First came the gnashing of teeth over Hillary Clinton's private email account, and her soon-to-be announced presidential campaign.
Then, with a TED talk, Monica Lewinsky signaled her return to the spotlight.
Smartly silly, hilariously impudent and sneakily compassionate, it is nearly guaranteed to leave you humming a bouncy, exuberant tune called "Monica's Song"—the lyrics are unprintable—and thinking far more fondly of the eight scandal-plagued years this country spent with a president from a place called Hope.
In this frothily satirical political history—which has a book by the Australian brothers Paul and Michael Hodge, and music and lyrics by Paul Hodge—No.
She arrives to find he has died and left half the practice to her in his will.
The "normal" suburban life for a group of close-knit housewives takes a dark turn when one of their closest friends mysteriously commits suicide.
Earliest records go back to primitive man where the foremost men of their tribe were medicine men and priests – who were also the ‘barbers’.
The early tribes were very superstitious and believed that both good and bad spirits entered the body through the hairs on the head and the bad spirits could only be driven out by cutting the hair.
Here they set the trend of ‘barbers’ being the place to meet, socialize and gossip much as they are today.
A young, smart and wise woman named Betty Suarez goes on a journey to find her inner beauty.
The only problem is that it's hard for a slightly less attractive woman to find her beauty ...
Different tribes developed different styles of haircut.
In tribal times the barbers became the chief figures in religious ceremonies, where elaborate rituals included dances where the long hair hung loose and afterwards the hair was cut, then held back tightly in order that the good spirits couldn’t get out and no evil spirits could get back in.