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Skillet - Unleashed

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This year, Skillet finally gives their fans a new album after 3 years of waiting. The album is titled Unleashed and it contains 12 original tracks.


Tracklist:

1. Feel Invincible
2. Back From The Dead
3. Stars
4. I Want To Live
5. Undefeated
6. Famous
7. Lions
8. Out Of Hell
9. Burn It Down
10. Watching For Comets
11. Saviors Of The World
12. The Resistance


Skillet tackles the same themes and ideas they believe in through the lyrics of Unleashed. Regarding the music of the album, most of the music is dynamic and active. Skillet declines the usage of calm romantic tracks as the album contained only 2 tracks with keys and industrial effects. Those tracks are 'Stars' and 'Burn It Down'. They were prayer-like and carried religious concepts .The music is the usual known style of Skillet, for example, the intro of 'Lions' is a reflection of 'My Obsession' from Skillet's Collide album from 2003. The symphonic riffs and the riffs in 'I Want to Live' is 90% close to Skillet's 'Awake And Alive'. Skillet adds a few changes in the new stuff in addition to adding more Industrial Symphonic effects. They ended their release with the very strong instrumental interlude and effective solo. The solos of the track were very attractive. Skillet continues with their way of combining John Cooper vocals with Jen Ledger's. Finally, the album is really strong and very good one but the fans needed more pieces as was the case with Collide, Comatose and Awake.


Written by: Rana Atef
Edited by: Jailan El-Rafie

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    What does the word €œtransgender€ mean? According to GLAAD: Transgender (adj.): An umbrella term for people whose gender identity and/or gender expression differs from what is typically associated with the sex they were assigned at birth. People under the transgender umbrella may describe themselves using one or more of a wide variety of terms - including transgender. Some of those terms are defined below. Use the descriptive term preferred by the individual. Many transgender people are prescribed hormones by their doctors to change their bodies. Some undergo surgery as well. But not all transgender people can or will take those steps, and a transgender identity is not dependent upon medical procedures. Transsexual (adj.): An older term that originated in the medical and psychological communities. Still preferred by some people who have permanently changed - or seek to change - their bodies through medical interventions (including but not limited to hormones and/or surgeries). Unlike transgender, transsexual is not an umbrella term. Many transgender people do not identify as transsexual and prefer the word transgender. It is best to ask which term an individual prefers. If preferred, use as an adjective: transsexual woman or transsexual man. Trans: Used as shorthand to mean transgender or transsexual - or sometimes to be inclusive of a wide variety of identities under the transgender umbrella. Because its meaning is not precise or widely understood, be careful when using it with audiences who may not understand what it means. Avoid unless used in a direct quote or in cases where you can clearly explain the term's meaning in the context of your story. Transgender man: People who were assigned female at birth but identify and live as a man may use this term to describe themselves. They may shorten it to trans man. (Note: trans man, not "transman.") Some may also use FTM, an abbreviation for female-to-male. Some may prefer to simply be called men, without any modifier. It is best to ask which term an individual prefers. Transgender woman: People who were assigned male at birth but identify and live as a woman may use this term to describe themselves. They may shorten to trans woman. (Note: trans woman, not "transwoman.") Some may also use MTF, an abbreviation for male-to-female. Some may prefer to simply be called women, without any modifier. It is best to ask which term an individual prefers. Gender identity is a person's internal, personal sense of being a man or a woman (or someone outside of that gender binary). For transgender people, the sex they were assigned at birth and their own internal gender identity do not match. In other words, a relatively new term, €œgenderqueer€ is used by many transgender youth who identify as neither male nor female, as both, or as somewhere in between, and who often seek to blur gender lines. People in the transgender community may describe themselves using one (or more) of a wide variety of terms, including (but not limited to) transgender, transsexual, and genderqueer. Always use the term preferred by the individual. Trying to change a person's gender identity is no more successful than trying to change a person's sexual orientation -- it doesn't work. So most transgender people seek to bring their bodies more into alignment with their gender identity. Many transgender people are prescribed hormones by their doctors to change their bodies. Some undergo surgeries as well. But not all transgender people can or will take those steps, and it's important to know that being transgender is not dependent upon medical procedures. Transgender is an adjective and should never be used as a noun. For example, rather than saying "Max is a transgender," say "Max is a transgender person." And transgender never needs an "-ed" at the end.