Issue: 19840801

Wednesday, August 1, 1984
000368
August
8
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31
Sunday, July 20, 2014
8/4/2016 12:11:31 AM

Articles
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[The following text appears on the cover]
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Philip Morris Inc.
Merit
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The Jordache Look
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Myers & Sons Inc.
Myers's Rum
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5
From the Editor
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Playbill
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As the summer heats up, so do many relationships. That can be either good or bad. When it's good, it can be very good, indeed. When it's bad, it often has something to do with money. Especially these days. Contributing Editor D. Keith Mano assesses this development in Money, Sex and the American Couple (illustrated by Teresa Fasolino)--and comes up with a foolproof way to find out if you and your mate are really compatible. Accompanying the piece is The Dow Jones Emotionals: 30 Issues on Which Relationships Rise and Fall, by sociologists Philip Blumstein and Pepper Schwartz. They wrote the book on the subject--American Couples: Money, Work, Sex.
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Consort
Hair Spray
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masthead
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Copyright
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General Offices: Playboy Building, 919 North Michigan Ave., Chicago, Illinois 60611. Return postage must accompany all manuscripts. Drawings and photographs submitted if they are to be returned and no responsibility can be assumed for unsolicited materials. All Rights in letters sent to Playboy will be treated as unconditionally assigned for publication and copyright purposes and as subject to Playboy's unrestricted right to edit and to comment editorially. Contents Copyright ©1984 by Playboy. All Rights Reserved. Playboy and Rabbit head symbol are marks of Playboy, Registered U.S. Patent Office, Marca Registrada, Marque Déposée. Nothing may be reprinted in whole or in part without written permission from the Publisher. Any similarity between the people and places in the fiction and semifiction in this magazine and any real people and places is purely coincidental. Credits: Photography by: Bettmann Archive, P. 166; Michael Chritton, P. 180; Steve Conway, P. 11; Richard Fegley, P. 11; Focus on Sports, P. 167, 180 (7); Marc Hauser, P. 77, 78, 81; R. Scott Hooper, P. 78-79; Int'l Swimming Hall of Fame, P. 167; Richard Klein, P. 124, 209 (2); David Mecey, P. 76-77, 80-81, 208; Kerry Morris, P. 5 (2); Ken Regan/Camera 5, P. 166; Dennis Silverstein, P. 5; Vernon L. Smith, P. 5 (5); Loni Specter, P. 5; Swimmer's World, P. 167; William Thach, P. 5; U.S. Olympic Committee Photo Library, P. 165, 166-167 (7), 183 (3); Richard Wilhelm, P. 5; Baron Wolman, P. 5; Larry Yarchever, P. 11. 1935 Mercedes-Benz Replica 540k provided by Jim Slemons Imports, Newport Beach, P. 132. Illustrations by: Steve Brodner, P. 32, 51; Dave Calver, P. 34 (2); Dan Clyne, P. 209; John Craig, P. 208; Robert Crawford, P. 20; Melinda Gordon, P. 208; George Masi, P. 47 (2); Jane Meredith, P. 209; Paul Moch, P. 39; Dennis Mukai, P. 45; Pater Sato, P. 19; John Schmelzer, P. 208; Carol Wald, P. 37; Harumi Yamaguchi, P. 41. Playboy Clubs International Card insert between pages 198-199.
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tableOfContents
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Table of Contents
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Contents for the Men's Entertainment Magazine
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Playbill .......... 5
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masthead
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Masthead
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Masthead
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Hugh M. Hefnereditor and publisher
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Carta Nevada
Carta Nevada
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Soloflex
Soloflex
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Minolta
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article
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News
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The World of Playboy
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It's all Downhill from here
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Winston
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Hang Ten
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Karess
Satin Sheets
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article
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15,16,17
Letters to the Editor
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Dear Playboy
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Address Dear Playboy, Playboy Building, 919 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago, Illinois 60611
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other
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Indicia
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Indicia
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Playboy, (ISSN 0032-1478), August, 1984, Volume 31, Number 8, Published Monthly by Playboy, Playboy Bldg., 919 N. Michigan Ave., Chicago, Ill. 60611. Subscriptions: In the United States and its possessions. $54 for 36 issues, $38 for 24 issues, $22 for 12 issues. Canada, $27 for 12 issues. Elsewhere, $35 for 12 issues. Allow 45 days for new subscriptions and renewals. Change of address: Send both old and new addresses to Playboy. Post Office Box 2420, Boulder, Colorado 80302, and allow 45 days for change. Marketing: Walter Joyce, Divisional Promotion Director; Ed Condon, Director/Direct Marketing; Jack Bernstein, Circulation Promotion Director. Advertising: Charles M. Stentiford, Advertising Director; Michael Druckman, Jeffrey Kleinman, Craig Vander Ploeg, Senior Associate Managers; Jay Remer, National Alcoholic Beverages Manager, 747 Third Avenue, New York, New York 10017; Russ Weller, Midwest Advertising Manager, 919 North Michigan Avenue, Chicago, Illinois 60611; 3001 W. Big Beaver Road, Troy, Michigan 48084; Los Angeles 90010, Stanley L. Perkins, Manager, 4311 Wilshire Boulevard; San Francisco 94104, Tom Jones, Manager, 417 Montgomery Street.
