Kim isn't the only Kardashian who is proud to pose nude—the Kardashians and nudity are more or less synonymous at this point. The sisters have never shied away from baring all and, honestly, that's one of the things we love most about them. If nothing else, the Kardashians will go down in history as crusaders for nakedness and free-ers of nipples. The human body is beautiful, and no one family has done more to celebrate that beauty than the Kardashian-Jenners. When the Kardashian sisters go nude, they don't just hint at nakedness, they go for it.
16. Shivers (1975)
The book "Picture: Muhammad Ali," featuring rare photographs of the boxing legend taken by staff photographers of the Louisville Courier-Journal, covers the entire length of "The Greatest"'s career. From Seattle to Mecca, the world is reacting to the coronavirus with face masks, empty streets Though tornados have been documented throughout the year, the traditional tornado season lasts from March through June.
17. Psycho (1960)
The following contains potential spoilers and scenes which may be considered NSFW. The scariest moments in horror are often the most intimate. This is why knives are far nastier, button-pushing instrument of death than guns. Intimacy may be the key to understanding why, in horror films, so many dreadful things tend to happen in bathrooms. The bathroom is often where we go to be by ourselves, whether it is to answer the call of nature, brush our teeth, or simply relax in the bath after a hectic day at work.
Patricia Highsmith January 19, — February 4,  was an American novelist and short story writer best known for her psychological thrillers , including her series of five novels featuring the character Tom Ripley. She wrote 22 novels and numerous short stories throughout her career spanning nearly five decades, and her work has led to more than two dozen film adaptations. Her writing derived influence from existentialist literature,  and questioned notions of identity and popular morality. Her first novel, Strangers on a Train , has been adapted for stage and screen numerous times, notably by Alfred Hitchcock in Her novel The Talented Mr. Ripley has been adapted numerous times for film, theatre, and radio. Writing under the pseudonym "Claire Morgan", Highsmith published the first lesbian novel with a happy ending, The Price of Salt , in , republished 38 years later as Carol under her own name and later adapted into a film. The couple divorced ten days before their daughter's birth.