Date registered: Mar 2005
Vehicle: 560 SEL Euro
Location: Saudi Arabia
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Vote against Obama secret bailout plans!
After hearing reports on radio about enlargment surgeons taking a blow in their income due recession eating up their customers, it feels that creating a new hype against large breast might be a secret bailout plan of Obama administration to reverse the trend and save hundred thousands surgeons jobs.
I say all whining bitches about back pain should hit the gym and build some muscle and strength to hold their baggers!
My Big Breasts and Me
Gordon Farrer, reviewer
February 29, 2008
Put your tongues away, lads, this is a serious documentary about the problems facing women with very large breasts - not that you'd know it from its tone for the first 20 minutes. British women have the largest average breast size in Europe and here we meet three who hate theirs.
Music student Jodie, 23, is a massive 28K and spends a fortune trying to find a bra that fits. Maddie, 19, is tall, slim and painfully self-conscious about her 30G (and still growing) chest. Vicky, 36, has never learnt to swim because her 34G figure has made her too shy to wear a swimsuit in public. Each is desperate to change their body shape, although Jodie does seem secretly proud of hers, happily posing in her ill-fitting bras for the camera, or going out wearing low-cut clothes and a big grin. She's considering reduction surgery to deal with the health problems - severe neck and back strain - caused by her two kilogram (each) breasts.
Maddie, who feels her chest has prevented her from becoming a fashion model, decides to try to change her attitude to her body shape. Vicky is sick of being stared at and tries to reduce her breast size through exercise. A GP, psychologist and plastic surgeon detail the issues faced by excessively large-breasted women which, as well as the health problems, include being considered unintelligent and comical (think the Carry On films) and being defined by their breasts alone.
As the psychologist says: "Forget about the five Nobel Prizes you have, if you've got those big breasts, that's going to be the most interesting thing about you." So serious is the trauma for some women, the GP says, she's had patients who have wanted to kill themselves because of the stress their large breasts have brought them. Given such serious issues, it's hard to understand why the producers adopt such a flippant tone.
The narrator - who sounds like she should be hawking tacky lads' mags on the telly rather than fronting a BBC documentary - commits the very sin the documentary's experts complain about by making fun of the subject: "Will they be able to minimise their assets," she screeches, "or are the odds stacked against them?" Elsewhere she talks of the difficulties of "keeping abreast of fashion" and when Maddie plucks up the courage to do a lingerie photo shoot we're told it's "double-D day" for her. And that's not to mention the vox pops that ask people for their favourite words for breasts that throws up a dozen insulting terms.
Fuel economy!! whats that??