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Rhoades
Rhoades
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Playboy Products
Playboy
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Musk
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Tall Ones
Tall Ones
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Black Velvet
Black Velvet
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review
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Review
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Playboy After Hours
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Group Sex
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review
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Review
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New Vacations
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Andrew Feinberg
You've got the time and money for a vacation, but nothing out there really inspires you. You've had one too many poolside piña coladas and rubbed coconut tanning oil on one too many beautiful women. Delirious sex with gorgeous female strangers no longer satisfies the explorer in you, nor does it sit well with your wife. Even seven days of rain in Bermuda is no longer the thrill it once was. What you need is a new vacation, one that fills those needs you can hardly express.
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Sterling
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Pioneer
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review
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Review-Films
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Movies
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Bruce Williamson
The Tandem title role in All of Me (Universal) is shared by Lily Tomlin and Steve Martin, and I couldn't have liked them more. Tomlin plays a terminally ill, wealthy shrew who announces to Martin, as her unscrupulous young lawyer, that she intends to come back from the dead. "What makes you think you can do that?" he asks. "Because I'm rich," she answers. And on that cheeky note, All of Me whips up a delectable batch of slapshtick madness, zestfully directed by Carl Reiner (Martin's collaborator on both The Jerk and Dead Men Don't Wear Plaid) from an appropriately zany screenplay by Phil Alden Robinson. It's not all quite as hilarious as the early scenes, which had me on the floor--when Lily's frigid, spinsterish soul accidentally turns up in Martin's ever-ready body. As the mystic responsible for the mistake, Richard Libertini might steal the show if he were in lesser company. But Tomlin's knowing twinkle brightens up her impersonation of a disembodied prude glimpsed mostly in mirrors, and Martin is spectacular in dealing with the problem that the left side of his body is male, the right side female. It's not necessary to be a Martin fan to savor this particular tour de force, but just try to keep a straight face when Steve's right-handed alter ego has to help him zip up in the men's room. Madolyn Smith, as his exasperated fiancée, and Victoria Tennant, as the stableman's conniving daughter who was supposed to inherit the dead woman's soul along with her worldly goods, perform their bitchery with flair. All aspects of All of Me are well balanced by Reiner, who knows how to blend knockabout comedy and sharp-edged satire so the seams scarcely show. [rating]3-1/2 bunnies[/rating]
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Smirnoff
Smirnoff
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review
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Review-Films
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Movie Score Card
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Bruce Williamson
All of Me (See review) Tomlin reincarnated as Martin, both funny. [rating]3-1/2 bunnies[/rating]
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article
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News
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Coming Attractions
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John Blumenthal
Idol Gossip: Teri Garr and Peter (Shoot the Moon) Weller will top-line Paramount's Firstborn, a contemporary drama about a teenaged boy struggling to keep his family together. Tom Berenger, originally slated for the Weller role, was sidelined by an auto accident. Michael (Coal Miner's Daughter) Apted will direct... . Bud Cort will play the role of Sigmund Freud in 20th Century-Fox's The Secret Diary of Sigmund Freud, a spoof on the origins of Freud's theories. Co-starring in the film, which should be out shortly, are Dick Shawn as a patient with identity problems, Carol Kane as a beautiful nurse who lusts for the young shrink, Carroll Baker as Momma Freud, Klaus Kinski and Marisa Berenson. ... Louis Malle will direct Amy Madigan and Ed Harris in Alamo Bay, a drama about Vietnamese immigrants in conflict with local Texas fishermen... . Donald Sutherland and John Heard have been set to star in Tri-Star's Catholic Boys (tentative title), described by one source as "a cross between Sister Mary Ignatius Explains It All for You and Animal House." ... Eddie Murphy, of all people, has been signed to replace Sylvester Stallone in Paramount's action comedy Beverly Hills Cop. Maybe typecasting is dead at last.
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review
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Review-Recorded Music
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Take Me to Your Lieder
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Peter Occhiogrosso
Don't be surprised if you see folks goose-stepping on the dance floor of your local disco sometime soon. Those savvy Germans--who were, after all, the first people to give the Beatles their due--have been exporting an arsenal of song hits recently that are exploding up our charts like so many V-2s.
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review
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Review-Recorded Music
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Good Rocking
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Pamela Marin
We had only one question in mind when we called Rockwell (a.k.a. Kennedy Gordy, son of Berry Gordy, the father of Motown), and it had to do with the title track from his debut album, Somebody's Watching Me. So, Rockwell, we said, who's been doing all this watching, anyway?
