capitalists contribute to mankind other than through paying wages or taxes.

  12. threewickets says:

  13. mothy67 says:

    Cabin fever getting to the munchkin so I came up with a fun little activity to amuse/educate her– using google maps we took a little walking tour of New York, London and Paris. Manhattan was easy. London and Paris not so much. Actually got to look out on the City of Lights from the Eiffel Tower. She loved it and I had my Kindle on hand to look up the histories and addresses. Confess I really enjoyed pretending we were there. Did it off the cuff and so was ill prepared. Tomorrow its Rome. Kid is like a sponge drinking it all in.

    • wmcb says:

      Awwww! Bless.

    • 49erDweet says:

      Just spent a few hours on Google Maps “rewalking” via ‘street view’ some of the areas we covered over Christmas in London. It’s so big one almost needs to break walks down into boroughs, etc. Btw, we love Andrew Duncan’s “Walking London” with 30 very detailed walks. I’m doing the reverse for a Brit friend’s bright son. An annotated ‘street view’ tour of historic parts of Los Angeles/Hollywood circa 1940.

  14. wmcb says:

    What I’m actually doing with all this verbosity tonight is stubbronly avoiding doing the 3 days of billing I have to get entered before month end. I don’t WANNNNNNNA!!!!

    • The Klown says:

      I just re-watched the Smelly Car episode of Seinfeld. Best comedy series ever.

      They are doing a reunion show.

    • votermom says:

      I’m enjoying reading your comments. The Distributism stuff is new to me.

      • mothy67 says:

        Ditto!! Anyone recommend a good funny, irreverent movie– dog ate the remote and I am bored.

      • wmcb says:

        New to me as well. I mean, I’d heard the term before, but never looked into what it was. The idea of a structure that basically outlaws “bigness” – in banks, in industry, in anything (other than absolutely needed monopolies for public services) seems very human to me.

        Heck, how many times have we said on this very blog that a buttload of our economic problems could be solved by STRICTLY enforcing even our existing anti-trust statutes?

        Something is going to have to get us back to being productive. Trying to create wealth for the common man in an economy based on rent-seeking, interest, financial products, and moving decimals around is biting us in the ass, badly. We’ve been living on money bubbles, not real productivity, for decades now.

        One needn’t be a purist about it. I’m not suggesting cut off ALL imports, or go draconianly small. But hell, even if we cut imports in half and started supplying more of our own needs, it would employ millions. Higher prices? Yep. Especially at first. But for an employed nation, it would be worth it IMO.

        If we don’t have jobs, and REAL ones, the social decay and lack of self-worth and dignity is going to kill us before the economy does. Idle human beings rot from the inside, and quickly.

        • mothy67 says:

          Some of the towns in Western PA are heart breaking. A couple of years ago I had to attend a funeral in the city I lived in as a child. Devastation. Abandoned buildings. People living in homes with plywood for windows. Unkempt yards. Regular shootings. No buses so everyone does their food shopping at Family Dollar. Schools taken over by the state. Blight everywhere. Rampant hard core drugs How does a kid grow up in that and prosper. I couldn’t believe what I was seeing. Not the same place where we built shacks in the woods and came in when the street lights came on. I lean libertarian on paper but seeing what took place when the steel mills packed up and left is not right. Oddly the City of Clairton(Dear Hunter was supposed to have taken place there) still has the largest coke plant in either the world or the US. Not sure. But they can’t even pay for a full time police force. That was the mid-eighties and it just keeps getting worse and the people seem to have acclimated.

        • mothy67 says:

          USA Today sports puts my hometown in more eloquent terms but uses some of the same descriptions. So it has to be bad. Is this what larger and larger parts of the country are going to look like.

        • wmcb says:

          It’s so sad, Timothy. What’s even sadder is that many of our young people have no clue how much we’ve lost, because the media never ever lets on that it hasn’t all been the Glorious Progress of the Progressive Dream, period. Our young never see that contrast. They never see what we had before. Ever. History must be erased, belittled, or at least ignored, lest they see and cry “WHAT THE FUCK HAVE YOU DONE?!”

        • mothy67 says:

          Then there’s this
          “The school district has accepted Governor Corbett’s A School Breakfast Challenge. help us to increase our breakfast participation by joining us for breakfast. Schools that achieve the largest gains in breakfast participation will receive cash prizes and other awards for their schools.”
          WTF?? Not necessarily against school breakfasts. Food is expensive and for someone feeding a family on food stamps it is tough. In order to get millions for a new park the borough I live in started allowing section 8 against the wishes of the residents. And no its not racist as the vast majority are white. Scores have gone down as unfortunately the importance of an education is not stressed in the home. Call me callous but a significant amount of money goes into a home purchase and tantamount in considerations for most families is the school district. I have had conversations with parents whose children are struggling and they blame the school. My pup burst into tears a few weeks ago because she got a B. She was inconsolable. The score was 89%. Many parents seem to think that their child’s education is solely the responsibility of the school which makes me sick. it’s your fucking kid!!! Fall behind in 2nd grade and the spiral begins. Definitely feed a child if it is needed but do we need to encourage more dependency? I think the money would be better spent covering the costs for summer sports programs.

          Oh and Governor Corbett is a Republican who just added one of the largest gas taxes in the country.

  15. 49erDweet says:

    Caution: Do not allow impressionable cats to watch this video. This includes Catness!!! For the rest that haven’t seen it:

    • dm says:

      I’m kind of thinking I would do the same if someone kept kicking snow in my face…go get her tigger!

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