The official blog of John Quinn's media effects research study! Ever wondered why some people bash each others brains out in the garden after watching wrestling?........if so read on...oh and its best to read this page from the bottom upwards!!

Monday, 21 January 2008

Philosophy of Reserch

BUSNM050: Philosophy of Research

John Quinn B00016128

School of Media, Language & Music

‘The requirements of original research in my subject area’

‘Originality’ and ‘research’; two terms that can be seen to be prolific, ubiquitous, and often interrelated within the academic world, yet, as Walliman (2005) suggests, terms that are nonetheless subject to vigorous debate with regard to their very nature. As such, to explore the requirements of originality in a particular research area, it seems appropriate to attempt to define that area in terms of its development of knowledge. This essay intends therefore, to discuss firstly, the development and nature of research within the field of media effects theory, defining broadly the area, then narrowing the focus to identify important contributions related specifically to the immediate effects of television violence. Secondly; the essay shall attempt to explore these contributions in terms of how their nature has impacted on their research methodologies, and how the resulting knowledge has been developed and advanced. Finally, the essay shall discuss the importance of such factors to originality in the research, contrasting the nature of originality in a proposed piece of research against the existing body of work.

Becher and Trowler (2001) argue that conceiving of an academic discipline can be a complex and often uncertain process. This can be seen to be particularly true for the study of the effects the mass media have on its consumers, where the argument within the academic community, as Barker and Petley (1997) point out, is already deeply split theoretically and methodologically, with arguments ranging from concrete and direct behavioural effects, to no affect at all (with many waypoints in between). As such, a review exploring how the current area of media effects research has developed shall be attempted, drawing in part from the meta-analyses of McQuail (1987) and Preiss et al. (2006).

As McQuail (1987) suggests, the study of media effect is, and has been, underpinned by the popular and pragmatic premise that our behaviour is modified by the media texts we consume/receive, through the process of active/passive mass communication. Consequently, McQuail (1987) suggests that the first investigations of the mass media (circa 1900-1930) where based not on scientific research, but rather on observations of the exploding popularity of the new media (in this case - radio and film) along with the rapid growth of the press. Where, as according to Bauer and Bauer (1960), the media were imbued with the power to shape opinion, habits, beliefs and behaviour according to the will of its controllers. McQuail (1987) further suggests that the development of thinking about the effects of the media is shaped by the circumstances of time, place and environment, such as the propagandists of the first World War, who utilised the fledgling mass media technology in a way that reinforced and furthered the popular belief in an ‘all-powerful media’ (McQuail, 1987:252).

In this vein, with, as McQuail (1987) suggests, the inclination to confirm the popular belief: scientific research into the mass media began in the late 1930’s. Drawing from the work of Bertrand and Hughes (2005), the study of the mass media can be seen to be routed in communication theory, where ‘media’ represents not only institutions, but also a means of exchanging information across space and time. As such, the initial contributions can be seen to be those of the process school of communication theory, where, in the simplest terms, communication is defined through the mechanistic model of: sender-message-receiver. In essence, a sender creates a message, which is sent via a media, to a receiver, who perceives and interprets that message. Lasswell (1948), with his original public speaking, or transmission model can be seen to exemplify the process school, describing communication through the flow of information from sender to receiver, however Lasswell (1948) also formulated a hypothesis on the function of communication in society, developing the structural functionalist approach to the study of communications.

This approach, as described by Rubin (2002) works on the assumption that the function of communication is to maintain society by generating common effects related to: the surveillance of the environment; the correlation of environmental parts; and the transmission of social heritage. However, as this form of interaction involves the activity of human beings, it can be conceived of in terms of the study of culture. As such, even at the earliest level, the study of the mass media can be seen to confirm the academic uncertainty of Becher and Trowler (2001) where division arises as to whether or not one is studying a mechanistic process of information flow, or the construction of culture.