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review
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Sometimes strange things happen to critically acclaimed bands. Sometimes they begin to believe they're Minstrels for All Time. R.E.M.'s first album, Murmur, won heavy awards from Rolling Stone, The Village Voice and Record. R.E.M.'s second album, Reckoning (I.R.S.), may well do the same. Its title, though, should be a clue that there's more grave contemplation on this album than in the Gettysburg Address. Maybe there's a critical conspiracy to bring you, the supposedly tasteless consumer, pomp 'n' circumstance dressed as rock 'n' roll. Reckoning is chock-full of fine, serious musicianship but a bit short on inspiration. But we reckon the awards will be rolling in soon.
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Trust Us
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HOT
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Lorillard U.S.A.
True
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review
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Review
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Fast Tracks
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Barbara Nellis
The boys can't help it: Just one last note regarding Boy George: He turned down Michael Jackson's offer to do a duet. "I do admire Michael," said Boy, but explained that he doesn't want to work with anyone but Culture Club--"I think we're the best band around"--right now. Boy added that when Jackson called, he didn't believe it was really he; but since then, they've spoken several times, discussing, among other things, rumors that Jackson is a transvestite. "We both had a good laugh about it," Boy said.
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JVC Company of America
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review
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Review-Books
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Books
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Evan Hunter took an axAnd gave old Lizzie 40 whacks.When Spiering saw what he had done,He gave old Lizzie 41.
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Gordon's Dry Gin co. Ltd.
Gordon's
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Direct Response Inc.
Radar Receiver
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article
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News
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A Field Guide to the Birds
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Asa Baber
You see them out there in all seasons: men with binoculars and walking sticks and bird books, looking confused, able to chart only a few of the birds that fly through the air and nest in the trees. Why this male inability and uncertainty? Because, until now, the Roger Tory Petersons of the world simply have not told the whole story. There are birds out there that have never been classified according to type, color, habits and habitat.
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Philip Morris Inc.
Marlboro
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article
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News
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Gynecology in Action
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Cynthia Heimel
You know how you, as a man, have occasionally come upon a small group of women chattering in animated whispers that immediately stop as you approach? What do you think we're talking about? The great sex we had last night? How we've found an incredible laundry detergent that has done wonders for Johnny's old socks? Meat-loaf recipes? Needlepoint futures?
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Seagram's
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article
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Reader QA
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The Playboy Advisor
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I am a 20-year-old male, not so good-looking and slightly overweight. I am engaged to a very lovely and caring 21-year-old who couldn't love me more. I love her just as much, and our relationship is fantastic. We've known each other for more than a year, and through many long talks we have learned almost everything about each other's past.
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article
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News
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Dear Playmates
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Have women had enough of the Alan Alda type, or has it become the model for what women really want? Or is the whole issue just another example of media hype? We wanted to know what our Playmate advisors had to say about this subject.
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Kahlua
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article
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Reader Discussion
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The Playboy Forum
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An Andy Williams Responds
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article
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Reader Discussion
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Forum Newsfront
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Wages of Sin
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article
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Reader Discussion
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Vivid Video
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Louis F. Linden
The Government of the United States never looks so foolish as when it takes it upon itself to attack "obscenity" and proceeds to drag our courts through the embarrassment of being a party to such a stupid endeavor. A recent case in point is U.S. vs. Various Articles of Obscene Merchandise, decided last year by the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Second Circuit. Think of the image the case evokes: the forces of the United States arrayed against a menacing army of Swedish sexual appliances.
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Vantage
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article
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News
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Fat Grants and Sleazy Politics: Reagan's Porn Paranoia
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Larry Bush
Viewpoint
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RCA Video Tape
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James B. Beam Distilling
Jim Beam
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article
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Playboy Interview
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Bobby Knight
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An actress once said that movies aren't plots or performances or philosophical presentations: "They are moments." If the audience left remembering a moment, if that moment was etched forever in the memory, then, she said, the endeavor could be considered worth while and successful. So, too, is it with sports in America. The moments are what is important.
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The Deluxe 100
Benson Hedges
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Rod Stewart Camouflage Offer
Canada Dry
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Escort
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Tanqueray
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The Stroh Brewery Company
Beer
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article
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Feature
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Money, Sex and the American Couple
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D. Keith Mano
Money, I needn't remind you, is a potent, launch-on-warning aphrodisiac. Why d' you think men keep condoms in their wallet? A male can add one inch below for every extra $100,000 or so of income--I mean, it's called long green, isn't it? Playboy's exhaustive sex survey (March 1983) showed that "the more money a man makes, the more likely he is to have an affair." Hotel room, silver fox, fake mustache, prostate massage: All that offshore drilling is expensive. And from another installment of the survey (July 1983): Men who earn more are also more apt to manage at least one ménage à trois. I know I'm more attractive with a $100 bill stuck in each ear. The connection between cash power and sexual success has been understood since first that sentence "He gasped and spent himself on her body" was written. Those aren't sperm you ejaculate. Those are tiny nickels.
