Follow the MACHINES A PAIN PDF for more information. Jump to navigation Jump to search This article is about the website.

80 recettes créées par une équipe de cuisiniers qui s’attachent à la simplicité de leur réalisation. Les ingrédients sont facilement trouvables en grandes surfaces, petits commerces ou sur les marchés. Chaque recette est réalisée et testée en cuisine, avec les ustensiles et le matériel courants que chacun possède. Après l’effort, le réconfort : toute l’équipe Artémis se réunit pour goûter les préparations, échanger ses impressions, apporter quelques changements et finalement approuver les recettes. Le petit plus santé : toutes les recettes sont équilibrées et respectent les bonnes règles de la diététique.

For the devices of that name, see sex machine. The website has been the subject of attention from journalists and academics studying sexuality. Peter Acworth founded Fucking Machines as the second website within his company Cybernet Entertainment, Inc. Cybernet Entertainment subsequently began to use the name Kink. The site features machines designed to bring women orgasms. Sarah Schaschek noted in Screening the Dark Side of Love that the majority of the film production crew members were female. In 2007, Fucking Machines relocated with the other Kink.

Film shoots take place in the basement of the Armory. By 2009 the website included 50 devices in its films. A 2009 article in SF Weekly was critical of the California state government for directing tax revenue towards classes on film production which were attended by Fucking Machines video editors. The website asserts to its visitors that all performers engaged in sexual activities depicted in the videos appear of their own volition and feel bliss and gratification from the experience.

Michael Engel, who ruled: « Registration is refused because the proposed mark consists of or comprises immoral or scandalous matter. The term ‘fucking’ is an offensive and vulgar reference to the act of sex. Cybernet Entertainment, LLC, filed an « amendment and response to office action » of the USPTO decision in August 2006. Randazza introduced his brief with: « The Applicant respectfully challenges this characterization of the word ‘fucking’ and its allegedly ‘offensive and vulgar’ root: ‘fuck’. Fuck play a role as a figurative term, for example, « to fuck » can also mean « to deceive.

It is a word of force that can assist us in our expressions of joy when used as an infix, as in « abso-fucking-lutely ». Fuck » helps us express rage when we scream « fuck you » at a football referee, or at a motorist who has just cut us off in traffic. Randazza explained to Orlando Weekly that he used the word « fuck » routinely throughout his brief as part of his argument that the term is used in a variety of ways. The reply by Engel for the USPTO acknowledged the routine use of the word, and simultaneously asserted its scandalous nature: « Although the word is frequently used, it still is considered shocking in most formal or polite situations. For example, the word is bleeped out on basic cable, and broadcasters can be fined by the FCC for letting the word go out on the airwaves. Randazza filed an appeal on June 5, 2007, and the matter was scheduled for a hearing before the Trademark Trial and Appeal Board. Acworth told Orlando Weekly he considered ceasing appeals when the mark had initially been rejected by the USPTO.

Adult entertainment attorney Robert Apgood stated he agreed with the actions of Acworth and Randazza. Apgood pointed out he had observed a significant increase in applications to the USPTO that were rejected because their potential trademarks were deemed « scandalous » by the government. Advice columnist Dan Savage recommended the site in 2004 for readers interested in learning more about sex-machines. In the 2005 book edited by Carly Milne Naked Ambition, writer Regina Lynn commented on the site’s emphasis on communication. Annalee Newitz characterized Fucking Machines as part of the Porn 2.

Violet Blue wrote that Fucking Machines enabled other companies to produce devices for people to use at home. In her 2007 book Naked on the Internet, author Audacia Ray wrote of the fucking machines: « In the fusion of female sexuality and technology, the curious and enthralling thing about these toys is the way in which they cast sexuality and technology together in a near miasma of technophobia and technofetishism. Bonnie Ruberg of The Village Voice wrote in a 2008 article that Fucking Machines replaces the insecurity men feel about vibrators and transform it into a turn-on. 0 is a term derived from Web 2. 0 referencing user participation in creation of online adult entertainment content. Transhumanism refers to a movement supporting use of technology to enhance human abilities.