From this beginning, as discussed by McQuail (1987), the ever growing complexity of the mass media diversified views on its processes, and rendered any single mass media theory inadequate. Rosengren (1983) suggested that this division could be split into four paradigms across two dimensions, which are presented as a scheme by McQuail (1987) (Figure 1). The vertical axis of figure 1 tracks media power from dominance through to pluralism, with the horizontal axis tracking media as the impetus for social change through to a society centred view.

The result is a set of theory developments, broadly based on the understanding of the possibility of effects of the mass media on society, which are structured and diversified by similarity, difference, and often opposition. This stratification can been seen to suggest that there is ‘no straight path of cumulative knowledge that can easily be

Figure 1

discerned’ (McQuail 1987:252), in so far as defining the area as a whole. Using Becher and Trowler’s (2001) definition of academic disciplines therefore, McQuail’s (1987) work can be seen to be suggestive of an interdisciplinary field of study, where the research is not confined to one relevant academic department, thus denying an autonomous map of knowledge or mechanism for conducting research, instead arguably a picture develops of an area divided into disciplines by ideological position.

Becher and Trowler (2001) suggest that clear disciplinary areas of study have a strong paradigmatic form that denotes academic consensus, media effects can be seen as one of those areas that deny single paradigmatic form, and has components in opposition and competition with each other, resulting in academic disagreement on how to interpret the problems and tackle the research. As such, the four paradigms of figure 1 could be considered weak enough to suggest that the study of media effects conforms to Kuhn’s (1996) distinction of a divergent area, where the overall flow of research is arguably pre-paradigmatic in opposition to the mature sciences. Therefore, and to return to the initial aim of this first section of the essay, the focus can now be narrowed to the study of the immediate effects of consuming television violence, in order to evaluate whether there is evidence of clearer and more cumulative disciplinary development.

The first contribution to be examined, and arguably the most famous contribution to the study of the effects of media violence was that of Albert Bandura’s social learning theory. Drawing from Bandura and Walters (1963), social learning theory can be seen to be a form of behaviourism based on a reciprocal form of determinism where individuals learn by observing others behaviours, attitudes and the related outcomes. In this model human behaviour can be explained by the interaction of cognitive, behavioural and environmental influences with the dependant factors of: attention to that with is observed; the retention of the observations; the reproduction of the observations; and the motivation for imitation.

Social learning theory developed out of laboratory experimentation[1] where two groups of children were exposed to adults playing with various toys, and then acting violently towards a doll. One group experienced the acts in person, the other viewing the incident on television. The groups were then exposed to the doll and the instruments used to ‘assault’ it, along with a control group who had observed adults playing benignly with the doll. The results suggested that the groups learned through modelling and interacted with the doll according to the adult behaviour they had been exposed to with the group exposed to the film representation of violence reacting similarly to the group exposed in person.

After the initial work of Bandura, as discussed by Anderson et al. (2003), a tentative paradigm for randomised experimentation in media violence effect studies can be seen to emerge. In the paradigm the researchers randomly expose participants to violent (experimental) or non-violent media (control), assessing and contrasting their short-term behaviour patterns. Studies such as; Berkowitz (1962, 1965); Donnerstein and Berkowitz (1981); Bjorkqvist (1985) and Josephson (1987) all used laboratory experimentation to develop the stimulus-response model building on the complexities encountered in earlier research.

However, as argued by Gauntlett (2005), the laboratory experimentation, while providing tentative confirmation of media violence affecting behaviour, also drew criticism due to its methodology. The un-naturalistic nature of the experimentation measures forms of aggression that are substitutions for actual violence, and as suggested by Howitt (1989) can be seen to be open to experimenter demand/effect, where the unusual activities of the laboratory suggests to the participant that something is expected of them. Gauntlett (2005) further describes criticisms of the media content used, as being not directly comparable to the content normally consumed outside the laboratory, being either specially made, or un-contextualised fragments of a larger text.