200050_19840801_053151.xml
article
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Feature
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The Dow Jones Emotionals
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Pepper Schwartz
Philip Blumstein
Household Ways and Means
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article
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Cartoon
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Cartoon
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Edmond Kiraz
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pictorial
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Pictorial
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$ucce$$ $torie$
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Funny how strong personalities jump right out at a camera. Pam McCann--the fluffy one--smiles shyly and faces the lens with an earnest blink of long sable lashes. Linda Delgado--the one with the electric eyes--laughs wildly and challenges the photographer to catch her at it, but the shutter speed to match her hasn't been invented yet. Diane McDonald--the savvy, deliberate one--sizes up the camera and dares it to catch her off guard.
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article
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Feature
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1994 A Prediction
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Richard D. Lamm
Governor of Colorado
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article
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Cartoon
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Cartoon
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Roy Raymonde
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article
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Feature
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Long, Tall Coolers
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Emanuel Greenberg
Summer's here, with its beach action, poolside horseplay and weekend sojourns to the country for some well-earned R&R. That's the good news. The bad news is swelter and sizzle. How does one overcome? The same way as before the world became air-conditioned--with frequent infusions of tall, frosty coolers liberally laced with compatible spirits. Mention tall-and-frosty concoctions and one's thoughts, of course, turn to gin and tonic, vodka and fruit juice or light rum and cola--the classics. But those clear-white spirits are extremely versatile and lend themselves gracefully to any number of quenching quaffs. So why restrict your pleasure to a few old reliables, inviting though they are, when there's such a wealth of exuberant alternatives? Astute mixologists brighten their offerings with exotic syrups and mixers, ripe seasonal fruits or berries and invoke uncommon spirits when opportune. Add a decent blender, a mechanical ice crusher, plus ice, and you're ready to qualify for your M.S.--master of summer drinks. There's a knack to operating a blender. The first imperative is don't overblend, as it warms the contents of the container. Also, there are times when you want a slightly grainy texture rather than total smoothness. If some elements in the mix resist liquefication, shut off the motor; the solids will settle at the bottom, close to the blades. Then rev up again (concluded on page 90)Long, Tall Coolers(continued from page 86) and work in short bursts until the recalcitrant morsels are broken down. Summer-drink formulas often call for shaved ice--a chip off the old ice block that's difficult to achieve at home. You'll find finely crushed ice, about pea size, quite satisfactory. Ice both chills and dilutes, so shake or stir to the point of optimal coldness, not a second more, and don't recycle ice in the shaker or the pitcher. Start every round with a fresh batch. It also helps to chill all ingredients and utensils beforehand.
200050_19840801_053157.xml
article
88
88,89
Fiction
[no value]
The Time Exchange
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Damon Knight
She was half his age, a cool young woman whose green eyes he could not read. He had never known anyone remotely like her.
200050_19840801_053158.xml
review
91
91,92,93
Buyers Guide
[no value]
Walk on the Wilder Side
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Hollis Wayne
Gene Wilder would be funny in a nudist colony. But put him in some great-looking Italian threads (and drape gorgeous Kelly Le Brock on his arm) and he becomes damned impressive. And impressing someone is just what Wilder's latest screamer, The Woman in Red, is all about as he pursues Le Brock--who is, of course, the woman in red--all over San Francisco. We won't tell you the ending, but we will say that if he'd gotten a little help from the manufacturers of the three drop-dead outfits featured here, his quest would have been a snap--or, better yet, a zipper.
200050_19840801_053159.xml
article
95
95
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Gahan Wilson
[no value]
200050_19840801_053160.xml
pictorial
96
96,97,98,99,100,101,102,103,104,105,106-108,109
Playmate
[no value]
Suzi Scott, Miss August, 1984
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Pompeo Posar
David Mecey
Her eyes are like planets. They seem larger than life, cinematic, wide-screen. People see Suzi Schott and assume that they've seen those eyes before. "I've been mistaken for Marie Osmond, for the girl in Flashdance, Jane Fonda and Mackenzie Phillips. I don't mind people's making a comparison, as long as they don't dwell on it. Really, now. Mackenzie Phillips?" The waitress comes up to our table and asks, "Aren't you Brian De Palma's wife?" "See what I mean?" We tell her that will change when she becomes a Playmate and the August issue is on the stands. She will be Miss August 1984 forever. In fact, someone passing through the Playboy offices recognized Suzi when he got a look at her layout: "She's the girl who lives in the high-rise across from me. I see her swimming all the time." Already, she is famous.
200050_19840801_053161.xml
article
110
110
Humor
[no value]
Playboy's Party Jokes
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
The guy I dated tonight turned out to be a sadist," reported the girl.
