“When people feel powerful,” Cuddy said at a recent talk at Business Chicks event, “their walking becomes more expansive, their strides are longer, they move their arms move, they have more vertical movement — they move their heads more.” A feeling of presence enables people to move closer toward their truest selves, Cuddy says.It’s hard to feel present when your body is squished into a small space and you’re competing against the noise of your surroundings.In her book, “Presence,” she looks into the subtle yet powerful ways our behavior can influence our thoughts and emotions (think: a runner after they’ve finished a race with their arms raised high above them versus a person with their legs and arms crossed before a job interview.) Cuddy argues that we feel most powerful when our bodies are expansive. It isn’t something you’ve either got or you don’t – it’s something you can work on.” So maybe trade in the stilettos for Stan Smiths on your next date.
The wife always blames the woman, and I'm thinking 'wait, but what about your husband!? Every since I was a little kid, I've wondered about this phenomenon, and nicknamed it the "Hera complex." (needs a better, less pathologizing name, I know, but hey I was little!
Brit looked fantastic in a sexy black bra which featured straps crisscrossing her midsection but the tiny garment couldn't quite contain her left breast.
As she sashayed across the stage at the AXIS the Toxic songstress ended up flashing her nipple to her cheering fans.
If that person breaks that promise, I can guarantee one thing: he or she made the choice to do so.
I suppose I shouldn't be surprised that a one-off mention that a women who has committed the supposedly cardinal sin of sleeping with another woman's partner isn't a horrible slut unworthy of love sparked a discussing about the appropriate amount of blame she should share for breaking up a relationship.