breaking bad but todd replaced with snoop’s todd character
Here are some helpful guides to get by in the old days.
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Boy’s Beware: A 1961 anti-homosexual film targeted at teenage boys, urging them to avoid encounters with potential molesters. Because, you know, all gay men are pedophiles
Girl’s Beware: Another 1961 film against women independence.
The Snob: Sara is a girl with what could probably be a social anxiety disorder, but all she needs is to be MORE SOCIAL!
Improve Your Personality: The ten-minute short explains what exactly a personality is and the three things that can change it.
Alcohol is Dynamite: ”alcohol is a violent narcotic.”
Drug Addiction: Marty Malone smokes pot and cuts his mouth on a Pepsi bottle. Then he starts on heroin and ends up in rehab.
Let’s Make A Sandwich: Sally Gasco and her mother make tuna rarebit for their young boy guests. Thanks to their gas stove, this process is quick and easy.
Dating: Do’s And Dont’s: A helpful 1949 video guide to dating, the swell way!
Am I Trustworthy?: 1950. Eddie learns that “people have to show they can be trusted with little things, before they can be trusted with big things.”
Snap Out of It!: Howard is hoping for an “A” in history class but when he gets his report card, he’s angry to find he got a B.
Body Care and Grooming: The only way for a teen to learn is from snide criticism!
The Trouble with Women: 1959, how to deal with those pesky women in the workplace.
Young Man’s Fancy: A visiting young man prefers the household electrical appliances over the teenage daughter!
How Do You Do?: Peggy is a teenage girl who spends her time talking to the camera. It’s fun, believe me.
Joys of Popularity: Are you a good girl or a bad girl? A post war era film on conformity.
How To Undress In Front Of Your Husband: A helpful guide, ladies!
Dinner Party: Fix your table manners in the most guilt trippy way possible!
Makeup Tutorial: Look’s like they’ve had makeup tutorials since the 1960’s.
Female to “Male”
Female to “Male” is a self-portrait project documenting the artist’s transition from female to “male” through weekly photographs, recorded vocal changes, documents and objects that represent a segment or moment in his gender exploration. The project offers an intimate view into the physical, psychological, medical and financial changes Neilly has undergone to shape and explore his gender. He insists on the use of quotation marks around the word “male” stating that his identity is something fluid that cannot be easily defined by use of a single word. For him, his gender and body are a construction of the ways in which he perceives himself and the queer social experiences he has lived. Neilly maintains that his trans identity is not a shift from one sex or gender to another, but rather a continual evolution.