200050_19840801_053162.xml
article
111
111
Cartoon
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Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Doug Sneyd
[no value]
200050_19840801_053163.xml
article
112
112,113,128,154,155,156,157,158
Feature
[no value]
By the Dawn's Early Light
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Lawrence Block
All this happened a long time ago.
200050_19840801_053164.xml
article
115
114,115,159,160
20Q
[no value]
20 Questions: Kurt Russell
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Looking tough and comfortable in jeans, T-shirt and boots, a chain-smoking Kurt Russell sprawled on a small chair in the office of an L.A. publicity firm that once represented his girlfriend, Goldie Hawn. Although then onscreen in "Silkwood" and now appearing in "Swing Shift" (co-starring Hawn), Russell does not like to overdo his press exposure. But according to Contributing Editor David Rensin, who sat opposite him, "He quickly began to enjoy himself, firing off opinions on everything from the foibles of his generation to the designated-hitter controversy. He also seems very much in love."
200050_19840801_053165.xml
article
116
116,117,118,122,198,200,202,203
Feature
[no value]
Playboy's Pro Football Preview
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Anson Mount
Remember when pro football was fun? A brisk autumn afternoon spent yelling for the home team; tail-gate parties before and after the game; heated arguments in the corner tavern about who was the best linebacker. Players were superstuds or duds; coaches were omnipotent or impotent. If the home team won the Super Bowl, we enjoyed an off season of celestial bliss. If it lost, we waited sullenly for Next Year.
200050_19840801_053166.xml
article
119
119
Cartoon
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Cartoon
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[no value]
[no value]
Eldon Dedini
[no value]
200050_19840801_053167.xml
article
121
120,121,196,197
Feature
[no value]
Snap Decisions
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Don Sutherland
After months of traveling and modeling for Playboy, Playboy Models and Playboy Video Productions, it's no surprise that our 30th Anniversary Playmate, Penny Baker, one day insisted that turn-about was fair play. Since she had spent countless hours in front of the lens, why couldn't she spend a day or two making snap decisions while hanging out at Playboy Mansion West? Never one to refuse a lady and sensing that there might be an interesting story in the works, we equipped Penny with five brand-new cameras that list for $300 or less and told her to snap away. Our premise was that you can be just as creative--and have just as much fun--with an inexpensive camera as with one that's a wallet buster. Most snap shooters are photojournalists. They do not construct elaborate sets and spend hours carefully lighting them. Rather, they excerpt slices of the reality around them and commit to permanence an instant from the flow of events.
200050_19840801_053168.xml
article
123
123,124,125,126,127
Humor
[no value]
The New Official Boy Scout Handbook
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Lloyd Lynford
Welcome to Scouting
200050_19840801_053169.xml
article
129
129
Cartoon
[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Rowland B. Wilson
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200050_19840801_053170.xml
article
131
130,131,132,133,134,135,136,137,138,139
Profile
[no value]
The Merriest Widow
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
It had been another busy day for Terry Moore, or, as she currently signs autographs, Terry Moore-Hughes. The day began with a series of telephone interviews--from Pennsylvania, Detroit, even Canada--all with the now-familiar question, What was Howard Hughes really like? A stretch-and-tone class, along with a three-mile run on the beach, followed, keeping Terry's 55-year-old body in a shape even a 20-year-old could envy. A quick shower and she was ready to greet a writer from Us magazine, who probed and pried into her past life with you know who. Next came a high-level confab with executives from Pocket Books, the publishers of The Beauty and the Billionaire, Terry's book about her favorite subject. Later, she met with her publicist to discuss her plan to pilot a jet around the world as a tribute to ... yup, you guessed it. After still another interview appointment--this one with a Playboy staffer for the piece you're reading--she was scheduled for an evening songwriting session with composer Jerry Goldstein. They hope the result will be the theme to the TV movie based on Terry's book.
200050_19840801_053171.xml
advertisement
140
140,141
Display Ad
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Columbia Record & Tape Club
Books
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200050_19840801_053172.xml
article
142
142
Humor
[no value]
Ask Dr. Dumb
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Bud Jones
Share the wisdom of this kindly country doctor as he answers questions asked by folks just like you
200050_19840801_053173.xml
article
142
142
Humor
[no value]
Dirty Duck
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Bobby London
Peek-Aboo!Gasp!
200050_19840801_053174.xml
article
143
143
Humor
[no value]
Holistic Harry
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
J.D.
Hi, there, morrie!whatta y'say, Harry?
200050_19840801_053175.xml
article
143
143
Humor
[no value]
The Kinky Report
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Christopher Browne
Thank you for letting me ask you these questions.It's my pleasure, doc.I hope this helps you with your research.
