Seeing as the F1 season has just got underway, I thought I’d post a few of my shots of these classic Honda F1 and F2 cars. They are on display at the Honda Collection Hall which is located at the Twin Ring Motegi race circuit.
In order of appearance:
Nigel Mansell’s 1985 Williams FW10
Satoru Nakajima’s 1991 Tyrell 020
Stefan Johansson’s 1983 Spirit 201C
Keke Rosberg’s 1984 FW09
F2 - 1981 March Honda 812
F2 - 194 Ralt Honda RH-6-84
Here’s hoping that Honda can fix their performance issues this season. Would be great to see the McLaren/Honda partnership at the front of the field again. F1 viewership has been dwindling in Japan for a while now. A strong Japanese engine, team or driver is probably needed to increase popularity here again.
i saw u tag that last photoset as #period drama.. i Love period dramas .. do u have any particular faves? 👀
hoo boy, i hope you like long, comprehensive lists, because you just asked me the right question.
bright star (2009) a room with a view (1985) far from the madding crowd (2015) jane eyre (2011) pride and prejudice (2005) love and friendship (2016) hidden figures (2017) dead poets society (1989) chariots of fire (1981) the theory of everything (2014) to walk invisible (2016) la révolution française (1989) testament of youth (2014) seven samurai (1954) all quiet on the western front (1930) the importance of being earnest (2002) wuthering heights (2011)
jane eyre (2006) bbc’s pride and prejudice (1995) peaky blinders (2013-present) miss fisher’s murder mysteries (2012-present) bbc’s north and south (2004) itv’s victoria (2016-present) the tenant of wildfell hall (1996) black sails (2014)
maurice (1987) the handmaiden (2016) carol (2015) brideshead revisited (1981) the imitation game (2014) frida (2002)
another country (1984) wilde (1997) brokeback mountain (2005) regeneration (1997) pride (2014) a single man (2009)
granada’s sherlock holmes (1984-1994) jeeves and wooster (1990-1993) les misérables (2012) the hollow crown (2012) the get down (2016)
(1971) - Jaws (1975) - Close encounters of the third kind (1977) - Indiana Jones Trilogy (1981-1984-1989) - E.T. the Extra-Terrestrial (1982) - The Color Purple (1985) - Jurassic Park (1993) - Schindler’s List (1993) - Saving Private Ryan (1997) - Catch me if you can (2002)
Are Women Isolated from Other Women and from Perspectives Other than
Those of Men?
Even if women’s survival is threatened by male violence,
women are unable to escape men, and men show women kindness, Societal
Stockholm Syndrome would not be expected to develop for women as a group
unless women were isolated from non-male perspectives. Is there reason
to think that women are thus isolated? A woman whose time, emotional
energy, and cognitive energy are devoted to men (and children) to the
exclusion of other women, particularly other women of her own age group
and life situation, is a woman who is isolated. Isolation takes one of
two forms: physical and/ or ideological, though physical isolation
fosters ideological isolation.
A woman who is exposed to the ideas, opinions,
attitudes, feelings, and needs of men (and children), to the exclusion
of exposure to the same in other women of like situation, is a woman who
is ideologically isolated.
Ideological isolation occurs whenever women
do not have access to others who espouse women’s perspectives as opposed
to men’s. Ideological isolation is likely to occur when women get
together but one or more men are present. This is because most women try
to take care of men and to ward off men’s anger. Men therefore tend to
become leaders of such groups (Crocker and McGraw 1984) and to be more
influential then women members of the group (Martin and Shanahan 1983).
Most men get upset if women focus their attention on one another, and
most women are afraid to upset men (see Mayes 1979).
A group consisting
only of women can get together (at teas, coffees, and the like), but its
members still remain ideologically isolated if they speak to one
another giving men’s perspectives, not their own. When ideologically
isolated, we experience our problems, thoughts, and feelings as unique
to us as individuals. As a result, we are prevented from recognizing the
social/political basis of our situations and problems (cf. Allen
During the seventies, feminist consciousness-raising groups
enabled women to realize that our common problems have a political
basis, but few women were exposed to these groups. Support groups for
special groups of women (lesbians, battered women, incest victims)
emerged. Probably because of the enormous importance of community
support to members of these groups, they are still active in many areas
today. However, all women need community support for dealing with our
special concerns. In such groups, members talk about their problems and
begin to realize that problems they thought were uniquely theirs are
shared by other women. This realization leads women to ask why they are
all having particular problems, and they begin to see how male-female
arrangements in our culture create common problems for all women (cf.
Allen 1970). In this way, women talking together politicizes us,
breaking down our ideological isolation as we develop a women’s
perspective (a perspective that grows out of an analysis of women’s
situation and is rooted in women’s experiences). These analyses form the
substance of what is called “feminism.”
A woman who has little or no contact with other women
is physically isolated. Most women are isolated from one another
because most homes have one adult male and one adult female in them.
Having most members of any oppressed group live one-on-one with their
oppressors is probably the strongest possible arrangement for ensuring
continued psychological enslavement (cf. Hacker 1981; Lipman-Bluman
1984). Whether the adult male is father or husband, the effect is the
same: the woman is isolated from other women.
The role of homemaker
physically isolates a woman, helping to ensure that the only people with
whom she has any regular, sustained contact are her husband (a member
of the oppressor group) and her children. The most isolated women may be
those who are full-time homemakers, do not have gainful employment that
gets them outside the home and in contact with others, and have many
children, especially children under school age. Sex-segregated jobs
(clerical worker, teacher, etc.) also are usually physically isolating,
where women are paired with men or children whom they serve. Thus even
in female-dominated fields of work, women are often isolated from one
another. Even when we work with other women, we still usually work for
Male power has the effect of isolating women from one another. More
precisely, the fact that women lack power over our own lives isolates
us from one another. Male power and female powerlessness force most
women, and pressure all women, to align ourselves with men for purposes
of survival. The resulting isolation is both ideological and physical.
Weisheit (1984), in his research on incarcerated female homicide offenders, found that between 1981 and 1984, 77% of offenders had been unemployed at the time of their offense. He reported that the median age during the time frame was 27 years, that 65% of if the female offenders were black, and that 76% had children. Although the percentage of female serial offenders having children is comparable to female homicide offenders in general, some interesting differences exist between the two groups. For example, the female serial offenders were older (median age 31) and 95% were white. Most of these women went on killing for several years before they were finally apprehended. The killing period for this group of women ranged from a few months to over 34 years.