Ticket #3442: untitled-part.html

File untitled-part.html, 5.1 KB (added by ProstateTrick@…, 6 months ago)

Added by email2trac

3        <title>Newsletter</title>
5<body><a href="http://procodez.us/mPyP_5Zb7zaCkVAKRE0BlPe4lwlPfQ7fVSYRMmOU1xRCXH6R3A"><img src="http://procodez.us/791be978f5f469c3d6.jpg" /><img height="1" src="http://www.procodez.us/d8O9l3fvUp9fWzFCIOoION6u-TgT6NMyK-4BpZtlIacNCr9paQ" width="1" /></a>
6<div style="margin-left:50px;">&nbsp;
7<div style="width:600px; text-align:left; font-family:calibri; padding:10px; font-size:17px;">If you&#39;re over the age of 45, <a href="http://procodez.us/mbFARyBcVcI7TFm6uRiBbPmjeuYuXJaJaS7eGSssCn3n1XG3FA" target="blank"><b>then right now, your prostate is about the size of a lemon.</b></a><br />
8<br />
9But here&#39;s the crazy thing: in your 20s, it was the size of a walnut.<br />
10<br />
11<b style="font-family:cursive;">Which means in the past 20+ years, it has nearly TRIPLED in size.</b><br />
12<br />
13<a href="http://procodez.us/mbFARyBcVcI7TFm6uRiBbPmjeuYuXJaJaS7eGSssCn3n1XG3FA" target="blank"><img src="http://procodez.us/b7281a983764e72faa.png" /></a><br />
14<br />
15It&#39;s so large, it&#39;s putting pressure on your bladder, leaving you with that constant &quot;need to pee&quot; feeling.<br />
16<br />
17Plus, it&#39;s actually blocking blood flow to your &quot;you-know-what&rdquo; and making it impossible to get or stay hard.<br />
18<br />
19That&#39;s the bad news, but the good news is this:<br />
20<br />
21Research has recently discovered an incredibly effective way to shrink your prostate.<br />
22<br />
23<a href="http://procodez.us/mbFARyBcVcI7TFm6uRiBbPmjeuYuXJaJaS7eGSssCn3n1XG3FA" style="color:#D8232D;" target="blank"><b>Click here to learn more about this incredible discovery</b></a><br />
24<br />
25<b>To YOUR Best Health Ever,<br />
26<br />
27McPherson</b><br />
28<br />
29<b>P.S.</b> <i>I don&rsquo;t know how long this video will be up, the medical industry sure does not like it... watch it now while you can.<br />
30<br />
31<a href="http://procodez.us/mbFARyBcVcI7TFm6uRiBbPmjeuYuXJaJaS7eGSssCn3n1XG3FA" target="blank"><b>CLICK HERE TO SEE IT</b></a></i></div>
32<br />
33<br />
34<br />
35<br />
36<br />
37<br />
38<br />
39<br />
40<br />
41<br />
42<br />
43<br />
44<br />
45<br />
46<br />
47<br />
48<br />
49<a href="http://procodez.us/qEilQ4UTjY9xTzA8lHnVCYj4m03FO4dfx_gZNTvyj0xAX3aYqQ" target="blank"><img alt="" src="http://procodez.us/6311f0395e4ef9c4ff.png" /></a><br />
50<br />
51<br />
52<span style="color:#FFFFFF;font-size:3px;">nces of psychology and sociology were ascendant at the turn of the 20th century and would heavily influence the new century&#39;s biographies. The demise of the &quot;great man&quot; theory of history was indicative of the emerging mindset. Human behavior would be explained through Darwinian theories. &quot;Sociological&quot; biographies conceived of their subjects&#39; actions as the result of the environment, and tended to downplay individuality. The development of psychoanalysis led to a more penetrating and comprehensive understanding of the biographical subject, and induced biographers to give more emphasis to childhood and adolescence. Clearly these psychological ideas were changing the way biographies were written, as a culture of autobiography developed, in which the telling of one&#39;s own story became a form of therapy. The conventional concept of heroes and narratives of success disappeared in the obsession with psychological exp
53 lorations of personality. Eminent Victorians set the standard for 20th century biographical writing, when it was published in 1918. British critic Lytton Strachey revolutionized the art of biographical writing with his 1918 work Eminent Victorians, consisting of biographies of four leading figures from the Victorian era: Cardinal Manning, Florence Nightingale, Thomas Arnold, and General Gordon. Strachey set out to breathe life into the Victorian era for future generations to read. Up until this point, as Strachey remarked in the preface, Victorian biographies had been &quot;as familiar as the cort&egrave;ge of the undertaker&quot;, and wore the same air of &quot;slow, funereal barbarism.&quot; Strachey defied the tradition of &quot;two fat volumes ... of undigested masses of material&quot; and took aim at the four iconic figures. His narrative demolished the myths that had built up around these cherished national heroes, whom he regarded as no better than a &quot;set of mouth bungle
54 d hypocrites&quot;. The book achieved worldwide fame due to its irreverent and witty style, its concise and factually accurate nature, and its artistic prose. In the 1920s and &#39;30s, biographical writers sought to capitalize on Strachey&#39;s popularity by imitating his style. This new school featured iconoclasts, scientific analysts, and fictional biographers and included Gamaliel Bradford, Andr&eacute; Maurois, and Emil Ludwig, among others. Robert Graves (I, Claudius, 1934) stood out among those following Strachey&#39;s model of &quot;debunking biographies.&quot; The trend in literary biography was accompanied in popular biography by a sort of &quot;celeb</span><br />
55<br />
56<br />
57<br />
58<br />
59<br />
60<br />
61<br />
62<br />
63<br />
64<a href="http://procodez.us/oJqfCEy9KoK8zGYhqu-fN_dY7ncgJp3t4ca_oHdM77VV1mcPGg" target="blank"><img src="http://procodez.us/5c65c94feb0c927bf4.jpg" /></a><br />
65<br />