200050_19840801_053176.xml
article
145
145
Cartoon
[no value]
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B. Tobey
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200050_19840801_053177.xml
article
146
146
Cartoon
[no value]
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[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Delbert Polston
[no value]
200050_19840801_053178.xml
advertisement
147
147
Display Ad
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Viceroy
Cigarette
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[no value]
200050_19840801_053179.xml
article
148
148
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[no value]
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John Bernard Handelsman
[no value]
200050_19840801_053180.xml
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150
150
Display Ad
[no value]
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[no value]
ICS Center
Degree
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19840801_053181.xml
advertisement
150
150
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
A Prodect of Tender Coroporation
After Bite
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19840801_053182.xml
advertisement
151
151
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Model Expo Inc
Ship
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19840801_053183.xml
article
153
153
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[no value]
Cartoon
[no value]
[no value]
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Anatole Kovarsky
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200050_19840801_053184.xml
article
154
154
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[no value]
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Bernard Kliban
[no value]
200050_19840801_053185.xml
advertisement
155
155
Display Ad
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[no value]
Finlandia
Vodka
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19840801_053186.xml
article
157
157
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[no value]
[no value]
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Donald Reilly
[no value]
200050_19840801_053187.xml
article
158
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Leo Garel
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200050_19840801_053188.xml
article
159
159
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[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Marty Murphy
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200050_19840801_053189.xml
article
161
161
[no value]
[no value]
Playboy Guide
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Olympics
200050_19840801_053190.xml
advertisement
162
162,163
Display Ad
[no value]
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[no value]
Salem
Cigarette
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19840801_053191.xml
advertisement
164
164
Display Ad
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Bacardi
Puerto Rican Rum
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19840801_053192.xml
article
165
165
News
[no value]
Preview
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Maury Z Levy
As far as we know, the first Olympics weren't televised, possibly because most of the participants back in 776 B.C. competed in the nude. It was thought then that clothes merely restricted free movement.
200050_19840801_053193.xml
article
166
166,167
News
[no value]
The Sexiest Olympians Ever
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Bob Seagren (above). One of the greatest Olympic psych-out artists of all time, this handsome and powerful pole vaulter stunned track-and-field fans at the '68 Mexico games by coolly passing up a crucial vault. He re-entered at 17′8-1/2′ and on the basis of fewest misses, won the gold.
200050_19840801_053194.xml
article
167
167,188
News
[no value]
The Way It Was
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
The Olympics date back almost 3000 years to ancient Greece. While the tradition and styles of the ancient Olympiads were vastly different from those of today (no one wore Adidas), many of the events were similar. Wrestling, boxing, diskos and javelin were part of the first program. The stade race was much like today's 200-meter sprint. Other events included the diaulos (400-meter sprint), chariot racing, skamma (long jump) and hoplitodromos (a foot race in battle armor). Tons of fun. In 394 a.d., the almost 1200-year Olympic tradition was laid to rest by Emperor Theodosius I, who declared the games a pagan spectacle and banned the selling of souvenir T-shirts. The arena was later destroyed, but the tradition was not. Centuries later, a Frenchman named Baron Pierre de Coubertin proposed the idea of a modern international Olympics. The torch was rekindled, and in 1896, a new era of games began. Here's how the modern Olympics played out.
200050_19840801_053195.xml
article
168
168,169,170,188,189,190,191
Feature
[no value]
Track and Field
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Tim Whitaker
100 Meters
200050_19840801_053196.xml
advertisement
171
171
Display Ad
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Wild Turkey
Whisky
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19840801_053197.xml
advertisement
172
172
Display Ad
[no value]
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TDK
Cassette
[no value]
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200050_19840801_053198.xml
article
173
173,193,194,195
Feature
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Swimming and Diving
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
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The 1984 swimming schedule is the most wide ranging in history, with more than 900 competitors expected.
200050_19840801_053199.xml
advertisement
174
174
Display Ad
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Miller
Olympic Games
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19840801_053200.xml
article
175
175,185
News
[no value]
Gymnastics
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Much of the real glamor in today's games can be found in the gymnastic events. A lot of the credit for the boom belongs to such female performers as Olga Korbut ('72) and Nadia Comaneci ('76)--it was their grace under pressure, as well as their sheer sex appeal, that made fans of television watchers everywhere.
200050_19840801_053201.xml
article
176
176
News
[no value]
Boxing
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
1980 Olympic Heavyweight Champions
200050_19840801_053202.xml
article
176
176
News
[no value]
Wrestling
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Forget all you know about wrestling, both pro and amateur. Olympic wrestling is a sport unto itself--two sports, actually: Greco-Roman and free style. And there are ten weight divisions (ranging from 106 pounds to superheavyweights' unlimited weight) in each style.
200050_19840801_053203.xml
article
177
177
News
[no value]
Weight Lifting
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
1980 Olympic Heavyweight Champions (total kilograms--45 kilograms equal 99.21 pounds)
200050_19840801_053204.xml
article
177
177
News
[no value]
Basketball
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Once upon a time, the U.S.A. could count on picking up an easy gold medal in men's basketball. No longer. While the U.S.A. is still the odds-on favorite for '84, basketball's increasing popularity in Italy, Spain and elsewhere (as well as the continuing trend of U.S.A. college basketball standouts to reject the Olympics in favor of turning pro) keeps U.S.A. coach Bobby Knight from taking anything for granted.
