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définition - SNICKERS

snicker (n.)

1.a soft partly suppressed laugh

2.a disrespectful laugh

snicker (v. intr.)

1.laugh quietly

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Merriam Webster

SnickerSnick"er (?), v. i. [imp. & p. p. Snickered (?); p. pr. & vb. n. Snickering.] [Cf. D. snikken to sob, to sigh.] [Written also snigger.]
1. To laugh slyly; to laugh in one's sleeve.

2. To laugh with audible catches of voice, as when persons attempt to suppress loud laughter.

SnickerSnick"er, n. A half suppressed, broken laugh. [Written also snigger.]

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définition (complément)

voir la définition de Wikipedia

synonymes - SNICKERS

snicker (n.)

chortle, chuckle, giggles, snort, snigger  (spéc. anglais britannique)

snicker (v.)

chortle, chuckle, giggle, snigger

snicker (v. intr.)

snigger

voir aussi

locutions

dictionnaire analogique





Wikipedia

Laughter

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

  (Redirected from Snicker)
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Man laughing

Laughter is an audible expression or the appearance of happiness, or an inward feeling of joy (laughing on the inside). It may ensue (as a physiological reaction) from jokes, tickling, and other stimuli. Strong laughter can sometimes bring an onset of tears or even moderate muscular pain; however, it is in most cases a very pleasant sensation.

Laughter is found among various animals, as well as in humans. Among the human species, it is a part of human behaviour regulated by the brain, helping humans clarify their intentions in social interaction and providing an emotional context to conversations. Laughter is used as a signal for being part of a group — it signals acceptance and positive interactions with others. Laughter is sometimes seemingly contagious, and the laughter of one person can itself provoke laughter from others as a positive feedback.[1] This may account in part for the popularity of laugh tracks in situation comedy television shows.

Scientifically speaking, laughter is caused by the epiglottis constricting the larynx, causing respiratory upset. The study of humor and laughter, and its psychological and physiological effects on the human body is called gelotology.

Contents

Nature of laughter

Laughter is a common response to tickling
Two girls laughing

Laughter is an audible expression or appearance of happiness, or an inward feeling of joy or humor (laughing on the inside). It may ensue (as a physiological reaction) from jokes, tickling, and other stimuli. Strong laughter can sometimes bring an onset of tears or even moderate muscular pain.Recently researchers have shown infants as early as 17 days old have vocal laughing sounds or laughter. Early Human Development 2006This conflicts with earlier studies indicating that infants usually start to laugh at about four months of age. Robert R. Provine, Ph.D. has spent decades studying laughter. In his interview for WebMD, he indicated "Laughter is a mechanism everyone has; laughter is part of universal human vocabulary. There are thousands of languages, hundreds of thousands of dialects, but everyone speaks laughter in pretty much the same way.” Everyone can laugh. Babies have the ability to laugh before they ever speak. Children who are born blind and deaf still retain the ability to laugh.

Provine argues that “Laughter is primitive, an unconscious vocalization.” And if it seems you laugh more than others, Provine argues that it probably is genetic. In a study of the “Giggle Twins,” two exceptionally happy twins were separated at birth and not reunited until 43 years later. Provine reports that “until they met each other, neither of these exceptionally happy ladies had known anyone who laughed as much as she did.” They reported this even though they both had been brought together by their adoptive parents, whom they indicated were “undemonstrative and dour.” Provine indicates that the twins “inherited some aspects of their laugh sound and pattern, readiness to laugh, and perhaps even taste in humor.” WebMD 2002

Norman Cousins, who suffered from arthritis, developed a recovery program incorporating megadoses of Vitamin C, along with a positive attitude, love, faith, hope, and laughter induced by Marx Brothers films. "I made the joyous discovery that ten minutes of genuine belly laughter had an anesthetic effect and would give me at least two hours of pain-free sleep," he reported. "When the pain-killing effect of the laughter wore off, we would switch on the motion picture projector again and not infrequently, it would lead to another pain-free interval." He wrote about these experiences in several books.[2][3]

Research has noted the similarity in forms of laughter among various primates (humans, gorillas, orang-utans...), suggesting that laughter derives from a common origin among primate species, and has subsequently evolved in each species.[4]

Laughter and the brain

Principal fissures and lobes of the cerebrum viewed laterally. (Frontal lobe is blue, temporal lobe is green.)