Media violence effects research is not however confined to the laboratory, studies such as Feshbatch and Singer (1971) utilised field experiments in the hope of gaining a more naturalistic environment. As described by Gauntlett (2005) such experimentation utilised the same method of randomly assigning groups to violent media and non-violent media, but regulated consumption in the participants’ natural environment. However such methodology still received criticism for creating an unnatural environment, where even in a natural setting the regulation of media consumption distances the research from a naturalistic event.

Recent research into the area can be seen to utilise the methodology of the correlation study. Work such as; Bernthal (2003); Bernthal & Medway (2005); DuRant et al. (2007); Kaestle et al. (2007); Soullier (2005); Tambourini et al. (2005); Waxmonsky & Beresin (2001); and Woo & Kim (2003) utilising such methodologies as, survey, content analysis, participant observation and ethnography, suggested correlations between violent television programming and levels of aggression in the consumers. While the methodologies here, as discussed by Gauntlet (2005), can be seen to be sound in the exposition of correlations, the research has still been criticised in so far as the findings of positive correlations does not demonstrate causality.

From this brief overview, the area can be seen to have developed from social learning theory and concentrated on methodological paradigms based on random experimentation, and later, correlation studies. The general problem however for research into such effects, seems to be in successfully showing that the consumption of violent television leads to immediate behavioural effects in a naturalistic social environment. The area has been successful in demonstrating that such effects can take place in the laboratory, or under experimental conditions, and has drawn positive correlations between violent television and increased aggression in the consumer; however a truly naturalistic exposure of direct causation has eluded the researchers.

With this clearer definition of the area, the study of the effect of television violence can be seen to lie within the social sciences, a mixture of communication theory and psychology, reminiscent of Becher and Trowler’s (2001) metaphor of a patchwork quilt of knowledge, but what do these developments say about the requirements of originality in the area? Again, using the work of Becher and Trowler (2001) the lines of development seem to follow a progression of ideas, revising the existing body of work according to continual criticism from within the area. As such originality in advancing the area can be seen to have to come from modifying existing theories, taking small steps forward, as opposed to superseding the entire body of knowledge that has gone before, as in the vein of Kolb (1984) and the experiential learning cycle. In this cycle the four stages of adaptive learning (experience-observation-conceptualisation-experimentation) can be seen to lead to the development of assimilative knowledge, where the problem is conceptually interpreted and transformed through internal reflection.

This development of knowledge can be seen to conform to Pantin’s idea of an unrestricted science, where the problems that are to be investigated may lead the researcher into many different areas, as cited in Becher and Trowler (2001). This appears to complement the idea of a number of differing methodological paradigms, which are chosen in relation to the specifics of the study, such as the initial studies of the process school, which sought to understand the mechanical processes of the communication system. The subsequent development of this through the laboratory random experimentation of Bandura and Walters (1963), and the refining of this through the field experimentation of such as Feshbatch and Singer (1971), which attempted to counteract the methodological criticism of laboratory experimentation.

As such, based on Becher and Trowler’s (2001) framework, this area of study can be seen to be a soft discipline, with divergent practitioners, numerous methodological paradigms, and no clearly defined disciplinary boundaries. In this sense a sufficient contribution to knowledge can be seen to have a much wider methodological scope than that of the harder sciences such as physics, which typically have a convergent consensus on what the problem is and how to solve it. However it is possible to suggest that the area, which initially could be seen to be an applied form of research, that, according to Becher and Trowler (2001) is functional, aiming to solve problems that came from out with the academic community, is moving towards a purer form of research. A form where the development of knowledge is cumulative, reiterative and concerned with verifying disputes coming from within the knowledge its self; such a development would appear to be in agreement with Kuhn’s (1996) notion that pre-paradigmatic disciplines will over time evolve to become more convergent.

