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The book has sold six million copies. The film has taken £53 million at the box office. No wonder everyone trans sex video is talking about Gone Girl — not least because Gillian Flynn’s thriller invites all married couples to assess just how well they truly know their other halves.Flynn said the basis of the novel was her belief that marriage is one escort girl ‘long con’. Herein lies the most chilling aspect of her story — its casual demonising of husbands as ineffectual, unreliable, selfish oafs.This has become a constant refrain in popular culture today. Whether in films, books, newspaper columns, TV shows or adverts… husbands are inevitably portrayed as irritating, inadequate, barely house-trained Neanderthals.If they don’t snore or leave their wet towel on the floor, they refuse to do their fair share of household chores. Like the husband in Gone Girl, they disappoint at every level.But do we ever stop to think how much we women might disappoint men in marriage? If we are honest, how often does he come last in our list of priorities — behind the children, our parents, our careers, even our pets?Scroll down for video 
The movie Gone Girl, starring Ben Affleck and Rosamund Pike (pictured), encourages a casual demonising of husbands 
Ben Affleck stars with Rosamund Pike in new movie Gone Girl
Much though we may moan, the vast majority of husbands I know work themselves to the bone, trying to do the best for their families in tough economic times. Is it any wonder young men are put off marriage altogether? The average age a man marries is now 37.Do women think constantly harping on about their men’s shortcomings is conducive to a deep and fulfilling relationship? It’s basic psychology that if you constantly tell a person they’re worthless, they will act as if they are.A particularly nasty side-effect of the feminist revolution is that in securing equality, too many women seem hell-bent on reducing men to second-class citizens.We want men to play an equal part in parenting. Yet fathers rarely win custody of their children if a marriage falls apart, though they are inevitably forced to foot the bill to care for an ex-wife and family, even if it’s the wife who has left.Women should remember they are not perfect. So why do so many of us expect our men to be? Why denigrate the men we fell in love with?One thing I am sure of. That if we take a Gone Girl view of marriage, the only thing likely to be gone is our husbands.  A heroin addict with 170 convictions for burglary is given a fourth ‘last chance’ by a judge, claiming he has time to reflect on his life ‘with the imminent arrival of his second child’. Meanwhile a woman who called police 374 times in eight weeks to tell them about her plans for the day — none of which involved robbery — is jailed for three months. They both clearly need help, but what warped justice is it that frees a serial offender yet jails a disturbed woman?  Two years after the birth of her son Angelo, singer Adele emerges a chiselled picture of her former self.
Adele, pictured leaving Hackney Empire theatre in London on Wednesday night, looks significantly slimmer in the face in comparison with a photo taken at the Grammy awards in 2009She’s given up smoking and been quietly exercising, slowly working away her post-baby body. In an age when most celebs battle to lose their baby weight before they’ve left the hospital, how refreshing to see a star putting herself and her child first.  Health officials warn the ebola threat is equal to that of Aids, yet the world is desperately slow to act. Is it because Aids only became a worthy cause once it affected the gay community in the West, while ebola isn’t (yet) a big worry for the showbiz set? Where’s Elton John when we need him most?  WESTMINSTER NOTICEBOARD 
Miriam Clegg said in an interview she didn’t want it all, she just wanted what men have. In her husband’s case, that would be a job he doesn’t deserve and the utter contempt of the nation.Speaking of leaders’ spouses, Mrs Farage has kept out of the public eye. The absence of the tokenistic political wife might be one of the best things yet to emerge from the Ukip bandwagon.More must be done to support women in the workplace, says Theresa May. So why has she sacked her special adviser, the clever Fiona Cunningham, after an unseemly row with Michael Gove, and why has she only one very junior female minister in the Home Office?Before the by-elections, Boris Johnson described Ukip supporters as the kind of people who might engage in unusual practices with vacuum cleaners. In the end they sucked up Tory and Labour votes more efficiently than a Dyson.A new poll says women MPs are more likely to have a drink problem and unhealthy lifestyle than men. Only 19 per cent of male MPs said they drank to excess — proving they are liars or just too drunk to remember.   One moment the Palace announces that Kate will perform her first public duty at the end of October. The next it says she might be forced to cancel at the last minute if she’s still not well enough.Surely the wisest course of action would be to let Kate recover her health in her own good time — and pleasantly surprise us all if she does feel well enough to appear.She’s a poorly pregnant mum. Not some royal prop.
