"Ovo dođe kao odličan šlagvort za lamentaciju o stanju fotografije u oglašavanju. Probat ću ne upasti u tu klopku. Počeo bih s jednim primjerom iz industrije koji je odraz vremena kada se, skoro prije svega, najviše cijeni brzina. U zadnjih par godina postoji trend da se print kampanje fotografiraju za vrijeme snimanja TV spota. Razlog je jednostavan. Budžeti su osjetno smanjeni i sve mora biti gotovo za vrijeme snimanja spota. Glumci su plaćeni po danu, konkurencija među agencijama i produkcijskim kućama je sve veća i cijene se ruše. Kvragu, ipak sam upao u lamentacijsku klopku."
Jonathan Gottschall was an associate professor of English whose career had stalled in mid-life. Then one day he looked out his office and saw an MMA gym and he decided he was going to train to become a fighter to prove something to himself and to write a book about the biology, anthropology, and sociology of male violence. In the process, many of his assumptions about violence and masculinity changed. What he once saw as something terrible and despicable, came to be seen with some nuance. Part memoir, part anthropologic treatise, Gotschall's book The Professor in the Cage is a fascinating look at the role of violence in masculinity. In this episode I talk to Gottschall about violence and masculinity and why getting in a fight may be the best thing a man can do for himself.
A panel discussion between Mr. Wright and attendees of the National Green Party of Canada convention August 2012 after viewing "Surviving Progress" a movie inspired by his book. He is hosted by Elizabeth May, Member of Parliament.