Modern neurophysiology states that laughter is linked with the activation of the ventromedial prefrontal cortex, which produces endorphins after a rewarding activity.

Research has shown that parts of the limbic system are involved in laughter[citation needed]. The limbic system is a primitive part of the brain that is involved in emotions and helps us with basic functions necessary for survival. Two structures in the limbic system are involved in producing laughter: the amygdala and the hippocampus[citation needed].

The December 7, 1984 Journal of the American Medical Association describes the neurological causes of laughter as follows:

"Although there is no known 'laugh center' in the brain, its neural mechanism has been the subject of much, albeit inconclusive, speculation. It is evident that its expression depends on neural paths arising in close association with the telencephalic and diencephalic centers concerned with respiration. Wilson considered the mechanism to be in the region of the mesial thalamus, hypothalamus, and subthalamus. Kelly and co-workers, in turn, postulated that the tegmentum near the periaqueductal grey contains the integrating mechanism for emotional expression. Thus, supranuclear pathways, including those from the limbic system that Papez hypothesised to mediate emotional expressions such as laughter, probably come into synaptic relation in the reticular core of the brain stem. So while purely emotional responses such as laughter are mediated by subcortical structures, especially the hypothalamus, and are stereotyped, the cerebral cortex can modulate or suppress them."

Laughter and health

A positive link has been found between laughter and a healthy function of blood vessels with laughter causing such tissues that form using the inner lining of blood vessels, the endothelium, to dilate or expand such to increase blood flow.[5]

Causes

Late 19th century or early 20th century depiction of different stages of laughter on advertising cards

Common causes for laughter are sensations of joy and humor, however other situations may cause laughter as well.

A general theory that explains laughter is called the relief theory. Sigmund Freud summarized it in his theory that laughter releases tension and "psychic energy". This theory is one of the justifications of the beliefs that laughter is beneficial for one's health.[6] This theory explains why laughter can be as a coping mechanism for when one is upset, angry or sad.

Philosopher John Morreall theorizes that human laughter may have its biological origins as a kind of shared expression of relief at the passing of danger. Friedrich Nietzsche, by contrast, suggested laughter to be a reaction to the sense of existential loneliness and mortality that only humans feel.

For example, this is how this theory works in the case of humor: a joke creates an inconsistency, the sentence appears to be not relevant, and we automatically try to understand what the sentence says, supposes, doesn't say, and implies; if we are successful in solving this 'cognitive riddle', and we find out what is hidden within the sentence, and what is the underlying thought, and we bring foreground what was in the background, and we realize that the surprise wasn't dangerous, we eventually laugh with relief. Otherwise, if the inconsistency is not resolved, there is no laugh, as Mack Sennett pointed out: "when the audience is confused, it doesn't laugh" (this is the one of the basic laws of a comedian, called "exactness"). It is important to note that the inconsistency may be resolved, and there may still be no laugh. Due to the fact that laughter is a social mechanism, we may not feel like we are in danger, however, the physical act of laughing may not take place. In addition, the extent of the inconsistency (timing, rhythm, etc) has to do with the amount of danger we feel, and thus how intense or long we laugh. This explanation is also confirmed by modern neurophysiology (see section Laughter and the Brain).