The Duchess of Cambridge will perform her first public duty at the end of October, the Palace has announced. Pictured with Prince William outside King Edward VII hospital following the birth of Prince George  Its 17 years since the BBC brought out its overwhelmingly wonderful promotional video of Lou Reed’s Perfect Day, starring Bono, David Bowie, Elton John and others.This week it released a version of the Beach Boys’ God Only Knows — and I recognised about six of the 30 artists. God only knows why they made it.  As they release their first track as a trio, Take That’s Gary Barlow says their fans don’t give a damn about the band’s £20 million tax scandal, insisting ‘it’s actually a private thing’. They just don’t get it, do they — stars who avoid their tax dues and thus pick the pockets of the ordinary fans who helped make them so wealthy in the first place.  It’s his eighth book, yet Earl Spencer never tires of dragging up Diana when flogging his scribblings.He misses her every day, he says, while promoting his new book Killers Of The King: The Men Who Dared To Execute Charles I. One can’t help but wonder if the book world’s pandering to this less than distinguished author is simply a cynical ploy to keep him sweet until he agrees to dish the dirt on the only Charles he actually knew — and could truly put the knife into.  Justice for JuliaRumours abound that Julia Roberts is divorcing cameraman husband Danny Moder, despite a year of ‘couple’s therapy’. She’s said to object to him working on movies without her, as she’s worried he’ll be unfaithful.Given that when Moder met Julia (on a film set) he ditched his long-term partner to be with her, I’d say what goes around, comes around.
There are rumours Julia Roberts is divorcing her cameraman husband Danny Moder  ‘Red Bull gives you wings’ was its slogan, now the drinks company has been successfully sued for nearly £8 million for false advertising — after a couple of fools complained it doesn’t actually give you wings. What next? L’Oreal admitting that Cheryl Cole isn’t really ‘worth it’ after all?  Is it HRH Angelina?Despite her polite smile, I can’t imagine the Queen was ‘purring’ with pleasure when she awarded Hollywood star Angelina Jolie an honorary damehood for her campaign to end sexual violence in war zones.Miss Jolie had said she would dedicate her working life to the cause. Her comments had echoes of the Queen’s solemn act of dedication in 1947, aged 21 when she pledged: ‘I declare that my whole life whether it be long or short shall be devoted to your service.’A dame today, but how long before Ms Jolie fancies herself on the throne!  Having worked tirelessly to establish her luxury handbag business, Anya Hindmarch says she sacked herself as chief executive three years ago to spend more time with her children. Good for her. But given her oldest child is now 25, I fear she may have left it a little late.  A real role model The girl who survived an assassination attempt by Islamic fundamentalists in Pakistan has been awarded the Nobel Peace Prize.Malala Yousafzai was targeted because she insisted on going to school even though it was prohibited by the Taliban.
Birmingham-based Pakistani rights activist Malala Yousafzai, who won the Nobel Peace Prize
Malala Yousafzai accepts Nobel Peace Prize: Youngest ever winner
Now living in Birmingham, she continues her tireless work of trying to secure education for other girls.What a contrast to Salma and Zahra Halane, who took their British education for granted and fled to Syria to become jihadist brides, forfeiting their freedom and embracing a life of ignorance and utter servitude.If there was a Nobel Prize for ingratitude, they’d surely deserve it.  Not a sex crime… Just very stupidHunger Games star Jennifer Lawrence says she’d swap all her millions rather than have had to call her father and say her naked photos had been hacked. She insists the sharing of intimate images intended for an ex-boyfriend should be treated as a ‘sex crime’. What is a crime against humanity is that we have to endure listening to these celebrities, who make their millions flaunting themselves, whining on about ‘violation’ having been stupid enough to pose for personal porn shots in the first place.

