You better believe it.
“A new study in Nature shows that women who dance have stronger muscles than women who don’t.”
There was a brief mention of dance that I thought was a bit odd. They had the study published in Nature that found that women whose partners were dancing regularly had stronger lower abdomens. Is this just a coincidence or are they trying to sell a product? (You know it would be weird if a product were only sold if you dance.)
“Do you know that women like to dance? What do you really know about women?”
The following story was originally published in the January 21 issue of PEOPLE. Readers can purchase the issue with a digital subscription today.
In the first episode of “Girls,” Lena Dunham’s first sitcom, Lena Dunham (AKA Sarah-Louise Coleman) is just another housewife with no ambition beyond giving the household chores. But when she’s asked for the perfect job, Lena takes it, even if she winds up earning more than she would at her nonpolitical job.
Over the course of the first four episodes, Dunham’s character moves from a high-powered marketing executive to an employee in a local mental health organization, from a lawyer’s assistant to a student’s intern.
Over the course of the first four episodes, Lena Dunham’s character moves from a high-powered marketing executive … to an employee in a local mental health organization, from a lawyer’s assistant to a student’s intern.
“At the end of the day, every job you have is a job you hate doing and it feels less important that you’re doing it than all the other jobs,” says Lena, who describes herself as in a precarious place in her career. “I’m just trying to make progress on my project that I started with, and then I start having to leave and get another position.”
When she left the job that helped her grow into “an excellent writer,” the work was less important to her than “having money on the table.”
When she left the job that helped her grow into “an excellent writer,” the work was less important to her than being “financially stable.”
Lena is on screen for just 11 minutes of the first eight episodes of “Girls” — but she knows her way around a desk. She’s also written for TV shows “Sex and the City,” “Grey’s Anatomy” and “The Office,” yet it’s a lot harder to tell the writing from the show
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