Posts filled under #joking

 Leute ich wei nicht ob i

Leute ich wei nicht ob ich Morgen noch ein Bild hochladen kannIch versuchs aber! [] Folgt mir fr mehr! | @witzetrend - [] Untersttzt mich: Like Kommentieren Abonnieren Makiert Freunde Instagram hat eine neue Funktion drck das Bild 3x und das Bild speichert sich in deiner Galerie (Ironie) Meine Empfehlung: @behindertechats [] Meine Partnerseiten! | @voll.mein.humor - Partnerseite gesucht, einfach melden! #funny #humor #likehumor #fun #laugh #lachen #lache #witzigesbild #funnypicture #funnypic #joke #lol #lel #joking #haha #epic # Du hast nochimmer Langeweile? Dann schau dir doch die andern Beitrge bei mir an! | @witzetrend

An extract on #joking

You Must Be Joking! (1965 film), a British comedy film You Must Be Joking! (1986 film), a South African comedy film You Must Be Joking! (2014 film), an American comedy film You Must Be Joking! (TV series), a 1970s UK comedy programme starring Ray Burdis

Analysed by British social anthropologist Alfred Radcliffe-Brown in 1940, it describes a kind of ritualised banter that takes place, for example between a man and his maternal mother-in-law in some South African tribal societies. Two main variations are described: an asymmetrical relationship where one party is required to take no offence at constant teasing or mocking by the other, and a symmetrical relationship where each party makes fun at the other's expense. The joking relationship is an interaction that mediates and stabilizes social relationships where there is tension, competition, or potential conflict, such as between in-laws and between clans and tribes.

While first encountered by Radcliffe-Brown in the 1920s, this type of relationship is now understood to be very widespread across societies in general. In West Africa, particularly in Mali, it is regarded as a centuries-old cultural institution known as sanankuya.

This type of relationship contrasts strongly with societies where so-called avoidance speech or "mother-in-law" language is imposed to minimise interaction between the two parties, as in many Australian Aboriginal languages. Donald F. Thomson's article "The Joking Relationship and Organized Obscenity in North Queensland" gives an in depth discussion of a number of societies where these two speech styles co-exist. The joking relationships which are most unconstrained and free are between classificatory Father's Father and Son's Sonwhich appears to be the same situation in the Plains cultures of North America.

The show is semi-autobiographical; it was inspired by the then-recent separation of Moffat and his first wife. Some of the episodes in the first series followed a non-linear parallel structure, contrasting the rise of the relationship with the fall. Other episodes were ensemble farces, predominantly including the couple's friends Robert (Paul Raffield) and Tracy (Tracie Bennett). Paul Mark Elliott also appeared as Trevor, Becky's lover. Scheduling problems meant that the show attracted low viewing figures. However, it scored highly on the Appreciation Index and accrued a loyal fanbase. One fan acquired the home video rights from the BBC and released both series on his own DVD label.

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