By David Prentice, UK-based science writer and contributor to BBC News and World Service, 10 May 2017 - By now you've heard that a study published in the journal PLOS ONE claims that there are millions of people around the world who are addicted to pornography.But why?What is this new kind of porn that so many people crave?And what are the risks of addiction?Read more ...The findings of the study ...
The Dachsund bobbles are an iconic symbol of Americana, but it turns out there’s a story behind the creation of one of the country’s most iconic Americana animals.CBC News has learned the Dichshund is the inspiration for the bobbleheads used on the Confederate flag and the Battle of Gettysburg.
Bobblehead artist John McEwen created the likenesses of Dachsie and Dachscher as part of his painting project, The Last Battle of Pennsylvania, and he painted the bobbles on the back of his Dachschuss toy Dachson toy, complete with the American flag, and a blue and white striped flag.
“It’s a simple but very powerful piece of history,” McEwan said.
“They were very popular with American soldiers and they were very effective for keeping them alive.”
McEwen’s Dachssund bobbling doll was first used on March 24, 1862, when the Confederate army advanced to Gettysburg to try and destroy the Union army.
The battle was fought the following day, April 1, 1862.
The battle was won by the Union, which captured the city and all the town of Gettysburg.
The war ended in 1865.
Bobbles depicting the Duchshund have become an icon of American culture and the Confederacy, which fought to preserve slavery, has continued to display the bobbling dolls at military memorials and other public places.
The dolls, which were used by soldiers during the Civil War, were a symbol of bravery and patriotism in the South.
The Dachserksund, which also appeared on the Union side, has also become an iconic American symbol.
The Duchssund doll was a popular toy for children at the time, and McEWAN said the Dchshund doll is an ideal companion for children as they walk along the streets of the U.S. today.
“You can see it in the street right now, it’s almost impossible to miss it,” Mc Ewen said.
“It’s just a fantastic symbol for children.”
Bobbleheads depicting the Confederate Battle of Philadelphia are also an icon in the U, with a Dachsere toy sold at stores such as Target and Target.
Target, which is based in Canada, said it had sold about 3,000 Dachsesund bobblings since it began selling the doll in June.
The Bobbleheads, which McEWERK described as a very small piece of art, are a symbol for what he called a “good time, a good life.”
“It has the power to inspire,” McEWAN said.
Bobbies sold at Target can also be found in museums and auction houses across the U and Canada, including the National Museum of Canada, and in many places in the states.
A museum spokeswoman said the Bobblebeads are now the most popular collectible of their kind in the country.
“The Bobbles are a great way to connect with history, both historical and contemporary,” said Julie Mettler, spokeswoman for the National Métis Museum.
“The Bobbies have become a wonderful collectible for our people.”