Gallery

See also

References

  1. ^ Camazine, Deneubourg, Franks, Sneyd, Theraulaz, Bonabeau, Self-Organization in Biological Systems, Princeton University Press, 2003. ISBN 0-691-11624-5 --ISBN 0-691-01211-3 (pbk.) p. 18
  2. ^ Cousins, Norman, The Healing Heart : Antidotes to Panic and Helplessness, New York : Norton, 1983. ISBN 0393018164
  3. ^ Cousins, Norman, Anatomy of an illness as perceived by the patient : reflections on healing and regeneration, introd. by René Dubos, New York : Norton, 1979. ISBN 0393012522
  4. ^ "Tickled apes yield laughter clue", BBC, June 4, 2009
  5. ^ Vlachopoulos C, Xaplanteris P, Alexopoulos N, Aznaouridis K, Vasiliadou C, Baou K, Stefanadi E, Stefanadis C. (2009). Divergent effects of laughter and mental stress on arterial stiffness and central hemodynamics. Psychosom Med. May;71(4):446-53.PMID 19251872
  6. ^ M.P. Mulder, A. Nijholt (2002) "Humor Research: State of the Art"

Further reading

External links

Snickers

                   
Snickers
Snickers wrapped.jpg
Type Confectionery
Owner Mars Incorporated
Introduced 1930
  Snickers halved

Snickers is a brand name candy bar made by Mars, Incorporated. It consists of nougat topped with caramel and peanuts, enrobed in milk chocolate.[1] Snickers has annual global sales of $2 billion.[2]

In the United Kingdom and Ireland, Snickers was formerly sold under the brand name Marathon until 1990.[3] More recently, Snickers Marathon branded energy bars have been sold in some markets.[4]

Contents

  History

In 1930, Mars introduced Snickers, named after the favorite horse of the Mars family.[5] The Snickers candy bar consists of nougat, peanuts and caramel with a chocolate coating. The bar was marketed under the name "Marathon" in the UK and Ireland until 1990, when Mars decided to align the UK product with the global Snickers name. There are also several other Snickers products such as Snickers mini, dark, white chocolate ice cream, and snickers peanut butter bars .[6]

  Snickers Duo

A replacement for the king size Snickers bar was launched in the UK in 2004 and designed to conform to the September 2004 Food and Drink Federation (FDF) "Manifesto for Food and Health". Part of the FDF manifesto was seven pledges of action to encourage the food and drink industry to be more health conscious.[7] Reducing portion size, clearer food labels, and reduction of the levels of fat, sugar and salt were among the FDF pledges. Mars Incorporated pledged to phase out their king-size bars in 2005 and replace them with shareable bars. A Mars spokesman said: "Our king-size bars that come in one portion will be changed so they are shareable or can be consumed on more than one occasion. The name king-size will be phased out."[7]

These were eventually replaced by the "Duo", a twin bar pack. Though this change to Duos reduced the weight from 3.5 to 3.29 ounces (99 to 93 g), the price remained the same. Splitting it into two bars enables sharing or saving one bar for another time. The packaging has step-by-step picture instructions of how to open a Duo into two bars, in four easy-to-follow actions.[8] As Mars stated fulfillment of their promise, the Duo format was met with criticism by the National Obesity Forum and National Consumer Council.[9]

  Australian recall

In July 2005, tens of thousands of Snickers and Mars Bars were removed from New South Wales store shelves due to a series of threatening letters which resulted in fears that the chocolate bars had been poisoned.[10] Mars received letters from an unidentified individual indicating that he planned to plant poisoned chocolate bars on store shelves.[10] The last letter he sent included a Snickers bar contaminated with a substance which was later identified as rat poison.[10] The letters claimed that there were seven additional chocolate bars which had been tampered with and which were for sale to the public.[10] As a precautionary measure, Mars issued a massive recall.[10] Mars said that there had been no demand for money, only complaints directed to an unidentified third party.[10]

  Products containing Snickers

In the early 2000s, deep fried chocolate bars (including Snickers, and Mars bars) became popular at US state fairs, although they had been a local specialty in fish and chips shops in Scotland and England for some years[11] despite containing an estimated 440 kilocalories (1,800 kJ) per bar.[12] A normal Snickers bar contains 280 kilocalories (1,200 kJ).[13]

In 2006, the UK Food Commission highlighted celebrity chef Antony Worrall Thompson's "Snickers pie",[14] which contained five Snickers bars among other ingredients, suggesting it was one of the unhealthiest desserts ever; one slice providing "over 1,250 kilocalories (5,200 kJ) from sugar and fat alone", more than half a day's requirement for an average adult. The pie had featured on his BBC Saturday programme some two years earlier and the chef described it as an occasional treat only.[15]