Quantity the vip eskort to mph

Some of my best friends are cyclists. I have long listened with genuine sympathy to their tales of horror as, vip eskort trying to weave their way through towns and cities, they become invisible to drivers of motor vehicles – especially very escort bayan big ones – and have endless brushes with mutilation or death.But when Katy Bourne, the police and crime commissioner for escort Sussex, said last week that she would like to see cyclists carrying some form of visible identification akin to a car bayan escort numberplate, so that they could be tracked down for traffic offences, it struck a note.There are such things as bad cyclists, and I seem to come across rather a lot of them.The other day, during a lunchtime constitutional, I was crossing a busy road in London. Having been brought up on the Tufty Club – ‘look right, look left and look right again’ – I paused obediently at the edge of the kerb, waiting for the little red man on a traffic control to turn into a green one.When he did, and the Number 9 bus had pulled up precisely at the crossing, I began my journey to the other side of the road. However, as I passed the front of the bus a high-velocity object came out from behind it and brushed in front of me, evaporating into the distance too quickly even for me to hurl abuse after it.Whereas the bus driver realised he had to stop at the traffic light, the cyclist merely saw it as an opportunity to get ahead of every other vehicle. I wish I could say this was an isolated event, but it isn’t.There are more cyclists on the road today than ever. More than a million people have taken to bikes in the past five years. And the more numerous they become, the more essential it is to control them.Had I been six inches further forward, the bike would have hit me at about 30mph. I would be writing this from a hospital bed, if I was lucky: my attacker, riding at speed into a large quantity of Heffer, might have come off even worse.
Idea: Katy Bourne, the police and crime commissioner for Sussex, said she would like to see cyclists carrying some form of visible identification akin to a car numberplate. Above, a woman poses in a mocked-up photoThis is no laughing matter. Last year, a cyclist jumped a light and hit a nine-year old girl on a pedestrian crossing in Dorset.If that wasn’t bad enough, he simply got back on his bike and left the unconscious girl, who had a fractured skull, on the road, and carried on.The poor little girl got 14 days in intensive care and suffered serious vision and memory problems for long after the incident. The cyclist got an inadequate 12 months for GBH inflicted by ‘wanton and furious cycling’. Had he not given himself up the next day, he might never have been caught.
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Indeed, Ms Bourne cited the disregard a large proportion of what the BBC would no doubt call ‘the cycling community’ has for traffic lights as the reason she wanted them to be properly identifiable.The self-appointed spokesmen of the cycling community immediately rounded upon Ms Bourne, telling her that such schemes had been tried elsewhere and failed.The cycling lobby was also enraged this summer when a car rental firm based at Heathrow Airport branded cyclists ‘a hazard’ in its online guide for overseas motorists.
Cycling politicians: In order to prove their right-on credentials as caring environmentalists, David Cameron (left) and Boris Johnson (right) have been keen to be photographed on two wheels whenever possibleThe firm’s website crashed as the cyclists besieged it, while its office was bombarded with furious phone calls.Sadly, the firm had simply spoken the truth. London cyclists, it said, can be ‘a bit of a hazard . . . they tend to ignore traffic lights and one-way streets, so please be careful you don’t hit them, cyclists become most indignant if you hit them, and legally, it is always the motorist’s fault’.One might have thought that the RAC’s job was to defend motorists from reckless cyclists. But it has said Ms Bourne’s plan for bicycle numberplates is ‘impractical, bureaucratic and dangerous’, which strikes me as going a bit far. I might swallow the first two adjectives, but the danger posed by sticking a numberplate on a bike is beyond my comprehension.Militant cyclists