If you were wondering if that fierce head of red hair on Marcia Cross was the real thing, now there's proof. Phoenix-based agent David Hans Schmidt claims that he has nude photos of "Desperate Housewives'" star Marcia Cross — and he says that the pics prove definitively that, as he puts it, "the carpet does match the curtains. And even though Cross is demanding their return, arguing that they are the copyrighted property of her and her husband, Tom Mahoney, Schmidt says that the pictures "were not stolen. When you throw something away, you forfeit that property. Cross," won't discuss how much she makes. Ever heard of a shredder, Marcia?
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Perhaps the simplest approach to conceptualizing psychological disorders is to label behaviors, thoughts, and inner experiences that are atypical, distressful, dysfunctional, and sometimes even dangerous, as signs of a disorder. For example, if you ask a classmate for a date and you are rejected, you probably would feel a little dejected. Such feelings would be normal. If you felt extremely depressed—so much so that you lost interest in activities, had difficulty eating or sleeping, felt utterly worthless, and contemplated suicide—your feelings would be atypical , would deviate from the norm, and could signify the presence of a psychological disorder.
This list includes people with natural red hair. Red or ginger hair may come in a variety of shades from strawberry blond to auburn. Figures from the Bible or classical mythology, such as Esau or Judas Iscariot , are included. The list excludes characters from modern fiction such as Anne of Green Gables or Ginger Hebblethwaite.
Stanger, who has often criticized redheads on the Bravo reality show that sets up rich men with comely women, is the target of a new Facebook protest campaign cheekily called "We're the 2 percent. It's an "accepted form of racism. Television shows including "South Park" and "Glee" have aired episodes poking fun at "gingers. Stories of bias against redheads may flare up now and again, but for those who are part of the 2 to 4 percent of the world's population who have red hair, a pattern seems to hold true — when they're kids, they're not always wild about being different. But when they grow up, they wouldn't trade it for the world.