Gwyneth Paltrow in "Proof", "Thanks for Sharing", Health Wellness

Jake Gyllenhaal out for a job in Central Park, New York, on 8th October 2011

Jake Gyllenhaal as Hal kissing Gwyneth Paltrow as Catherine in "Proof" (2005) directed by John Madden

On the eve of her twenty-fifth birthday, Catherine, a troubled young woman, has spent years caring for her brilliant but unstable father Robert, a famous mathematician.
Now, following his death, she must deal with her own volatile emotions, the arrival of her estranged sister, Claire, and the attentions of Hal, a former student of her father's who hopes to find valuable work in the 103 notebooks that her father left behind.
"A prestigious mathematician and father of two, Robert is the darker side to this exquisite play. The deterioration of his mental health mixed with his unflappable ambition to sustain his incredible level of intelligence, with a flash of genius, Proof sees this intense figure slowly begin to unravel." —John Heilpern, The New York Observer.

Gwyneth Paltrow and Mark Ruffalo kiss on Set of "Thanks for Sharing" on 11th October 2011

Gwyneth Paltrow and Mark Ruffalo, the smoochers in question, are both married, though that’s not the main point. More pertinent here is the fact that the pair are in the midst of shooting a film called, “Thanks For Sharing,” a movie about sex addicts.

Meanwhile, Paltrow plays a businesswoman who falls for Ruffalo’s character, so it’s a bit more of a romantic role for her than the last flick in which she appeared; the Oscar-winner played a philandering wife who quickly dies of a horrible virus in “Contagion.” Stuart Blumberg, writer of “The Kids Are All Right,” which also featured Ruffalo, writes and directs “Thanks.” Source: popbytes.com

"The abundance of chemical compounds and their importance in daily life hindered the chemist from investigating the question, in what does the individuality of the atoms of different elements consist".
-Johannes Stark

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"It's the prefrontal cortex that brings those emotions into play and guides us in our behavior.
If we didn't have a sense of what would be wonderful or awful in the future, we would behave very haphazardly. Emotion is the glue that holds a personality together." -Ned Kalin, director of the University of Wisconsin's Health-Emotions Research Institute in Madison.