The Cheesecake Factory restaurant bakes and sells its own "Snicker's Bar Chunks and Cheesecake" which consists of its own Original Cheesecake with whole Snickers chunks baked into it. It is topped with peanuts and drizzled with chocolate sauce for the plate presentation.[16]

  Variations

  • 1970 - 1973: Snickers Munch
  • 1989 - Present: Snickers Ice Cream bar
  • 1996 - 2011: Snickers Ice Cream cone
  • 2001 - Present: Snickers Cruncher bar (rebranded Snickers Munch in some markets, still sold as "Cruncher" in Italy, Germany, Romania, Egypt, Poland, Latvia, Austria, Slovakia, Israel, Sweden, The Netherlands and Bosnia)
  • 2002 - 2009: Snickers Almond bar
  • 2002 - 2008: Cookies & Snickers
  • 2004 - Present: Snickers Marathon energy bars
  • 2006 - 2009: Snickers Duo
  • 2006 - 2009: Snickers Xtreme (5 grams (0.18 oz) of protein per serving, lack of nougat)
  • 2007 - 2010: Snickers Dark (dark chocolate)
  • 2008: Snickers Charged (limited edition, contains caffeine, taurine and B vitamins). it is the only snickers bar to contain energy stimulants.

[17]

  • 2008 - present: Snickers The Lot (Crispy pieces in a thick cream, caramel, sprinkled with a large amount of nuts, covered in chocolate (Australia and New Zealand))
  • 2009: Snickers Fudge (Limited edition)
  • 2010: Snickers Maximus, a limited edition with only caramel & peanut in the center.
  • 2010: More Nuts, a limited edition featuring 10% higher nut content
  • 2010: Snickers Almond
  • 2011: Snickers Peanut Butter. soon to be discontinued and replaced by Snickers PB Squared
  • 2011: Snickers Peanut Butter Squared. Added to replace Snickers Peanut Butter.
  • 2011: Snickers 3x Chocolate

Others include:

  • Snickers fun size
  • Snickers minis
  • Snickers Flapjack
  • Peanut Butter Squared[18]
  • Snickers Gold
  • Snickers Cake
  • Snickers Ice Cream (Snickers Ice Cream Bars, Snickers Minis Ice Cream Bars, Snickers Ice Cream Cones, Snickers Ice Cream Brownies)
  • Snickers Nut N Butter Crunch
  • Snickers Crazy Peanuts (limited edition, sold in Czech Republic, Denmark, Estonia, Finland, Germany, Hungary, Latvia, Lithuania, Norway, Poland, Slovakia and Slovenia)
  • Snickers Hard (limited edition, sold in Armenia, Czech Republic, Latvia, Lithuania, Poland and Slovakia)
  • Snickers 220 V (limited edition, contains guarana and L-carnitine, sold in 2007 in Slovakia and Poland)
  • Frozen Snickers (otherwise known as a Frozen Mungler)
  • Snickers Hazelnut (Ukraine, Australia, Poland; standard bar is 70g, Duo bar "+15%" is 40.5g x 2 resulting 81g)
  • Snickers miniatures (in Celebrations)
  • Snickers Maple (limited edition, sold in Canada only)
  • Snickers with Green Shrek Filling (limited edition, sold as a tie-in with the movie Shrek the Third)
  • Snickers Adventure Bar (limited edition, sold as Indiana Jones promotion, chocolate, nuts, spice, and coconut flavor)
  • Snickers Rockin' Nut Road (limited edition, sold as Rocky Nut Road in Canada, contains almonds, caramel, marshmallow flavored nougat, dark chocolate)
  • Snickers Chocolate Spread
  • Snickers Super (Ukraine, before 2009 it was 95g, in 2009 it became 100g, in 2010 it was split into two 50,5g bars resulting 101g)

  Advertising

  Not Going Anywhere For a While?