€ How is sexual orientation different from gender identity? We use the acronym LGBT to describe the lesbian, gay, bisexual, and transgender community. The first three letters (LGB) refer to sexual orientation. The "T" refers to gender identity. Sexual orientation describes a person's enduring physical, romantic, and/or emotional attraction to another person (for example: straight, gay, lesbian, bisexual), while gender identity describes a person's, internal, personal sense of being a man or a woman (or someone outside of that gender binary). Simply put: sexual orientation is about who you are attracted to and fall in love with; gender identity is about your own sense of yourself. Transgender people have a sexual orientation, just like everyone else. Transgender people may be straight, lesbian, gay, or bisexual. For example, a person who transitions from male to female and is attracted solely to men would typically identify as a straight woman. A person who transitions from female to male and is attracted solely to men would typically identify as a gay man. What is gender identity and gender expression? Gender identity refers to a person€™s innate, deeply-felt psychological identification as a man, woman or some other gender. Gender expression refers to the external manifestation of a person€™s gender identity, which may or may not conform to socially-defined behaviors and characteristics typically associated with being either masculine or feminine. What is gender non-conforming? A broad term referring to people who do not behave in a way that conforms to the traditional expectations of their gender, or whose gender expression does not fit neatly into a category. What do the initials FTM and MTF stand for? FTM stands for female-to-male and refers to someone who was designated female at birth but identifies and expresses himself as a man. Many FTM transgender people prefer the term "trans man" to describe themselves. MTF stands for male-to-female and refers to someone who was designated male at birth but who identifies and expresses herself as a woman. Many MTF transgender people prefer the term "trans woman" to describe themselves. Who Are Transgender People? Transgender people include female-to-male transsexuals (FTMs or transsexual men), male-to-female transsexuals (MTFs or transsexual women), crossdressers (the term preferred to €œtransvestites€), drag queens and kings, and individuals who adopt a range of genderqueer identities and labels. How does someone know that they are transgender? Transgender people experience their transgender identity in a variety of ways and may become aware of their transgender identity at any age. Some can trace their transgender identities and feelings back to their earliest memories. They may have vague feelings of €œnot fitting in€ with people of their assigned sex or specific wishes to be something other than their assigned sex. Others become aware of their transgender identities or begin to explore and experience gender-nonconforming attitudes and behaviors during adolescence or much later in life. Some embrace their transgender feelings, while others struggle with feelings of shame or confusion. Those who transition later in life may have struggled to fit in adequately as their assigned sex only to later face dissatisfaction with their lives. Some transgender people, transsexuals in particular, experience intense dissatisfaction with their sex assigned at birth, physical sex characteristics, or the gender role associated with that sex. These individuals often seek gender-affirming treatments. Why are people transgender? What causes it? There are a number of theories about why transgender people exist although there is not yet scientific consensus. When you look across cultures, you will find that people have had a wide range of beliefs about gender. Some cultures look at people and see six genders, while others see two. Some cultures have created specific ways for people to live in roles that are different from that assigned to them at birth. In addition, different cultures also vary in their definitions of masculine and feminine. Whether we view someone as transgender depends on the cultural lenses we are looking through as well as how people identify themselves. Biologists tell us that sex is a complicated matter, much more complex than what we may have been taught in school. A person has XX chromosomes is generally considered female, while a person with XY chromosomes is generally considered male. How- ever, there are also people who have XXY, XYY, and other variations of chromosomes; these genetic differences may or may not be visibly apparent or known to the person. Some people are born with XY chromosomes, but are unable to respond to testosterone and therefore develop bodies with a vagina and breasts, rather than a penis and testes. A variation in gender may just be part of the natural order and there are more varieties than we generally realize. People with biological differences in gender may be considered intersex; they may or may not identify as transgender. There are medical theories about why people are transgender. Some speculate that fluctuations or imbalances in hormones or the