argue, correctly, that having numberplates on cars does not stop motorists jumping the lights, or texting at the wheel.Indeed it does not. But they neglect to mention that when those delinquents do these things and are spotted by a camera or the police, retribution follows in a way that it usually does not for cyclists.Dare I say it, there is a little bit of an arrogance about cyclists now. In this age of environmental and health zealotry, the fact that they don’t add to the world’s carbon footprint, they don’t use precious resources (apart from a bit of oil, for which they no doubt feel duly ashamed) and are personal crusaders against the obesity epidemic is supposed to make them just a bit morally superior to the rest of us.
Rules: When I was an undergraduate at Cambridge (above) 35 years ago, you weren’t allowed to have a bike unless it was marked with a serial number identifying you and your collegeNote how, in order to prove their right-on credentials as caring environmentalists, David Cameron, George Osborne and, of course, Boris Johnson have all been keen to be photographed on two wheels whenever possible.Despite not being remotely right-on I, too, own a bike. I have been known to potter around the lanes of north Essex on it when that once-a-year moment occurs when I feel I need some exercise, or when an exposure to a blast of fresh air would help dispel a hangover.I must admit that I do not feel my moral character improves greatly the moment I am on its insanely uncomfortable saddle — it is as well that I have fathered all the children I want to — or, more to the point, that I am suddenly exempted from the Highway Code.Others apparently do, however. Perhaps because, unlike me, they go through the ritual of spraying on Lycra before mounting their bikes, it makes them feel a breed apart from everyone else in their joint missions to get from A to B while saving the world. I don’t know.I’m sure many cyclists deserve their pious reputation, and that many drivers are outrageously careless towards them. But just as the rogue element of Mr Toads needs to be reined in by identification, so too do rogue cyclists, whose ability to cause injury and misery is often as great, and yet goes routinely undetected and unpunished.To do this is neither excessively bureaucratic nor unenforceable. When I was an undergraduate at Cambridge 35 years ago, you weren’t allowed to have a bike unless it was marked with a serial number identifying you and your college.
Tories on their bikes: The Prime Mininster (left) and George Osborne (right) cycle to the House of CommonsI am not aware that anyone suffered as a result of this, or that consequently we lived in mortal danger.If, as some cycling extremists protest, a bike could only sustain a numberplate so small that it would be unreadable by a camera, then the answer is simple. In the interests of public safety — including the safety of the cyclist — don’t allow anyone on the road on a bike without wearing a high-visibility vest, on the back of which would be, in the manner of an association footballer, a number.The cyclists want a government initiative to fund more cycle routes and better facilities. Well, let this be funded by registration fees paid when applying for your hi-viz vest. Every penny of profit could fund such improvements.And as for enforcement — well, if anyone is on a bike on the road without their vest displaying their number, fine them instantly. If they don’t pay, confiscate their bike, and make it part of the overseas aid programme by sending it to a Third World country.A ‘Bikes for Africa’ programme would make us all feel better, and do real good for mobility of labour in developing nations. Experiments in Uganda and Tanzania in the 1990s showed that possession of a bicycle can increase the income of a poor family by up to 35 per cent: a massive return on the investment.Let’s have a level playing field, or rather a level road. If motorists must be accountable for the wrongs they do — and they must — then so must cyclists.And I can’t think of a better way to sell the idea to the metropolitan trendies, who think traffic lights exist only for other people, than to promise that the wages of their sin will be paid to the starving of the Third World.
The moment cyclist hits taxi then flees without bike (related)