Beginning in 1995, Snickers ran ads which featured someone making a self-inflicted mistake, with the voice-over saying "Not going anywhere for a while? Grab a Snickers!".

One such ad had a player for a fictional American football team showing off his new tattoo of the team's logo on his back to his teammates. He then shows it to his head coach who, after complimenting the tattoo, immediately tells him that he's been traded to Miami. The player then goes to have his old team's logo replaced with the new team's logo.[19]

Some of the ads were done in conjunction with the National Football League, with whom Snickers had a sponsorship deal at the time. One memorable ad featured a member of the grounds crew at Arrowhead Stadium painting the field for an upcoming Kansas City Chiefs game in hot, late-summer weather. After finishing one of the end zones, and visibly exhausted, one of the Chiefs players walks up to him and says the field looks great, "but who are the Chefs?", showing that despite all the hard work the painter accidentally omitted the "i" in Chiefs.[20]

  Super Bowl XLI commercial

On February 4, 2007, during Super Bowl XLI, Snickers commercials aired which resulted in complaints by gay and lesbian groups against the maker of the candy bar, Masterfoods USA of Hackettstown, New Jersey, a division of Mars, Incorporated. The commercial showed a pair of auto mechanics accidentally touching lips while sharing a Snickers bar. Realizing that they "accidentally kissed", they, in three of the four versions, "do something manly" (mostly in the form of injury, including tearing out chest hair, striking each other with a very large pipe wrench, and drinking motor oil and windshield washer fluid). In the fourth version, a third mechanic shows up and asks if there is "room for three in this Love Boat".

Complaints were lodged against Masterfoods that the ads were homophobic. Human Rights Campaign president Joe Solmonese is quoted as saying

"This type of jeering from professional sports figures at the sight of two men kissing fuels the kind of anti-gay bullying that haunts countless gay and lesbian school children on playgrounds all across the country."[21]

Gay and Lesbian Alliance Against Defamation (GLAAD) president Neil Giuliano said "That Snickers, Mars and the NFL would promote and endorse this kind of prejudice is simply inexcusable." Masterfoods has since pulled the ads and the website.[21][22][23]

  Mr. T

In 2006, Mr. T starred in a Snickers advert in which he rides up in an army tank and shouts abuse at a football player who appears to be faking an injury. In 2008, a European Snickers commercial in which Mr. T uses a Jeep-mounted Minigun to fire Snickers bars at a speedwalker for being a "disgrace to the man race" was pulled after complaints from a US pressure group that the advertisement was homophobic.[24] The ad originally began airing mid-2007. Mr. T's main line in the ad was "Snickers: Get Some Nuts!"

  NASCAR

In NASCAR racing, Snickers (and the rest of the Mars affiliated brands) sponsor Kyle Busch's #18 Toyota for Joe Gibbs Racing. Prior to that the brand served as a primary sponsor for Ricky Rudd's #88 Robert Yates Racing Ford as well as an associate sponsor for the team's #38 car driven first by Elliott Sadler and then by David Gilliland, and an associate sponsor for the MB2 Motorsports #36 Pontiac driven by Derrike Cope, Ernie Irvan, Ken Schrader, and others. In 1990 Bobby Hillin drove for Stavola Brothers Racing in the Snickers Buick, marking the candy's first appearance as a sponsor.

  Celebrity ads

In 2010, Betty White and Abe Vigoda appeared in a Snickers commercial, playing American football. The commercial was ranked by ADBOWL as the best advertisement of the year. Later that year, Snickers commercials featured singers Aretha Franklin and Liza Minnelli, and comedians Richard Lewis and Roseanne Barr A 2011 commercial featured actors Joe Pesci and Don Rickles.

  You're Not You When You're Hungry

In 2012, a new advertising campaign was launched, based around men turning into different things when they're hungry (taking the new campaign's name "You're Not You When You're Hungry" quite literally), depending on the commercial's location or what variety the commercial is showing. In the US, the slogan was changed to "Snickers Satisfies", but the UK version (featuring men in a changing room turning into Joan Collins and Stephanie Beacham as a result of hunger) retains Mr. T's slogan.

