What is harder to pretend to be good or evil?
On the weekend I was watching a movie and I started wondering what is harder for an actor or even a regular person: to pretend to be good or evil?
I just truly wonder what is harder for an actor, to pretend to be evil but in a cartoonish way, or evil in a raw real life way. And how might they prepare themselves to be able to act out those scenes; do they watch some specific type of films? Or do something else to be able to get in character? When you pretend to be good supposedly when you are "good" you only have to smile and behave well. But what if you’ve done something really bad; can a person truly hide easier his or her guilt by pretending to be good? Or is it a lot easier to pretend to be bad because you need to seem tough, or you want to communicate a different message to society, a message in which you want them to fear you, and therefore to be able to convince them you have to pretend to be evil. I wonder how persons that are put in a hard situation in which they have to prove that they are "bad" are able to pretend to be evil by committing a felony or something else.
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A growing body of research shows promising signs that the keto diet might be able to improve mental health.
- The keto diet is known to be an effective tool for weight loss, however its effects on mental health remain largely unclear.
- Recent studies suggests that the keto diet might be an effective tool for treating depression, and clearing up so-called "brain fog," though scientists caution more research is necessary before it can be recommended as a treatment.
- Any experiments with the keto diet are best done in conjunction with a doctor, considering some people face problems when transitioning to the low-carb diet.
Even when they suffer costs in doing so.
- It's commonly thought that the suppression of female sexuality is perpetuated by either men or women.
- In a new study, researchers used economics games to observe how both genders treat sexually-available women.
- The results suggests that both sexes punish female promiscuity, though for different reasons and different levels of intensity.
Thinking your life is worthwhile is correlated with a variety of positive outcomes.
- A new study finds that adults who feel their lives are meaningful have better health and life outcomes.
- Adults who felt their lives were worthwhile tended to be more social and had healthier habits.
- The findings could be used to help improve the health of older adults.
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