Up farrell is porn hamilton

Brad Barritt has had enough of being pigeon-holed, so when he confronts England rival Billy Twelvetrees on Saturday afternoon, the porn Saracens centre will aim to tackle the perception that he is solely a defensive force.The 28-year-old has been cleared to escort play after missing last week’s defeat at Bath with a minor calf injury. It is no coincidence that in his escort bayan absence, his club lost. Saracens were only beaten three times in the league phase of the Aviva Premiership last season child porno and each time, Barritt was not on duty. He is the man who leads the line – setting the tone for the fabled ‘Wolf-pack’ defence.But that is not all he does, as he has shown in a barnstorming start to this season, notable for his dynamic ball-carrying. There is a clear sense that the England No 12 shirt remains up for grabs and Barritt is convinced he has the requisite all-round credentials.
Brad Barritt (C) has made a storming start to the season playing an offensive role for Saracens
Barritt comes up against England rival Billy Twelvetrees (L) when Gloucester play Saracens on SaturdayWhile Kyle Eastmond received the Premiership Player of the Month award for his midfield feats on behalf of Bath, he was replaced at half-time during England’s last match, as they capitulated against the All Blacks in Hamilton. Gloucester captain Twelvetrees was dropped after a hit-and-miss display in Dunedin, while Luther Burrell was also demoted but is another strong inside centre option.Having made more appearances in that position than anyone else during Stuart Lancaster’s tenure as head coach, Barritt is fed up with faint praise for his defensive work. 
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‘It is something I’m very proud of and it is a key component in a centre’s game, but it can be a bit of a frustration because my attacking contribution can often get over-looked because of what I do in defence,’ he said.‘There have been numerous games where I’ve made a big contribution in attack, like Clermont last year – when I was involved in three assists for tries we scored. Going back to our (England) win over New Zealand in 2012, I contributed a try and an assist, and had numerous attacking involvements across the park.
Kyle Eastmond (L) has been named Premiership Player of the Month but hasnt always performed for England
Barritt has played more games at centre under England coach Stuart Lancaster than any other player‘Ultimately, I will do whatever the job requires and that is my character; I will do whatever the team needs. But I do think I am very capable of providing that ball-carrying ability and distribution ability and acting as a second 10, as well as knuckling down when the team needs me. I feel like I’m in a good place in terms of my all-round role as a 12.’Lancaster likes the principal of having two footballing backs who can act as playmakers, whether that is at 10 and 12 or 10 and 15. With that in mind, Barritt worked hard on the New Zealand tour to enhance his kicking game and believes the results are apparent.‘We have scored a few tries from situations where I’ve put the ball on my foot and sent it behind the first line of defence,’ he said. ‘That is something I did at the end of last season against the Crusaders and it is something I spent a lot of time on the tour working on with Mike Catt and Andy Farrell. I put a lot of emphasis on it and it’s something I have definitely added to my game.’Another string to his bow this season has been a stint as stand-in captain, while Alistair Hargreaves was out of action. ‘I have enjoyed it,’ said Barritt. ‘I pride myself on being ultra-competitive and being a leader. In difficult situations I like to think I’m a player who stands up.’
Barritt takes on Richie Gray during Englands Six Nations clash with Scotland at Murrayfield
The Saracens centre would like to resurrect his midfield partnership with Leicester Tigers Manu Tuilagi (C)He will relish Saturdays intriguing duel with Twelvetrees, the Gloucester captain and seek to harness a fervent desire to regain his status as a fixture in the England back line. ‘It is something I think about every day,’ he said.In the past, he has formed an effective midfield alliance with Manu Tuilagi and as the powerful Tiger is sure to feature at outside centre providing he is fit, Barritt is keen to resurrect their partnership, which was so instrumental in the record win over New Zealand two years ago. He remains in the coaches’ thoughts and he is hopeful about his autumn prospects.‘There is still a huge amount to play for at 12,’ said Barritt. ‘It is a position where there have been injuries and different people have had opportunities. Guys have come in and come out of the team. The tour ended very positively for me, I had some great feedback from the coaches and I have started this season thinking it is an open door.’
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- of porno ‘banter

