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Dangers of viagra Currency: Howard Shepherd and Dave Shepherd cash in on the latest news and trends as they talk about currency–in money and in speech.

Dangers of viagra Investing something (language or money) with value; potency and context (2:10)

Dangers of viagra Profanity and language in different cultural contexts; a citation from John Ciardi, dangers of viagra the Charles Hodgson of the 1980s (8:30)

Dangers of viagra Music bumper from “Topsy” by The Jay Lawrence Trio (10:39)

Dangers of viagra Reputation as value: political capital, dangers of viagra economic perception, dangers of viagra relative value (13:05)

Dangers of viagra Song: “Gimme the Money” by Harper (21:50)

Dangers of viagra Rude Word of the Week: “piss-poor” (26:19)

Dangers of viagra Music bumper from “Just Looking” by The Jerrys. Dangers of viagra (28:41)

Dangers of viagra What creates value? Tangible vs. Dangers of viagra intangible exchanges (29:26)

Dangers of viagra Music courtesy of The Podsafe Music Network and the Ioda Promonet

Dangers of viagra Theme music by Kick the Cat

Dangers of viagra time: 39:59

Dangers of viagra size: 36.6 Mb

Dangers of viagra rating: PG-13 (We discuss some taboo insults from non-English languages.)

Dangers of viagra Thermal StrutJay Lawrence Trio
“Topsy” (mp3)
from “Thermal Strut”
(OA2 Records)

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Dangers of viagra

Dangers of viagra Down To The RhythmHarper
“Gimme The Money” (mp3)
from “Down To The Rhythm”
(Blind Pig Records)

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Dangers of viagra

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4 thoughts on “Canadian Viagra Best Deals

  1. Thank you for this gift!
    This is probably your most semiotic episode to date. Made me think of Saussure’s ideas about the conventional nature of links between linguistic signs and their objects in relation to the conventional (“symbolic”) nature of monetary currency in Marxian analysis.
    Also, thanks for the reference to “political capital.” Seems to me that “capital” has been used more frequently in this sense, over the last little while, and “social capital” seems closer to Putnam than to Bourdieu. Given the way US discourse tends to work, it’s quite likely that Bush gave this meaning of “capital” renewed currency.
    I also enjoyed the fact that you went in diverse directions. When I saw the title, I did think about the two main meanings of the term and I wasn’t sure what would be the topic for this episode. You then brought me to think about currency in financial terms and I thought you might spend most of your time talking about different words for currency. But you went in diverse directions during the show, making its structure resemble literary styles which aren’t that prominent among Anglos. In a way, you “disobeyed” some of Grice’s maxims and it made the show even more enjoyable. Playful, poetic, deep, thought-provoking.

    Thanks again!

  2. ALexandre–Thanks for a very erudite response to our latest episode. I have to admit that several of your references had me doing some serious Googling. Glad you found the episode thought-provoking; thanks for returning the favor.

    Alan–I just read the LSSU “banned” list yesterday online, and I was disappointed that they left off my pet peeve of 2008: the expression “going forward.” Next to the now ubiquitous practice of beginning sentences with “So,” the overuse of “going forward” (almost always pronounced “going fuhward”) has been been sticking in my consciousness like a burr (or a bad Barry Manilow song). Thanks for the link.

    Howard S.

  3. This show was very interesting. Besides it was really useful because I learned a lot of new more words and expressions. By listening to these kinds of shows the learning process of the target language becomes more interesting. Besides it’s a lot of fun.

    I am Jonny Algaranaz. I am a 32 year-old non-native English teacher from Santa Cruz, Bolivia. I live in Santa Cruz de la Sierra, the largest city in the country. My mother tongue is Spanish. I’ve been teaching English for four years mostly to adults and young adults.

    I like listening to your podcasts because in every show I learn something new that I can learn and share it with my students as well.

    See you


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