Results for: arthur-schopenhauer
The second in a series of videos addressing the failure of Antinatalism as a "philosophy".
The author of "Confessions of an Antinatalist" is a bad debater, as well as a bad writer and father.
Fatuous flatulents from "An A-Hole's A-Hole"
Nuggets of wisdom from "An A-Hole's A-Hole"
Antinatalist learning aids from "An A-Hole's A-Hole"
" el hombre ha hecho de la Teirra un infierno para los animales "
Trailer for The Pharmaceutical Myth: Letting Food be Your Medicine is the Answer for Perfect Health (*******amzn.to/102C2FA), by author, Gerald Roliz, CNC.
Arthur Schopenhauer once said that "All truth passes through three stages. First, it is ridiculed. Second, it is violently opposed. Third, it is accepted as being self-evident." This book will surprise you, bring a new hope, and provide answers to improving your health. May it never be the same.
Click here for full content! *******www.thepharmaceuticalmyth****
The information presented here is intended for educational purposes only. These statements have not been evaluated by the FDA and are not intended to diagnose, cure, treat, or prevent disease. If you have a medical condition or concern, please consult the appropriate healthcare professional.
The Pharmaceutical Myth – Official Trailer (HD). Directed and edited by the talented duo, Susie Arnett (www.lightfieldmedia.us) & Freddie DeLaVega (www.fd3productions****)
Certain nonsense words may be inherently funny, according to a 2015 study published in the Journal of Memory and Language. The study's lead author, Chris Westbury at the University of Alberta, suggests that the inherent humor of certain non-words can be explained by the property of entropy. Entropy, in this case, expresses how usual the letters in the word appear to be: the less commonly they are used, the lower the total entropy and the more funny they are likely to be found. According to Westbury, "Some non-words are funny, and they’re weird when they are [...] But there’s actually a consistent relationship between how funny they are and how weird they are".
The idea that humor can be predicted by a word's entropy corresponds to the incongruity theory of 19th-century German philosopher Arthur Schopenhauer, who posited that humor is a product of one's expectations being violated. According to Westbury, "One reason puns are funny is that they violate our expectation that a word has one meaning".