  See also

  References

  1. ^ "Snickers Candy Bar". Zeer.com. http://www.zeer.com/Food-Products/Snickers-Candy-Bar/000030792. Retrieved 2010-01-15. 
  2. ^ McCarthy, Michael (2005-01-31). "Women sweet on humorous Snickers ads". Usatoday.Com. http://www.usatoday.com/money/advertising/adtrack/2005-01-30-track-snickers_x.htm. Retrieved 2009-06-16. 
  3. ^ The Marathon candy bar[dead link], Christian Science Monitor, Home forum 18 March 1999
  4. ^ Snickers Marathon - Long Lasting Energy Bar, Snickers Marathon corporate website. Article retrieved 31 January 2007.
  5. ^ Liberman, Sherri (2011). American food by the decades. Santa Barbara, Calif.: Greenwood. ISBN 0-313-37698-0. 
  6. ^ FoodReference.com - Food Facts & Trivia section
  7. ^ a b Fleming, Nic (article author), Chocolate bars cut down to size[dead link], telegraph.co.uk. Article dated 27 September 2004, retrieved 8 December 2006. Quote is from Michael Jenkins (external affairs director at Masterfoods, as parent company was then known).
  8. ^ h2g2 (editors)The Rise and Fall of 'King-Size' Chocolate Bars (UK), h2g2 at bbc.co.uk. Article retrieved 8 December 2006.
  9. ^ Hickman, Martin, "Chocolate makers eat their words on king-size snacks"[dead link], The Independent (London) (via find articles.com; article no longer online at independent.co.uk). Article written 6 January 2006. Retrieved 8 December 2006.
  10. ^ a b c d e f "Mars, Snickers Recalled Due to Poison Threat", health.dailynewscentral.com. Article dated 1 July 2004.
  11. ^ "UK | Scotland | Deep-fried Mars myth is dispelled". BBC News. 2004-12-17. http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/uk_news/scotland/4103415.stm. Retrieved 2009-06-16. 
  12. ^ "Fat Festival? Calories in Food at the Fair". http://www.webmd.com/diet/features/fat-festival-calories-food-fair. Retrieved 2009-08-13. 
  13. ^ "Candies, MARS SNACKFOOD US, SNICKERS Bar (NDB No. 19155)". USDA Nutrient Database. USDA. http://www.nal.usda.gov/fnic/foodcomp/search/. Retrieved 14 November 2011. 
  14. ^ "Food - Recipes - Snickers pie". BBC. http://www.bbc.co.uk/food/recipes/database/snickerspie_80041.shtml. Retrieved 2009-06-16. 
  15. ^ "UK | Celebrity recipe 'most unhealthy'". BBC News. 2006-02-05. http://news.bbc.co.uk/1/hi/uk/4682508.stm. Retrieved 2009-06-16. 
  16. ^ Snickers Bar Chunks and Cheesecake
  17. ^ Snickers Charged. Candyblog, January 25, 2008. Retrieved 18 July 2009.
  18. ^ http://www.slashfood.com/2011/01/03/snickers-peanut-butter-squared-taste-test/
  19. ^ http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=2pHkhgvp_5Y
  20. ^ http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Nmgice3ieZ4&feature=related
  21. ^ a b Snickers Ad of Men Accidentally Kissing Pulled After Complaints From Gay Groups, FOX Business. Article retrieved 17 October 2007.
  22. ^ Super Bowl Controversy, FOX sports. Article retrieved 6 February 2007.
  23. ^ Thulasi Srikanthan (2007-02-07). "entertainment | Snickers bicker feeds ad flap". Toronto: TheStar.com. http://www.thestar.com/artsentertainment/article/178962. Retrieved 2009-06-16. 
  24. ^ Sweney, Mark (2008-08-04). "Don't give us none of that jibba jabba | Media". London: The Guardian. http://www.guardian.co.uk/media/2008/aug/04/advertising. Retrieved 2009-06-16. 

  External links

   
               

 

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