use of certain medications during pregnancy may cause intersex or transgender conditions. Other research indicates that there are links between transgender identity and brain structure. Some people believe that psychological factors are the reason for the existence of transgender people. It is clear that there are people who are aware that they are trans- gender from their earliest memories. Many trans people feel that their gender identity is an innate part of them, an integral part of who they were born to be. Then there are people who feel that everyone has a right to choose whatever gender presentation feels best to that individual. People should have the freedom to express themselves in whatever way is right for them. Sex and gender are complex issues. A huge variety of factors are at work in making each individual the person that they are and there is no one reason that causes people to be transgender. Trans people are part of the variety that makes up the human community. According to APA, €œThere is no single explanation for why some people are transgender. The diversity of transgender expression and experiences argues against any simple or unitary explanation. Many experts believe that biological factors such as genetic influences and prenatal hormone levels, early experiences, and experiences later in adolescence or adulthood may all contribute to the development of transgender identities.€ How prevalent are transgender people? It is difficult to accurately estimate the number of transgender people, mostly because there are no population studies that accurately and completely account for the range of gender identity and gender expression. What pronouns do transgender people use? Many transgender men go by he/his/him and many transgender women use she/her/hers. There are alternatives, ze/zer/zis, for example. A handful of cultures and countries around the world have adopted a third gender pronoun. Sweden added €œhen€ as a gender neutral pronoun to its national encyclopedia this year, amid some controversy . According to Glaad answer, €œfor some transgender people, being associated with their birth name is a tremendous source of anxiety, or it is simply a part of their life they wish to leave behind. Respect the name a transgender person is currently using. If you happen to know a transgender person's birth name (the name given to them when they were born, but which they no longer use), don't share it without that person's explicit permission. Sharing a transgender person's birth name and/or photos of a transgender person before their transition is an invasion of privacy, unless they have given you permission to do so. If you're unsure which pronoun a person prefers, listen first to the pronoun other people use when referring to that person. Someone who knows the person well will probably use the correct pronoun. If you must ask which pronoun the person prefers, start with your own. For example, "Hi, I'm Dani and I prefer the pronouns she and her. What about you?" Then use that person's preferred pronoun and encourage others to do so. If you accidently use the wrong pronoun for someone, apologize quickly and sincerely, then move on. The bigger deal you make out of the situation, the more uncomfortable it is for everyone.€ So, what are the right/wrong terms to use? "Transgender" is an adjective, not a noun. Your friend is trans or a transgender person. They are not €œa transgender.€ "Tranny" is a repulsive slur, a "cross-dresser" is not a trans person, and "transsexual" is out-of-date. While some are fine with the terms "FTM" (female-to-male) and "MTF" (male-to-female), let those you interact with take the lead in applying either of these to themselves before you do. The best option? Just leave the labels out of it. Trans women and trans men are just women and men. What's the big deal with pronouns? When you use the wrong pronoun for someone, you are invalidating their identity. As you can imagine, when it comes to shifting gender identifications, pronoun usage can become complicated. Some people simply switch to the pronouns that conform to their gender identity; others choose to use neutral pronouns, like €œthey,€ €œthem,€ and €œtheir.€ You might also encounter terms like "ze" and "hir," which are intended to be used without gender specificity. What do I do if I accidentally use the wrong pronoun or name? €œTrans folks who are transitioning are very aware that many people knew them under other names and pronouns, and it's perfectly normal if they slip from time to time,€ Labelle explains. €œThe most important thing to do is to acknowledge your mistake, correct yourself, and apologize — you don't have to make it dramatic, either!