A couple of years ago, I stepped off a plane at a small airport in a far corner of the porno planet, and caught a taxi into town.You do not really notice Ushuaia as you enter it – because, despite marketing porno itself as the world’s most southerly city, there is not a great deal of it.But what you do spot, about halfway through the cab ride, is the memorial to the Argentinian dead of the Falklands War, placed very prominently at the roadside. Indeed, you cannot miss it.This stark slab of iron – from which the outline of the Falklands archipelago (or Las Malvinas, as the Argentinians prefer to call it) has been cut – could scarcely be described as pretty.But it makes a firm point: What happened in 1982 has not been forgotten here. 
Under fire: The Top Gear team – with Jeremy Clarkson centre of image, seated – while filming in ArgentinaMy mind has drifted back to that memorial over the last couple of days, as the furore over the actions of the Top Gear team, and its star Jeremy Clarkson, has gathered momentum. 
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For those of you who have missed this ‘event’ (perhaps you have better things to do with your life, or perhaps you prefer some news with your news stories), Clarkson has been accused of angering the locals in southernmost Argentina by driving around in a Porsche whose number plate apparently references the Falklands War.The plate in question reads ‘H982 FKL’. A line of numbers and letters which has been taken by the Argentinian media to refer to the year of the conflict, 1982 – and the islands over which it was fought.Cue unpleasant scenes in Ushuaia, this outpost at the foot of South America – with various reports of vehicles being pelted with stones, the Top Gear presenters being pursued to the Chilean border by a mob, and police assistance required to get them out of the country.
Cause of controversy: Clarksons 1991 Porsche, with the number plate that has been seen as a war reference
After the event: The same Porsche is seen with damage to its windscreen after an encounter with a local mobAll very unsavoury, then, with Top Gear cast, again, in an unpleasant light, and Ushuaia – an important tourist destination – doing its image a considerable disservice.The city is the key point of access for the spectacular islands of Tierra del Fuego – the fractured lower tip of South America – as well as voyages that venture to Antarctica.But as with a juvenile spat in 2012, where two British ships were refused harbour in a show of lingering bad feeling, Ushuaia is once more in focus for reasons other than its glorious scenery.Naturally, Top Gear has issued the requisite denials. The number plate was a coincidence, we have been told – a work of total chance. The 1991 Porsche came with the plate when it was bought by the show back in August – acquired specifically for the 1350-mile drive through Argentina which has been filmed for the programme’s 2014 Christmas special.Make of that what you will, although bear in mind that Clarkson has a record of trying to offend his hosts when filming Top Gear in overseas locations – in 2012, he prompted complaints from the Indian High Commission after driving in India with a lavatory strapped to the back of his fast Jaguar, in a glib pot-shot at the country’s sanitation issues. 
Doomed: The sinking of the General Belgrano in 1982 was the most controversial moment in the Falklands War
Not forgotten: The General Belgrano sailed from Ushuaia in April 1982 – and its sinking is still keenly felt therePerhaps the producers are telling the truth. Perhaps serendipity has frowned upon Top Gear, handing it the equivalent of a Countdown Conundrum that it could not solve.But what should be very clear is that if this was a deliberate stunt, pulled by the makers of the show in a gesture of boys’-club humour, then it was both crass and insensitive.Thirty-two years after its outbreak, the Falklands War is still a notoriously thorny issue between Britain and Argentina – and it remains a highly troublesome topic in Ushuaia.The losses of the war are still keenly felt in the city because the conflict’s most difficult moment – the sinking of the Argentine warship General Belgrano – had its roots here.The naval cruiser set sail from Ushuaia on 26 April 1982. Six days later, it was sunk by the British nuclear submarine HMS Conqueror, with the deaths of 323 men on board. 
Site of remembrance: Ushuaia has a very visible memorial to the Argentinian dead of the Falklands War
Very much an emotive issue: The war is still a big topic in a city that played a direct role in the events of 1982The incident has helped to keep the fires of the Falklands debate aflame ever since.Notoriously, the General Belgrano was outside the 200-mile exclusion zone around the archipelago that had been declared by Britain as a theatre of definite conflict – and was sailing west, away from the Falklands, and back towards the Argentinian mainland.Some naval officials in Argentina – including Héctor Bonzo, the doomed vessel’s captain – have described the sinking as a legitimate military act, revealing that the ship was mid-manoeuvre, and ready to attack. Others, including some here in Britain, have called it a war crime.The rights and wrongs of the assault on the Belgrano are never likely to be resolved into one smooth narrative. But you do not need a degree in military history to understand that the subject is still emotive in a city that waved farewell to the dead men. Nor do you need a Masters in geography to appreciate that people are still upset in a place that sits just 400 miles from the Falklands (a hop and skip in a region of long distances and empty horizons).And you do not need to be an apologist for Argentina’s aggression and invasion of the Falklands in 1982 to realise that people mourn their loved ones who do not return home. 
Missing the point: Jeremy Clarksons latest Twitter defence fails to understand why people might be upsetArgentina lost 649 soldiers in the conflict. Half of them passed through Ushuaia en route to a watery grave. In other words, it is not a city where you make jokes about the war.It is certainly not a place where you make references that treat the drowning of so many sailors as if it were the result of a football match. Or that most noxious of terms, ‘banter’.Perhaps, as has been said, the number plate was an accident.But Clarkson’s responses to the matter show he hasn’t grasped why this has caused outrage. He has said via Twitter: ‘These war veterans we upset. Mostly they were in the 20s. Do the maths.’ Thus utterly missing the point. Does he think that only soldiers who have seen service are affected by war? That their families and children just shrug and carry on with their lives, oblivious?No doubt the Top Gear team will repeat the coincidence claim until the story has faded into the background. No doubt the Christmas special will be an enormous success, its viewing figures boosted by the controversy. No doubt it will go on to sell a huge number of DVDs, and add to the reputed £150 million the show makes for the BBC every year. 
At the end of the world: Undeniably pretty, Ushuaia can lay claim to being the most southerly city on the planet
In happier moments: Normally, Ushuaia is a tourism destination where cruises for Antarctica start and finishIf so, perhaps I could suggest a few more unforeseen coincidences of which the show could be an entirely blameless and wholly unfortunate victim in future episodes.What about a dash around northern France in cars that – good lord, who could ever have made the connection? – accidentally refer to the 19,240 British men who were slaughtered on the first day of the Battle of the Somme in July 1916?How about a quick jaunt to the beach at Dunkirk with a number plate that – oh dear, if only we’d spotted it in time – casually mentions the 11,000 Allied soldiers killed in the evacuation of 1940?What wit. What chutzpah. What bravado. Oh my aching sides. 