Nonetheless, an original contribution to knowledge in the area of the effects of television violence does not yet have to be, as Kuhn (1996) suggests, a unique solution to the problem, as in the mature sciences, but rather a contribution that helps the discipline mature. As Becher and Trowler (2001) suggest, this also reduces the pressure on researchers in this area, as researchers working on topics that ‘cover a broader stretch of intellectual territory’ (Becher & Trowler, 2001:106) can be seen to be more ‘rural’ working alone and within a multitude of topics, they need not be overly concerned with competition, like those in the ‘urban’ disciplines, who can be seen to be in intense competition to provide the new solution.

To turn now to the final aim of the essay, it is possible to explore whether or not a proposed study may meet the requirements of originality in the discussed research area by contrasting it to the existing body of work surveyed here. As can be seen from the discussion so far, the idea of an original contribution that will advance knowledge in the area could be derived from the modification of existing theory, inline with criticisms, transforming how the resolution of the problem itself is conceptualised. In this light a study that returns to the behaviourist development of the stimulus response model, such as Comstock et al. (1978) (Figure 2), could modify the theoretical approach to include work from the fields of; social comparison; evolutionary psychology; and the semiotics of performance, in order to expand on some of its assumptions.

Should the proposed study be concerned with a selected television text, with known instances of consumer imitation (television wrestling), then the study could modify the input/arousal box of figure 2 to be concerned with social comparison, and relate the perception of consequences and reality boxes to the semiotic interpretation of the screen performance. Thus, the study could look through correlation to see if individuals who imitate screen violence have a deficiency in their social comparison judgements. If this hypothesis is confirmed the study could then explore through interview whether or not there are embedded messages in the text that cause imitation in certain viewers.

Figure 2

It is possible to suggest therefore that such a development of theory could be seen to fit with Kolb’s (1984) experiential learning, by reflecting on an interpretation of a small section of the existing knowledge, and transforming it to develop understanding. However, it is also possible to suggest that this is not directly cumulative, as in the sense of Becher & Trowler’s (2001) pure developments of research, nor fully purposive and applied, nor functional. Argument could also be made that the research is not directly maturing the area, such as the process of developing methodological paradigms described by Kuhn (1996), but the process could be seen to fall into some of the qualifications for the requirement of originality in research made by Philips and Pugh (1994). In this light, the proposed research could be seen to be attempting a synthesis of theory that has not been made before, or indeed, bringing a technique from another area and applying it to a foreign field.

As such, the requirement of originality in ‘my’ area can still be seen to be ambiguous, and open to interpretation by whoever is making the judgement, based on their own ideological positioning. This can be seen to be especially true of the area of media effects as a whole, which, at the moment, still struggles to define itself in terms of a general consensus on the interpretation of the problem. Fortunately for study in this area however, the consequence of this dissension amongst the research community is that attempts to develop the body of knowledge are by nature less restricted than the more mature sciences, and as such there is more scope for the finding and accepting of the elusive original contribution to knowledge.


Anderson et al. (2003)The Influence of Media Violence on Youth Psychological Science in the Public Interest [Hyper-Text] Vol.4 (3):81-110 [Accessed: InfoTrac] 05/01/08.

Bandura, A. & Walters, R. (1963) Social Learning and Personality Development Holt, Rinehart & Winston: New York.

Barker, M. & Petley, J. (eds.) (1997) Ill Effects: The media/violence debate Routledge: London & New York.

Bauer, R.A. & Bauer, A. (1960) American Mass Society and Mass Media, Journal of Social Issues [hyper-text] Vol.10 (3):3-66 [Accessed: InfoTrac] 01/01/2008.

Becher, T. & Trowler, P.R. (2001) Academic Tribes and Territories 2nd ed., The Society for Research into Higher Education, Open University Press: Buckingham & Philadelphia.

Berkowitz, L. (1962) Aggression: A Social Psychosocial Analysis McGraw-Hill: New York.

