T A T U
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This number follows a noun and takes the noun class characteristic prefix, e.g. mabweta gatatu (three boxes). See the Yao language article on Wikipedia for details on noun class prefixes.
Since joining BCG in 2004, Tatu has focused his work primarily on strategy, large-scale transformation, new and adjacent business building, and sales and marketing topics. Tatu has led numerous projects related to strategic transformation and turnaround, pricing and commercial effectiveness, and organization development.
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Tatu's name sign is the knuckles of a \"T\" hand tapping the opposite shoulder. She was also part of the second research project. Tatu was born on December 30, 1975 at the Institute for Primate Studies at the University of Oklahoma in Norman, Oklahoma. She joined the Fouts at Central Washington in 1981, and moved with Loulis to Fauna Foundation in Quebec, Canada in August 2013.
Favorite Activities: Tatu enjoys signing activities, chatting with her chimpanzee and human companions, teasing, and signing to herself. She is always ready for the challenge of a food puzzle, and can frequently be found swinging on the hoses and tires and playing TICKLE or CHASE. Tatu enjoys being outside, rain or shine. She often asks for makeup, hair clips and catalogs, especially Hickory Farms with all those cheeses, meats and crackers.
Things look a little different The site is being changed up a bit for our 30th anniversary, so a few things may look out of place for a couple of days but all will be sorted very soon! Thanks as always for stopping by.
The 2,600-square-foot space, approximately 25 percent smaller than in Saratoga, boasts an eclectic design, led by co-owner/artist Jennyfur Spaulding, that blends an industrial look of pipes and shiplap wood with the old-world elegance of crystal chandeliers and contemporary stylishness, including a resin bar that looks like a blue sky streaked with white clouds.
Shelf space behind the bar at Tatu Tacos & Tequila in Troy is about 60 percent smaller than in the former Tatu in Saratoga Springs, making a tight fit for a collection of tequila and mezcal that will reach 150 bottles, according to the owners.
The menu will be largely the same as in Saratoga, which caused Times Union critic Susie Davidson Powell to enthuse in her October 2019 review, published about six months after Tatu opened, \"your true affections will be won over by a Mayan-influenced menu delivering the bright, fusion flavors of the Yucatan Peninsula.\" Its spirits offerings will showcase about 150 tequilas and mezcals, plus other, less familiar Mexican liquors.
Spaulding owns the restaurant with her business partner and Tatu's chef, Kareem NeJame. They signed the lease at the Vicina in August, expecting it would be a second location, but they said they were forced out of the Saratoga space, on the second floor of 17 Maple Ave., above The Night Owl club, by the building's owner. (In a twist, food at Night Owl is now supplied by Troy-based La Capital Tacos.)
Projected hours are from 5 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday at first, with weekend brunch and Sunday-night service to be rolled out in the coming months. About half a dozen front-of-house staff from Saratoga will reprise their roles in Troy, Spaulding and NeJame said, but the kitchen staff is all new.
Steve Barnes has worked at the Times Union since 1996, served as arts editor for six years, and since 2005 has been a senior writer. He generally covers restaurants, food and the arts, and is the Times Union's restaurant columnist and theater critic. Steve was also a journalism instructor at the University at Albany for 12 years. You can reach him at firstname.lastname@example.org or 518-454-5489.
In September 2002, the Russian pop duo t.A.T.u. released their smash single \"All The Things She Said.\" The song is a grungy euro-dance track, and the video features the lead singers Lena Katina and Julia Volkova dressed in schoolgirl uniforms and making out in the rain. The video was banned from UK television for being \"not really suitable for children.\"
That did not stop the song from becoming a global sensation. It topped the charts in 13 countries, and in the United States the duo would perform the song over and over on live television. During performances, they made a point to do as they did in their video and make out.
LOS ANGELES - MAY 31: t.A.t.U attends The 2003 MTV Movie Awards held at the Shrine Auditorium on May 31, 2003 in Los Angeles, California. (Photo by Kevin Winter/Getty Images) Kevin Winter/Getty Images hide caption
But here's the thing: neither Katina or Volkova identified as lesbians or queer at the time. Neither did the songwriters or producers who created the track. It allegedly came from a dream songwriter, Elena Kiper, had when she took anesthetics for a dental surgery.