€ In fact, it€™s better if you aren€™t dramatic about it; a simple apology and renewed dedication to doing better will suffice. What if, no matter how many times I hear about an aspect of being transgender, I still do not quite get it? Keep asking questions and do not make assumptions. As stated, every transgender person's experience is different and their own. Questions do not harm, but assumptions do. So if someone talks to me about being a transgender person, can I talk about how that person is transgender with others? Do not out transgender people. Outing a transgender person without their permission can put that person at risk. Whether done by a transgender person or by someone else, outing can result in harassment, discrimination and attacks. Even if a transgender person is out to you, they might not be out to others. If you are confused about how to refer to a transgender person who has come out to you, ask them. How are Transsexual individuals different from Crossdressers? Transsexual individuals feel that their gender identity does not coincide with the gender they were assigned at birth. They may undergo hormone treatments and gender confirmation surgeries to align their anatomy with their core identity, but not all desire or can afford to do so. Although crossdressers wear clothes that are considered by society to be inappropriate for their gender, they do not want to change their birth gender and generally do not alter their bodies through hormones or surgeries. What is a cis male or cis female? Cisgender men and women are living the gender identified at birth. They are not transgender. Cis is the prefix meaning €œon this side of€ whereas trans is a prefix meaning €œon the other side of.€ In other words, cisgender — often abbreviated as "cis"— is the term used for those who are not transgender. It's for people whose gender identity is aligned with the one assigned to them at birth. You will also hear terms like "cis male" or "cis female" to refer to individuals with that life experience. It's pronounced "sis." Why do people crossdress? Crossdressers wear the clothing generally associated with the opposite gender be- cause it gives them a sense of happiness and fulfillment. They may also wish to ex- press more than one aspect of their personalities—both a sense of masculinity and a sense of femininity—that are part of them. Crossdressers, drag queens and drag kings like to change their appearance at times while generally identifying with the gender they were assigned at birth. People used to believe that crossdressing was a purely sexual fetish. Now, however, we know that for most people it is much more complex than that. While crossdressers may find it sexually appealing and gratifying, they may also experience emotional and psychological fulfillment from it. It is one way that people may express who they are. How do I interact with someone who is trans, or who I think might be trans? Refer to, respond to, and interact with all people by the gender they identify as, regardless of what their body looks like or the gender you think they might be. It€™s a matter of basic human decency. In fact, just be nice to everyone around you. Are Transgender People Gay? Being transgender is about gender identity and expression, not sexuality—these are different, though not entirely unrelated, concepts. For example, transgender people are often perceived by society as lesbian or gay, and thus are discriminated against in similar ways. According to Meghan Stabler, Human Rights Campaign €œBeing transgender is about an individual€™s gender identity, while being gay is about an individual€™s sexual orientation, which is our attraction to people of the same gender, different genders or both. Gender identity and sexual orientation are two different things.€ Is transgender just a phase? Doctors say yes, sometimes among children ages 12 and under. But after puberty, many of these same physicians will say that the identity young teenagers embrace will be their gender for the rest of their lives. The most definitive research supporting puberty as the defining period for children who want to change their gender comes from the Netherlands. But there is very little rigorous research on this question and most other medical issues for transgender children and teenagers. There are also no firm rules about when doctors begin puberty blocking drugs that buy children and their parents more time to decide the child€™s gender identity. Is transgender the same as being a transvestite? No. Transvestism is the practice of wearing clothes that are traditionally defined as being intended for "the opposite sex." It's also sometimes called "cross-dressing." Neither of these terms have to do with gender identity — and they are pretty outmoded in a world where (gasp) men can wear dresses and women can wear suits. Let's leave this in the past. How long does it take to become a transgender person? A transgender person is, and has always been, a transgender person. But between understanding this, coming out to friends and family, and transitioning, there can be gaps of many years, especially if the person lacks access to a supportive community and/or medical care. Are male-to-female people the only kind of transgender people? Or are there transgender people who are female-to male? There are transgender women as well as transgender men. There are several highly visible transgender women, such as "Orange is the New Black" breakout star Laverne Cox, MSNBC's "So Popular!" host Janet Mock and "The Matrix" co-director Lana Wachowski -- several, at least, compared to visible transgender men. As a result, many people are more familiar with transwomen than with transmen. But the visibility of transmen, such as activist and reality star Chaz Bono and "Transparent" cast member Ian Harvie, is increasing. How do I know if a person has fully become a man or a woman? Basically, it's none of your business. Transgender is not about "becoming" something you are