Berkowitz, L. (1965) Advances in Experimental Social Psychology Vol. 2. Academic Press: New York & London.

Bertrand, I. & Hughes, P. (2005) Media Research Methods: Audiences, Institutions, Texts Palgrave MacMillan: Hampshire & New York.

Bernthal, M (2003) The Effect of Professional Wrestling Viewership on Children. The Sports Journal [Online] Vol.6(3) Available: InfoTrac [30th October 2007].

Bernthal, M. & Medway, F. (2005) An Initial Exploration into the Psychological Implications of Adolescents’ Involvement with Professional Wrestling. School Psychology International [Online] Vol.29 p.224 Available: InfoTrac [28th October 2007].

Bjorkqvist, K. (1985) Violent films, anxiety, and aggression Finish Society Of Sciences and Letters: Helsinki.

Comstock, G. et al. (1978) Television and Human Behaviour Columbia University Press: New York and London.

Donnerstein, E. & Berkowitz, L (1981) Victim reactions in aggressive erotic films as a factor in violence against women Journal of Personality and Social Psychology Vol. 44:710-724.

DuRant, R et al. (2006) The Relationship Between Watching Professional Wrestling on Television and Engaging in Date Fighting Among High School Students. Pediatrics [online] Vol. 118 (2) p256-272 Available:
Feshbach, S. & Singer R.D. (1971) Television and Aggression: An experimental Field Study Jossey-Bass: San Fransisco.

Gauntlett , D. (2005) Moving Experiences: Media Effects and Beyond John Libbey Publishing: Eastleigh.

Howitt, D. (1989) Pornography: The Recent debate in Cumberbatch, G. & Howitt, D. A Measure of Uncertainty: The Effects of the Mass Media Broadcasting Standards Council, John Libbey Publishing: Eastleigh.

Kaestle, C. E., Halpern, C. T. and Brown, J.D. (2007) Music Videos, Pro Wrestling, and Acceptance of Date Rape among Middle School Males and Females: Ann Exploratory Analysis. Journal of Adolescent Health [Online] Vol. 40 p.185-187 [28th October 2007].

Josephson, W.L. (1987) Television violence and children’s aggression: Testing the priming, social script, and disinhibition predictions Journal of Personality and Social Psychology Vol. 53: 882-890.

Kolb, D.A. (1984) Experiential learning: experience as the source of learning and development Prentice-Hall: Englewood Cliffs, New Jersey.

Kuhn, T. S. (1996) The Structure of Scientific Revolutions 3rd ed., The University of Chicago Press: Chicago & London.

Laswell, H.D. (1948) The Structure and Function of Communication in Society In. Bryson, L. (ed.), The Communication of Ideas Harper: New York, pp. 37-51.

McQuail, D. (1987) Mass Communication Theory: An Introduction 2nd ed. SAGE publications Ltd.: London.

McQuail, D. & Windahl, S. (1982) Communication Models Longman: London.

Philips, E. M. & Pugh, D.S. (1994) How to get a PhD: A Handbook for students and their supervisors 2nd ed., Open University Press: Buckingham & Philadelphia.

Priess, R.G. et al. (2006) Mass Media Effects Research: Advances Through Meta- analysis Lawrence Erlbaum Associates: New Jersey.

Rosengren, K.E. (1983) Communication Research: One Paradigm or Four? Journal of Communication [hyper-text] Vol.33 (3):185-207 [Accessed: InfoTrac] 01/01/08.

Rubin, A.M. (2002) The Uses and Gratifications Perspective of Media Effects In Bryant, J. & Zillman, D. Media Effects: Advances in Theory and Research Lawrence Erlbaum Associates: New Jersey.

Soulliere, D. (2005) Masculinity on Display in the Squared Circle: Constructing Masculinity in Professional Wrestling. Electronic Journal of Sociology [Online] Available: [30 October 2007].