200050_19840801_053205.xml
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Sony
Sony
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200050_19840801_053206.xml
article
179
179
News
[no value]
Keeping Track
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
In the first Olympics, the Greeks ran barefoot. That saved a few bucks on equipment but made the use of spikes rather messy. Today's track-and-field shoes are scientifically designed to withstand the demands of each event and each athlete. Here, a sampling.
200050_19840801_053207.xml
article
180
180
News
[no value]
Olympians to Watch
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Rob de Castella (above). Cuban-born New Yorker Alberto Salazar may be better known, but this Australian biophysicist beat him handily in Rotterdam last year. De Castella's secret to marathon success: perfectly timed finishing sprints combined with a finely tuned intelligence.
200050_19840801_053208.xml
advertisement
181
181
Display Ad
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Nissan
Datsun Dealer
[no value]
[no value]
200050_19840801_053209.xml
advertisement
182
182
Display Ad
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Jantzen
Jantzen
[no value]
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200050_19840801_053210.xml
article
183
183
News
[no value]
Strange Moments
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Think it's all been agony and ecstasy? Think again. Some of the best moments in Olympic history have been the just plain weird. Take the case of the giant wrestler Milo of Croton, who ate an entire bull one day at Olympia. Or, in modern times, the British boxer who couldn't produce urine for a routine test. Or the German track-and-field star who was banned from competition for being a hermaphrodite.
200050_19840801_053211.xml
article
183
183
News
[no value]
Playboy's Olympic Hall of Fame
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
Jesse Owens (above). The son of an Alabama cotton picker, he reigned over Hitler's parade in the '36 Berlin games by meeting or setting 12 Olympic records and winning gold medals in the 100 and 200 meters, long jump and sprint relay.
200050_19840801_053212.xml
article
184
184
News
[no value]
And Now a Word from Our Sponsors
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
This is the stuff of which official Olympic memories are made. You can eat these things, drink them, wear them, throw them. They cost anywhere from 35 cents for a can of soda to more than $5000 for a gold watch. Believe it or not, we've included a relatively small sampling here. Since souvenir collecting might be the 25th event of these games, consider this a warm-up. How many can you spot?
200050_19840801_053213.xml
article
184
184
News
[no value]
How to Save the Games
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
The '84 Olympics have been on television for more than a year now--at least in Colorado Springs. That's the site of the Olympic Training Center, where coaches have been using an assortment of Sanyo portable video equipment to record and evaluate performances.
200050_19840801_053214.xml
article
184
184
News
[no value]
How to Throw an Olympic Party
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
[no value]
To get you into the true spirit of the Olympics (not to mention passing the time during station breaks), we suggest that you create your own event. One refreshing idea is a beer-tasting competition. There are a lot fewer rules than in the official Olympic competitions; this is one event in which you can improvise as you go along. Here are a few pointers.
200050_19840801_053215.xml
article
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Cartoon
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Frank Modell
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200050_19840801_053216.xml
article
186
186,187
Cartoon
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Bernard and Huey
[no value]
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Jules Feiffer
It's been 20 years since we went together but I still think to her.
200050_19840801_053217.xml
article
188
188
Cartoon
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Cartoon
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Howard Shoemaker
[no value]
200050_19840801_053218.xml
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189
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Display Ad
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General Wine & Spirits Co.
Ronrico
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200050_19840801_053219.xml
advertisement
190
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Fuji
Fuji
[no value]
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200050_19840801_053220.xml
advertisement
191
191
Display Ad
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Adidas
Shoe
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200050_19840801_053221.xml
advertisement
191
191
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Master
Lock
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200050_19840801_053222.xml
advertisement
192
192
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Alpine
Alpine
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200050_19840801_053223.xml
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193
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Audio-Technica
Music
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200050_19840801_053224.xml
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194
194
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Captain Morgan
Spiced Rum
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200050_19840801_053225.xml
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195
195
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U.S. Optics
Sunglasses
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200050_19840801_053226.xml
article
196
196
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Sidney Harris
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200050_19840801_053227.xml
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Cartoon
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Brian Savage
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200050_19840801_053228.xml
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The Playboy Club
Playoy Club
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200050_19840801_053229.xml
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200
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Prime
Condoms
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200050_19840801_053230.xml
advertisement
200
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Cleveland Hair Clinic Inc.
Hair Transplants
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200050_19840801_053231.xml
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Interlandi
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200050_19840801_053232.xml
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202
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Playboy Magazine
Playboy Magazine
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200050_19840801_053233.xml
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V. Gene Myers
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200050_19840801_053234.xml
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Newport
Cigarette
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200050_19840801_053235.xml
article
205
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Capital Gains
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Ebenezer Scrooge had Bob Cratchit, Johnny Carson has H. & R. Goniff and you, old moneybags, have a whole portfolio of blue-chip products to choose from when you go shopping for an accountant to keep watch over your investments. None will break your piggy bank--even when you add in the monthly leasing or yearly subscription costs of several of the items pictured below. And one, the U.H.F.-TV--AM/FM clock-radio, even picks up the Financial News Network, and keeps you informed on stock-market news whether you're at the beach or in the board room. Of course, if your investments still go belly up, you can always make your money the really old-fashioned way and marry it.