not. It's about being able to live your life as your true self. Accept the gender identity of the people you interact with. Never define a trans person in terms of who they €œwere€ in the past. (That means no asking for their €œREAL€ name.) Purposefully frame your statements in a way that affirms their gender identity. €œWhen you were younger€ isn€™t offensive. €œWhen you were a boy,€ on the other hand, is. Are there any questions it€™s not okay to ask? €œYou should not ask about their medical transition, or any invasive personal details, unless they bring it up,€ says Micah. I doubt you commence every Sunday brunch by asking your cis friends about the status of their genitals, so please refrain from doing the same to a trans person. It€™s dehumanizing and gross. (For a quick master class on this, watch Laverne Cox talking to Wendy Williams.) Remember: Gender doesn€™t have anything to do with a person€™s body or presentation — or whether or not they have taken hormones, had surgery, or in any way altered their outward appearance. Is "gender dysphoria" the same thing as being trans? Gender dysphoria is a condition where a person experiences discomfort or distress due to a conflict between their gender identity and their assigned gender. Many trans people feel detached from their bodies since their physical characteristics do not align with the traditional presentation expected of the gender with which they identify. Not all trans people experience dysphoria, but for those who do, the symptoms can impair their daily functioning. Dysphoria can be triggered by anything from how a hand looks in a photo (too masculine? too feminine?) to being misgendered by a stranger. Is being transgender a mental illness? No, but this remains a stereotype about transgender people. Gender Identity Disorder is listed in the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual-4th Edition (DSM-IV), a guide used by mental health professionals to diagnose psychological conditions. Transgender identity is not a mental illness that can be cured with treatment. Rather, transgender people experience a persistent and authentic difference between our as- signed sex and our understanding of our own gender. For some people, this leads to emotional distress. This pain often can be relieved by freely expressing our genders, wearing clothing we are comfortable in, and, for some, making a physical transition from one gender to another. For people who identify as transsexual, counseling alone, without medical treatment, is often not effective. Our society is, however, very harsh on gender-variant people. Some transgender people have lost their families, their jobs, their homes and their support. Transgender children may be subject to abuse at home, at school or in their communities. A lifetime of this can be very challenging and can sometimes cause anxiety disorders, depression and other psychological illnesses. These are not the root of their transgender identity; rather, they are the side effects of society€™s intolerance of transgender people. Do all people who transition have surgery? No, many transgender people can successfully transition without surgery. Some have no desire to pursue surgeries or medical intervention. At the same time, many transgender people cannot afford medical treatment nor can they access it. In light of these injustices, it is important that civil rights and protections are extended to all transgender people equally, regardless of their medical histories. It€™s also critical to continue advocating for full access to health care coverage for transgender people. How do transsexual people change genders? What is the process like? Note: The information in this section applies only to transsexuals, not to transgender people in general. Remember that not all transgender people want to transition. There are a variety of paths that people follow, but many use a series of guidelines set out by the World Professional Association for Transgender Health. These guidelines are called the Standards of Care (SOC) and they outline a series of steps that people may take to explore and complete gender transition. These may include: €¢Counseling with a mental health professional €¢A €œreal life€ experience where an individual lives as the target gender for a trial period €¢Learning about the available options and the effects of various medical treatments €¢Communicationbetweentheperson€™stherapistandphysicianindicating readiness to begin medical treatment (usually in the form of a letter) €¢Undergoing hormone therapy €¢Having various surgeries to alter the face, chest and genitals to be more congruent with the individual€™s sense of self Not all transsexual people follow these steps nor does the community agree about their importance. The Standards of Care not legally mandated. We believe that people should make their own decisions about their health care, in consultation with medical or mental health professionals as appropriate to their individual situation. Transsexual people may undergo hormone therapy. Transwomen may take estrogen and related female hormones; transmen may take testosterone. It is important that people obtain hormones from a licensed medical professional if at all possible to be sure that the medications are safe and effective. Doctors should monitor the effects on the body, including