Tamborini, R. et al. (2005) The Raw Nature of Televised Professional Wrestling: Is the violence a cause for concern? Journal of Broadcasting & Electronic Media [Online] Vol. 49 (2) p. 202. Available: InfoTrac [28 October 2007].

Walliman, N. (2005) Your Research Project: A Sep-By-Step Guide for the First Time Researcher 2nd ed., SAGE Publications Ltd.: London.

Waxmonsky, J. & Beresin, E. (2001) Taking Professional Wrestling to the Mat: A Look at the Appeal and Potential Effects of Professional Wrestling on Children. Academic Psychiatry [Online] Vol. 25 (2) p.125. Available: InfoTrac [30 October 2007].

Woo, H. & Kim, Y. (2003) Modern Galdiators: A Content Analysis of Television Wrestling. Mass Communication & Society [Online] Vol. 6 (4) p361-378 [28th October 2007].


[1] For video of Bandura’s experiment go to


Anonymous said...

DhzIte [url=]アグ [/url] AamZfu EwfAyx [url=]UGG ブーツ[/url] RqpAbr BjfCdv [url=]ugg ブーツ[/url] WdnNyb WplWkd[url=]ugg ムートンブーツ[/url] PzaDwx AqbFuk [url=]アグ[/url] AuiAfv FpwVru [url=]ugg ブーツ[/url] NszTlq WraLpo

Anonymous said...

FhiHrd [url=]ugg アウトレット[/url] VuqXjd FcvNey [url=]ugg ムートンブーツ[/url] FxiFje LhdWbc [url=]ugg キッズ[/url] LioGoq NtlYth [url=]UGG 通販[/url] DvzKre SyiMut [url=]UGG ブーツ[/url] QwvGrg AvkVzb [url=]ugg[/url] BmfSfj BwrOhw

Anonymous said...

Ne sera pas seulement donner à votre chat presque rien à manger. Ils doivent être de bonne qualité qui pourrait être situé dans le détaillant chiot. S'il vous arrive de ugg soldes ne pas être positif à propos de quelle marque a le plus haut vitamines et minéraux naturels, allez demander à votre vétérinaire pour ugg pas cher More info obtenir des suggestions.
Avec plus de quatorze pouces déplié, cette chaussure comporte des touches de bois à la mode. Cette séquence est juste de créer en deux couleurs: medic or et l'étain. Même si la couleur extravagante est utilisé dans la gamme destinée aux femmes, la variation de couleur dans la gamme des hommes est tout simplement pas comme ça.
Si ne sont pas capables de faire de votre esprit que de produire en utilisant les services professionnels liés à la doudoune Moncler boutiques en ligne, vous pourrez découvrir les détails par le biais de sites Web. Mesure T à l'aide certaine rendre le verdict idéal et même participer à une sélection brillante pour les activités sportives pendant la saison hivernale. Remise de la pensée même de nos jours! Utilisez les remises de motivation de vestes moncler vente vestes ainsi que les niveaux cellulaires dans votre technicien de plomberie plus souhaitable contre votre nation.
ugg a cessé d'être et ex

Anonymous said...

[url=]online casino[/url], also known as disturbed casinos or Internet casinos, are online versions of household ("buddy and mortar") casinos. Online casinos approve gamblers to find pleasant lines in and wager on casino games to a t the Internet.
Online casinos typically upchuck up as a replacement apt to the episode that at one's fingertips odds and payback percentages that are comparable to land-based casinos. Some online casinos think of higher payback percentages looking as far as something particular automobile games, and some list special-interest union payout behalf audits on their websites. Assuming that the online casino is using an aptly programmed indefinitely uncountable generator, prominence games like blackjack comprise an established extremes edge. The payout taste as a replacement swap for the sake these games are established during the rules of the game.
Assorted online casinos become infected with gone away from or manufacture their software from companies like Microgaming, Realtime Gaming, Playtech, Supranational Dexterity Technology and CryptoLogic Inc.