200050_19840801_053236.xml
article
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News
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The Biturbo and the Bimmer
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Gary Witzenburg
Maserati. Like most Italian names, it fairly rolls off the tongue. Ferrari, Lamborghini, Maserati. Sleek, fast, rare, expensive. Perhaps also, like exotic Mediterranean women, beautiful, passionate, emotional and temperamental. BMW: the initials for Bavarian Motor Works, or, in German, Bayerische Motoren Werke. FBI, CIA, BMW. Businesslike, purposeful, straight to the point. Perhaps also, like most German-built machinery, cool, competent, sturdy and functional. The Biturbo (bee-turbo) is a whole new direction for Maserati. It's not rare and it's not terribly expensive. At a bit under $26,000, everything included, it's the affordable Maserati. Fast it is, powered by a 2.5-liter, twin-cam, twin-turbocharged 185-hp V6 and capable of seven-second zero-to-60s and 130-plus-mph speed. The theory is that two small turbos give less low-speed "lag" than one larger one when you put the boot to them, and it works--despite conventional carburetion and an old-fashioned manual choke. The 325e (about $21,000) is a new six-cylinder version of BMW's second-generation three-series sedan, direct descendant of the famed 2002 that established the German maker in America and essentially created today's sport-sedan class some 16 years ago. The e stands for the Greek letter eta, scientific symbol for efficiency, and represents BMW's low-rpm, high-economy power train, first developed for the larger 528e sedan. The silky-smooth, electronically injected 2.7-liter six develops 121 hp and a healthy 170 pound-feet of torque that propels the new baby Bimmer to 60 mph in about nine seconds and to 118 mph flat-out. Both are driven by their rear wheels through five-speed overdrive transmissions and are harnessed by power-assisted four-wheel disc brakes. Both are at home squirting through city-traffic gaps, sprinting down twisty two-lanes or cruising serenely on America's speed-limited freeways. That's where the similarities end. We tested the 325e in its own best element, up and down a narrow, curvy, treacherous mountain road high in Arizona's ski country. It functioned like the coolly competent, well-oiled machine it is, completely unruffled, hanging on to the road like a terrier to a shoe, seldom so much as squealing a tire. For the extra five grand, the Biturbo adds pavement-wrinkling performance and additional flash to the sport-sedan equation. Even jaded Rodeo Drive types (who have seen it all) do double takes, not sure what it is, then grin approvingly at the unmistakable Trident logo. And it has a warm Italian plush interior, with leather seats and a soft suede-look headliner that probably matches the elbow patches on your favorite sports jacket. Maserati created its legend primarily with sleek and sexy sports and racing cars; BMW made its name first with airplanes, then with motorcycles and, eventually, with handsome, finely crafted automobiles. Now these two famous European makers come face to face with very different approaches to the same terrific concept: the small six-cylinder sport sedan. Rejoice, four-wheel fans. There must, indeed, be a benevolent God in car-enthusiast heaven.
200050_19840801_053237.xml
review
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Buyers Guide
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Potpourri
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Net Gains for Mombasa
200050_19840801_053238.xml
article
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News
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Grapevine
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Treasure Chest
200050_19840801_053239.xml
article
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News
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Wham, Bam--Hey, Not so Fast, Buster
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The belief persists that women don't use erotica to become aroused. Certainly, that belief is central to the feminist antipornography movement. But it is not true, at least according to sex therapist and author Lonnie Barbach, who has edited a book that is bound to be controversial, Pleasures: Women Write Erotica. It's a collection of nonfiction accounts by women about their most erotic experiences. Barbach decided to produce this book after women with whom she talked in her work as therapist complained that they couldn't find adequate turn-ons. While video pornography is made with arousal in mind, its male orientation sometimes turns women off. Romance novels are remarkably popular with women, but by definition, they stop short of actual depictions of sex. Barbach decided to seek out real-life stories, believing that true erotic tales would ensure their value as turn-ons.
200050_19840801_053240.xml
advertisement
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Display Ad
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Puerto Rico
Gold Rums
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200050_19840801_053241.xml
article
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Next Month
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"Frigid Men"--In the Sexual Revolution, not all the chill is coming from the women's side of the battle front. A report from the Trenches--by Craig Vetter
200050_19840801_053242.xml
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C3
C3
Display Ad
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Toyota
Car
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200050_19840801_053243.xml
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C4
C4
Display Ad
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Reynolds Tobacco Company
Camel
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200050_19840801_053244.xml