From Harry Styles to Katy Perry, debates over queerbaiting have raged online, and t.A.T.u.'s \"All The Things She Said\" fits squarely in that lineage. But despite roleplaying as lesbians for their own success, is there something redeemable in how they represented lesbianism at a time when no one else would put two women kissing on camera And if so, what does that representation say about what it meant to be a lesbian in 2002 versus in 2022
It's Been A Minute senior producer Barton Girdwood talked this out with author Jill Gutowitz (Girls Can Kiss Now) and journalist Daisy Jones (All The Things She Said). This interview has been edited for length and clarity.
You recently released your first memoir called \"Girls Can Kiss Now.\" In it you write, \"All of the wistfulness of staring out of a car window, that yearning for something, anything to whisk you away from your sad, dull life, that's lesbianism.\" Why is that lesbianism
GUTOWITZ: I think so much of lesbianism is yearning for another person in a way that you can't necessarily say out loud. These days that's different. But when I was growing up, that was the case. Even if the experience isn't explicitly queer, that the experience of looking out a window wistfully and feeling like, \"God, I'm just so angsty. I feel like I'm in an Avril Levigne music video.\" That feeling of wanting something that isn't there is a very boiled down version of what it felt like to grow up as a closeted lesbian teen.
I think we have a framework for the Gutowitz Test for for knowing if something is lesbian enough. Does it yearn enough And I want to see if \"All The Things She Said\" passes that test. Let's test out some lyrics:
I have some bad news for you... They weren't actually lesbians. I talked to journalist Daisy Story, author of \"All The Things She Said\" and she pulled together this rumored origin story of the song based on internet lore. This is a love story...sort of. Russian songwriter Elena Kiper and music producer Ivan Shapovalov were dating and making music together. Their main project was forming a new pop group fronted by two teenage girls. In that process Kiper went to the dentist...
DAISY JONES: She was having dental surgery and was on some strong medication, as you get when you go to the dentist, and had a dream that she was kissing another woman. She woke up saying, \"I've lost my mind!\" And that and that refrain was going around and around in her mind for a while after this dental surgery. And she went to her business partner and turned it into a song.
Lena Katina and Julia Volkova were then picked to sing this song by the producer and the writer. They were packaged as lesbians from the very outset. It wasn't until December 2003, in a documentary that aired on Russian television, that it was revealed the two of them were not actually lesbians. Does that change anything about the song
JILL GUTOWITZ: It's so hard to grapple with because it does change everything. It means it's completely inauthentic and openly problematic. They're trying on an identity and selling it, so they're profiting off of something that, at the time, was heavily policed. And here's my newest contentious opinion: that obviously it would have been better for them to be queer and for it to have been authentic. But the music video isn't hypersexual, and it isn't super exploitative of women's bodies. I don't know how many music videos at the time depicted an actual emotional love story between two women. And the answer is none, none that were on the radio like that. So there's good and evil in it, you know
To take it a step further, the two singers, Lena and Julia have both made homophobic statements. For example, when asked if she would condemn her son for being gay, Julia responded, 'Yes, I would condemn him because I believe that a real man must be a real man. A man has no right to be a f**.' Does that make you Think differently about the song
GUTOWITZ: Oh my God. It does. You know, there's the case of Katy Perry's 'I Kissed a Girl,' which was similar. At the time there weren't many major pop radio hits talking about girls kissing girls. That being said, the lyrics were homophobic and painted queerness as something to do while your boyfriend's away or while you're drunk. But Katy Perry has since come out and grappled with that publicly and been like, 'Yeah, I regret some of those lyrics.' So it is, in some ways, a forgivable offense. But to hear that there's another version of this where a song similarly comes out about two women being together that is not made by queer women, then the one of the singers goes on to use a slur to describe gay people, that's extremely disappointing 59ce067264