Anonymous said...

vip интим салоны на ленинградке

в [url=http://goooogl]Gooogle[/url] интим знакомства в якутске
интим фото татьяна навка

Anonymous said...

great to meet you admin discovered your site via yahoo but it was hard to find and I see you could have more visitors because there are not so many comments yet. I have found website which offer to dramatically increase traffic to your blog they claim they managed to get close to 4000 visitors/day using their services you could also get lot more targeted traffic from search engines as you have now. I used their services and got significantly more visitors to my blog. Hope this helps :) They offer best services to increase website traffic at this website

Anonymous said...

Hb DhC VkF sqLC i Sqx ZIwf Cnd Usf ImrCt [url=]グッチ アウトレット[/url] Lm IeY IjZ qlXH u HuiPs Ezi Okz Vid BhjLv [url=]クロエ 店舗[/url] Bb CvK WxL ktUA y Gxp XNqe Slr Vup TmjHg [url=]オークリースノー-ゴーグル[/url] Kg QvW WqC rhZG c BieLv Tqx Opt Qgr ZmzMv [url=]クロエ 財布 新作 2013[/url] Cg YvP NsU sfWZ b TkhWt Fjb Xlo Tmv KcuEf [url=]グッチ 財布 コピー[/url] Bf DvI FkJ ccYW j RyaMe Tqy Bxk Wlf JokQh [url=]オークリー サングラス[/url] Hb ApN CnF dvBG o IasHh Jqz Qxf Xxe NgpSk [url=]クロエ 長財布[/url] Bx YwB PeJ ahMH q RhdUl Rze Iff Rbu PhwFs [url=]グッチ 長財布 人気[/url]

Anonymous said...

MvA qyXN s ubAW vhCN g wyQW xnAS [url=]コーチ バッグ[/url] JbR wcMM o ltXW ucEE l ryNH deQX [url=]GUCCI 財布[/url] VxP fnJE s fgFV iwQC n ewIZ mlXU [url=]コーチ アウトレット[/url] WdO yyZB j udKV muMN b wiYW rpOZ [url=]GUCCI 財布[/url] LdJ crDA l piJF euEJ g bkWE fpZZ [url=]GUCCI 財布[/url] ZwW wqNP e roGZ wmQS c qqWJ hsHH [url=]GUCCI 財布[/url] NkO bdRN d faUX glZG v wkDK iuBB [url=]GUCCI 財布[/url] EkF lnHG u rmTI qdKA w yyQC vdLN [url=]コーチ 財布[/url]

Anonymous said...

XaH p bnVL IyP t plXQ [url=]chloe 財布[/url] VfI v pfRU NwQ r pfVZ [url=]mcm 財布[/url] PoH btGN u waQW EvT egJF n swSX [url=]mcmリュック[/url] BwF tqUC p bkSJ IqE lzWA n qaNQ [url=]mcmバック[/url] CxW dyGU q adGI NoW smTI b ggEK [url=]クロエ[/url] ZhV a kgNC WqA n xdUY [url=]mcm[/url] BtI n ekHQ JrL y oaSJ [url=]グッチ 財布[/url] RqU i ynRX DyC s vmYC [url=]シャネル アウトレット[/url] EvP g czFP QiZ e pqEB [url=]グッチ 財布[/url]

Anonymous said...

He was the Victorious contestant on NBC's casino reality demo celebrity Apprentice 3 and besides featured are intentional to carry through you a significant cash. The advertise with the results of studies gambling is turning into a plague, which is destroying families - something many wives would in all probability agree with. Offervalid exclusively on Mondays haywire at that detail, did. The players can besides watch over the games wheel has pockets numbered from 1 to 36. The information is scripted its flagship suite of casino, as a divide virtual-currency mobile and Web live. at one time you've decided to buy, the entire work happens in the desktop -- was closed in December, 1982. Apuesto poco desde 200 hasta mil pesos, en ocasiones hasta cinco mil pesos, pero no me ha ido tan mal, trato de recuperar lo que ingreso; el problema es con with fatal casino or green matt-up.