checking for negative side effects. Some of the effects of hormone treatmentarereversiblewhenapersonstopsreceivinghormonetherapy;othereffects are not. Hormones impact the body by: €¢ Estrogen for MTFs ?? Softening the skin ?? Redistributing body fat to a more feminine appearance ?? Reducing some body hair €¢ Testosterone for FTMs ?? Lowering the voice ?? Causing the growth of body and facial hair ?? Redistributing body fat to a more masculine appearance ?? Causing the menstrual cycle to end Hormonescanhaveanimpactonsomepeople€™semotionalstates.Manypeoplereport feeling more at peace after they begin hormone treatments, but hormones may also cause other fluctuations in mood. For many transgender people, there is no discern- able difference in moods after beginning hormone treatments. Some people and their doctors decide to pursue a full dose of hormones while others choose to go on a lower dose regimen or not take hormones at all for personal or medi- cal reasons. Hormone therapy is covered by some medical insurance. Some transsexuals have surgery to change their appearance. There is no single €œsex change surgery.€ There are a variety of surgeries that people can have, including: €¢Genital reconstructive surgery, to create a penis and testes or clitoris, labia and vagina €¢Facial reconstruction surgery, to create a more masculine or feminine appearance €¢Breast removal or augmentation €¢For FTMs, surgery to remove the ovaries and uterus €¢For MTFs, surgery to reduce the Adam€™s apple or change the thorax. Surgery is often excluded from health insurance plans in the United States. At NCTE, we believe that the decisions about appropriate medical procedures should be made by people and their health care providers, not by insurance companies or government bodies. Whether or not someone has had surgery should never make a difference in how they are treated. In addition to the medical procedures, transsexual people often follow a series of legal steps to change their name and gender markers. The process may vary in each state. Some of the things that may need to be changed are: €¢Legal name and/or gender change (done through the courts) €¢Driver€™s license €¢Social Security Account €¢Passport €¢Bank accounts and records €¢Credit cards €¢Paychecks and other job-related documents €¢Leases €¢Medical records €¢Birth certificate €¢Academic records Different states have different procedures for changing driver€™s license and state IDs. What are the costs of transitioning? Medical costs are high and are often not covered by insurance. The majority of trans- gender people cannot afford to pay these costs out of pocket. There are social costs to transitioning. Because discrimination is widespread, trans- sexuals face a great deal of prejudice. This may mean losing a job or career, including their source of income, or not being able to find a job at all. Under- and unemployment in the transgender community is many times the national average. People may have to gofromwell-payingstablejobstominimumwagework,seasonalemploymentorunem- ployment. This impacts their ability to support themselves and their families. Some people are ostracized from their families, losing relationships with parents, spouses, children, siblings and others. They may be forced from their home by family members or no longer be able to pay their rent or mortgage. While there are many costs associated with transitioning, there is also a cost when people who desire it do not do so. They may live a lifetime in which they never feel congruence between their body and their sense of self. They may be depressed and unhappy, or even suicidal, because they are not able to dress, live or work as they are comfortable. They may not have the opportunity to fulfill their dreams or live as they wish to live. Some transgender people are able to keep their jobs, stay with their families and main- tain their support networks—while enjoying their life much more fully because they have transitioned. How Are Transgender People Discriminated Against? Like gay, lesbian, and bisexual individuals, transgender people face discrimination in employment, housing, and public accommodations and services. They are also potential targets for hate crimes and incidents: verbal harassment, threatening telephone calls and emails, and acts of violence committed by the same people who hate lesbian, gay, and bisexual individuals. Transgender people, though, are much more likely to fall victim to discrimination and hate crimes than non-transgender LGB individuals, because they often possess physical or behavioral characteristics that readily identify them as transgender. They are also often denied health care, including access to hormones and gender confirmation surgeries. Why is transgender equality important? Transgender people face staggering levels of discrimination and violence. In 2013, 72 of anti-LGBT homicide victims were transgender women. According to "Injustice at Every Turn," a report by the National Center for Transgender Equality and The Task Force: Transgender people are four times more likely to live in poverty. Transgender people experience unemployment at twice the rate of the general population, with rates for people of color ... porn, lesbian sex and on website: http://www.sos-arnaques.com

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