Company similar to impairment  silentium looks eskort

Help could be at hand for aircraft passengers fed up with the sound of wailing babies, non-stop talkers or snorers.An eskort Israeli company that specialises in noise-reduction products says it has a solution which could put an end to fellow travellers escort being too loud.Silentium has developed ‘Quiet Bubble’ technology that it claims creates quiet zones around passengers heads by reducing noise escort bayan pollution without the need for headphones. Scroll down for video 
Quiet time: bayan escort The bubble zone which would mean passengers arent forced to listen to their neighbours noise
Silentium says its Quiet Bubble technology can be embedded in aeroplane seats to cancel out ambient noise
Similar to noise-cancelling headphones, the system uses two to four speakers and four to eight microphonesThe microchip-based technology cancels out surrounding noise and can be embedded in headrests on planes, effectively turning them into noise-cancelling aeroplane seats, according to the company.Similar to noise-cancelling headphones, the system uses two to four speakers and four to eight microphones to electronically capture and silence ambient noise.Silentium chief executive Yossi Barath said: ‘Silentiums noise reduction solutions focus on improving the quality of life.‘We develop technology that allows manufacturers to introduce premium products and to elevate the “consumer experience”, while eliminating the stress, discomfort and health problems associated with exposure to noise.’ According to Silentium, the health effects include sleep disturbance, cardiovascular issues or hearing impairment. Silentium is making the technology available to manufacturers to develop new products or apply to existing products such as aircraft seats. The system can also be embedded in products in homes, offices, trains or vehicles.In an effort to lure manufacturers, the company is touting the product at this month’s Aircraft Interiors Expo Americas in Seattle.
Quiet Bubble aims to reduce stress, discomfort and health problems associated with exposure to noiseAeroplane manufacturers are also developing or designing products that would allow travellers to fly in peace.Airbus, the world’s leading commercial aircraft manufacturer, has made a patent application for a virtual reality isolation helmet that looks like something from a science fiction film.
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Designed by Frenchman Bernard Guering, the helmet would allow the wearer to fully immerse themselves in in-flight entertainment as it cancels out all other peripheral noise.Based on crude designs, the futuristic helmet would be mounted onto the back of a seat with a visor that pulls down over a passenger’s face and a high-tech headset that cancels out distracting peripheral noise.
British Airways using planes which are quieter for passengers
Airbus has made a patent application for virtual reality isolation helmet that would cancel out peripheral noise
The future of air travel? Each headset would come with a built-in video screen, glasses and earphonesEach headset would come with a built-in video screen, glasses for better viewing and earphones designed to be used while watching films, listening to music or playing video games.The helmet would be capable of dispensing pleasant scents and it would deploy a mini-airbag during extreme turbulence to protect the passenger’s head.But at this point it’s just an idea on paper and there is no guarantee the product will be developed and put into commercial use.

boats tests insight suspected

A bicycle with wings and a Land Rover that transforms into a hovercraft are just two of the quirky vehicles pictured in a newly-discovered archive of bizarre British inventions.The designs – which seek to defy the laws of physics – are among an dizzying array of weird and wonderful products that have been cataloged by an amateur historian.Businessman Chris Hodge, from Chislehurst, south east London, came across the unusual objects as he trawled through a collection of images spanning the last 100 years.Scroll down for video  
Best of British: A Land Rover – one of the hallmarks of the nations motoring industry – is given an unexpected makeover with a platform that turns it into a hovercraft
Reinventing the bicycle: This bold couple venture out for a ride on a side-by-side tandem, left, while a team of inventors hope wings will lift their cycle into the skies, right
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Eccentric: Two men glide over the waves on an unusual amphibious vehicle – just one of the many bizarre British inventions included in Mr Hodges archive of innovationMr Hodge has curated more than 250,000 images and is having them all digitally scanned and archived.The eccentric inventions of years gone by also include what appears to be an early version of a videophone – with a static photograph of the recipient of the call – and an amphibious Lambretta scooter.Other photographs capture a not-so-portable hairdryer, a mini-submarine, a side-by-side tandem bicycle and a motorcyclists daring back-facing sidecar.The collection, most of which has not been seen for several decades, also features photos of factories, military history, boats, motorsport, and rare trucks and cars. 
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Easyart.com, a website for posters and art prints, has begun to sell a selection of the images from Mr Hodges Stilltime Collection.Mr Hodge, 56, who has been collecting the images for over a decade, said: These images are a captivating snapshot of a bygone era.Its wonderful to be able to reveal the often hidden world of our past. Some of these shots are the only record of their kind, showing how even the most simple things were done completely differently. 
Girls and their toys: Wearing a shell-covered two-piece swimsuit, this young woman looks ready to cruise the seas – or streets – in her amphibious Lambretta
Home comforts: A man tests out a very early version of a videophone, left, while a young woman pampers herself with this bulky portable hairdryer, right
Ready to ride: This experimental motorcycle is just one of the objects that reveal the often hidden world of our past, according to businessman Chris Hodge
Daring: In this black-and-white photograph taken from Mr Hodges collection, a man looks on as a single-seat gyrocopter as it lifts off into the air above a fieldIts a world of discovery and a unique insight into the way things were. Gyr King, founding director of Easyart, said the collection is a hidden gem of British social history.He added: The vast majority of these images have remained unseen for several decades and shine a light on the extraordinary inventions, machines, people, places and events in Britains past.The photos, taken from various British trade and business-to-business media titles including Motorcycle News, Speed & Power Magazine and Nursing Times, document Britons trying to invent the next big thing.The 20 tonnes of original material is currently in a specially built, air-conditioned and atmospherically controlled containment unit in Greenwich, London.
Going under? Looking out from a transparent dome on top of the tiny amphibious vehicle, this man looks uncertain about how ready the invention is to take to the seas
On your marks, get set: A daring man wears a thick helmet and tweed jacket as he takes his position in a reverse side-car that is attached to an early motorcycle
Jetting off: Looking sharp in a boating blazer and hat, this young man takes a spin on this amphibious vehicle – made by attaching a scooter to two floating boards

