Have any franchise-leading duo reinvented themselves as spectacularly as Twilight’s Kristen Stewart and Robert Pattinson? Both have become art-house mainstays. Pattinson’s latest Good Time, keeps going his recent pattern of looking fairly unrecognisable. After he transformed himself with shaggy beard and spectacles in The Lost City of Z he now has bleach-blond hair as a bank robber who tries to pull off the perfect heist in New York City, only to get his younger brother (Ben Safdie), who suffers from a developmental disability, arrested for the crime. He tries to use the money he stole to post his brother’s bail, but complications ensue. Many complications. In addition to appearing as the younger brother, Safdie co-directs the film with his own brother Josh Safdie, and Good Time was selected to compete for the Palme d’Or at Cannes. Released November 3 in Japan, November 17 in the UK and Ireland and November 23 in Greece. (Credit: A24)
While the S&P 500 is on track to conclude another stellar year of gains, those who sought to beat the index are poised to finish with a more dubious distinction. According to Lipper, 85% of all active stock mutual fund managers had been trailing their benchmarks through the end of November. In a typical year, there are nearly twice as many managers outperforming, with only around two thirds of funds struggling to catch up. Lipper says this is the worst year for active managers relative to the market in three decades.
4. "The Big Bang Theory" (3.4 million)
Those born after 1995 tend to make more varied choices and are likely to combine work with their hobbies.
Tom Rath and Jim Harter authors of the book Wellbeing, studied diverse people in more than 150 countries around the world and found that there were 5 interconnected dimensions that were important in shaping their lives. The dimensions are:
Career Well-being is a large part of well-being as it is how we spend most of our days. People who are highly engaged in their work will have less overall stress and can decrease their risks for anxiety and depression. Increase your career well-being: Ensure that you are able to use the skills you feel are your strongest. This will help to make sure you are satisfied and lead to both higher quantity and quality of work.
Social Well-being encompasses a large part of our time not spent at work and includes almost all of our personal and professional relationships. It is important to find people at home and at work that can have a positive outlook and effect on you during the day. Increase your social well-being: Try strengthening the mutual connections in your network of friends, family and co-workers and surround yourself with positive and happy people.
Financial Well-being is being able to effectively manage your economic life. Studies have shown that spending money on oneself will not lead to better wellbeing for you and will more likely lead to more concern around money in the future. Increase your financial well-being: Spend money on experiences, like a dinner with friends or vacation with loved ones or put money aside in a savings account.
Physical Well-being is not only being generally healthy and feeling well, but also having the energy to participate in the activities in which you would be interested. This is probably the most discussed wellbeing topic, but is still neglected. Increase your physical well-being: Make sure to exercise regularly, eat plenty of fruits and vegetable, and make sure to get some sleep!
Community Well-being is feeling a sense of engagement in the area in which you live. Everyone will have different criteria here and it is important to choose, if at all possible, a place that meets as many of your personal requirements as possible. Increase your community well-being; Try opting into community events with people who share your passions or volunteer in community groups to give back.
Get started! Access the wellness resources available to you at The University of Vermont Medical Center. Click here for access to our online health library, class/events schedule, programs, support groups, and much more!
And – oh, right – ethics. "You're not being fair to your employer if you're using the company's dime to get the heck out of there," Foss says。
20. Best Advice for Movie Lovers In August, the scholar Wheeler Winston Dixon sounded an alarm: “If you go on Amazon and you see some great black-and-white film, and it’s going for $3, or any kind of foreign or obscure film, buy it, because it’s going out of print, and they’re not going to put them back into print.” Tens of thousands of films that were on VHS never made the jump to DVD or to Blu-ray, Mr. Dixon warns. And the brave new world of downloads (a.k.a. electronic sell-through) — well, tune in next year.