It lampoons Lady Gaga in response to her offer to have Die Antwoord be the opening act on her tour.

Thompson Fuck is a 2005 American documentary film by director Steve Anderson about the word "fuck".

The film argues that the word is an integral part of societal discussions about freedom of speech and censorship.

As a wise woman once pointed out, "Men have two speeds: on and off." Women are experience-oriented.

When a man is able to switch gears and become more experience-oriented, he will discover what makes his wife very happy.

With the divorce rate over 50 percent, too many are apparently making a serious mistake in deciding who to spend the rest of their life with. The golden rule is, if you can't be happy with the person the way he or she is now, don't get married. You pick the wrong person because the man doesn't understand what a woman needs most.

To avoid becoming a "statistic," try to internalize these 10 insights. You pick the wrong person because you expect him/her to change after you're married. As a colleague of mine so wisely put it, "You actually can expect people to change after they're married... " So when it comes to the other person's spirituality, character, personal hygiene, communication skills, and personal habits, make sure you can live with these as they are now. You pick the wrong person because you focus more on chemistry than on character. Men and women have unique emotional needs, and more often than not, it is the man who just doesn't "get it." Jewish tradition places the onus on the man to understand the emotional needs of a woman and to satisfy them.

The film features the last recorded interview of author Hunter S. Scholars, including linguist Reinhold Aman, journalism analyst David Shaw and Oxford English Dictionary editor Jesse Sheidlower, explain the history and evolution of the word.

Language professor Geoffrey Nunberg observes that the word's treatment by society reflects changes in our culture during the 20th century.

Monica Herrera of Rolling Stone cited the album as "a marathon of overwrought beats and clunky horn-dog-rebel boasts" going on to say Jimmy Iovine who signed the band to Interscope was "on to sounder investments these days." Allison Stewart of The Washington Post noted the album's "simplest songs" were "hopelessly complex" while saying the album was "better than it needs to be, but not as good as it thinks it is" but that the album is "peppered with great moments".