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Editors note: Leading Women connects you to extraordinary women of our time — remarkable professionals who have made it to the top in all areas of business, the arts, sport, culture, science and more. Viewing on mobile? Click here.
(CNN) — With New York Fashion Week well under way, most of us wont have the luxury of seeing the shows from the FROW (fashion front row).
But fear not, these 12 social media addicted fashion experts will keep us in the loop. From bloggers to runway models, are these the most social women in fashion?
12. Emily Schuman, Writer

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Instagram followers: 219,376
Twitter followers: 99,400
Credits: Teen Vogue, Domino, Founder: Cupcakes and Cashmere
Posts: Mostly fashion, some food, and occasional kittens and children.
11. Eva Chen, Editor

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Instagram followers: 238,922
Twitter followers: 81,400
Credits: Editor in Chief of Lucky Magazine
Posts: Red carpet selfies, fluffy dogs running riot in the office and quirky shoes.
10. Susie Bubble, Blogger

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Instagram followers: 153,254
Twitter followers: 234,000
Credits: Fashion Blogger and Founder of Style Bubble
Posts: Artsy photography, sashimi and colorful streetwear.
9. Rumi Neely, Writer

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Instagram followers: 582,733
Twitter followers: 114,000
Credits: Fashion designer, model and founder of Fashion Toast
Posts: Nonchalant city scapes, flawless close ups and OOTDs (outfit of the day).
8. Jourdan Dunn, Model

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Instagram followers: 764,661
Twitter followers: 183,000
Credits: Marc Jacobs, Ralph Lauren, Burberry
Posts: Runway looks, sneak peeks from the make-up chair and selfies with her son.
7. Aimee Song, Blogger

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Instagram followers: 1,653,565
Twitter followers: 45,800
Credits: California blogger and interior designer. Runs songofstyle.com
Posts: Healthy bites and California-cool outfits.
6. Alexa Chung, TV Presenter

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Instagram followers: 1,102,018
Twitter followers: 1,350,000
Credits: TV presenter, model, contributing Editor at British Vogue
Posts: Doodles, celebrity friends and whimsical musings.
5. Kate Upton, Model

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Instagram followers: 1,296,022
Twitter followers: 1,540,000
Credits: Sports Illustrated, Vanity Fair, Vogue Italia
Posts: Glamorous behind the scenes snaps and bed-head selfies.
4. Gisele Bündchen, Model

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Instagram followers: 2,855,343
Twitter followers: 1,930,000
Credits: Vanity Fair, Marc Jacobs, Chanel
Posts: Babies, tributes to Brazil and yoga poses.
3. Zoella, Vlogger



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Instagram followers: 2,868,852
Twitter followers: 2,190,000
Credits: 58,777,812 YouTube subscribers
Posts: Bold new make up looks, adorable selfies and, of course fashion tips via video.
2. Cara Delevingne, Model

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Instagram followers: 6,769,595
Twitter followers: 1,830,000
Credits: Dolce and Gabbana, Oscar de la Renta, Burberry
Posts: Cross-eyed smiles, red carpet looks and bacon, lots and lots of bacon.
1. Tyra Banks, Model

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Instagram followers: 2,564,140
Twitter followers: 11,500,000
Credits: Chanel, Valentino, creator and host of Americas Next Top Model
Posts: Fierce top model poses, inspirational quotes and more intimate off-duty looks.
Did we forget someone? Who do you think are the most social women in fashion? #cnnwomen