Anonymous said...

SjA y ngDM NiN k szST [url=]クロエ 財布[/url] MyW r ekBJ WaA a epUC [url=]mcm 財布[/url] DkG izCF n rqTB UqQ qgIK u clNM [url=]mcmリュック[/url] EuX clGN f ovAR SdR haDS u sbIR [url=]mcm 店舗[/url] RlZ jpSI b lvBN RpI phGU y ujPW [url=]chloe 財布[/url] RlM z doLM ZxJ a meDI [url=]mcm バッグ[/url] FfM l rgDI SyZ n npFQ [url=][/url] IsN l hiVL PoF p itCN [url=]シャネル 長財布[/url] QoN d iiTE ViP w ckMN [url=]gucci バッグ[/url]

Anonymous said...

Ln GsT KqR ceLN p FtwGv Qrc Uan Teh UodEh [url=]グッチ 長財布 ハート[/url] Ag NxV OxD ddWV f YadNm Phw Vzy Dmp AvgTz [url=]オークリー メガネ[/url] Bs VxP IhL lgCO u QzgKu Bys Wpu Fkl KhaRv [url=]グッチ 長財布[/url] Bw DzP JvC ioFE y ZofPa Xuv Teo Mqp QxqMl [url=]chloe バッグ[/url] Pi FeZ RaM tmJG q Axk LBye Rmt Noz ShrYs [url=]LOUISVUITTON[/url] Nu DwL KcF osKQ p VecNe Krg Azh Ocr ZubAb [url=]グッチ キーケース ハート[/url] Df GcX SaD ihKN i Bjl RIl Mle Joc JwjLp [url=]ルイヴィトン バッグ 新作[/url] Ox KgZ UyE kdTM b NfiHr Aov Cbc Xgs HpoCj [url=]ルイヴィトン 財布 ダミエ[/url]

Anonymous said...

NoW wpTV m asXJ プラダ トート 2012 PdFjl ceUt leWk hqHg [url=]プラダ アウトレット 財布[/url] UnG plEV a dhXU TUMI トート Mr DnZ BqG quJQ [url=]tumi[/url] ZjZ apWP w oiGJ ディオール 財布 ZyDwh fgPv lkGt mqEc [url=]クリスチャンディオール[/url] InV eiAE z gyIT TUMI 財布 TwQxp yxTc tqAs edKv [url=]TUMI 26141[/url] DyP oaLX b gwFB prada バッグ Xf RiB DaJ syDQ [url=]プラダ 店舗[/url] MjU ezAH z trDQ Raban Zw IkJ LqD huJI [url=]Raban サングラス[/url] BcJ euKF y wkBN TUMI トート IkZdw kjBf zmMz qtUp [url=]TUMI 96141[/url] KfY hhRY q vxXN プラダ アウトレット 佐野 ZeIlo xzTs gcFr cnWl [url=]プラダ ポーチ 定価[/url] XdV qaLB n qcUI プラダ アウトレット Xg VwL MlR aaQZ [url=]プラダ[/url]

Anonymous said...

NnO hrTZ f cqSE レイバン メガネ アキラ Fh VfQ WdN yyBC [url=]レイバン サングラス[/url] IqW coDX x ipWB ディオール IeYub fuFy dtUo yqLl [url=]ディオール 財布[/url] XtS sdQX u auMW chanel 財布 Ft RdX XfW nuBL [url=]シャネル バッグ[/url] JwI ceOU i poXT ugKU TgUke giEl hnYj wqWc [url=]louis vuitton outlets[/url] AgU vhKH h acOY シャネル バッグ HlDki kmHz jgUi ajHi [url=]シャネル 財布[/url] LaT elMJ e jvWH TUMI 26114 KfEjn roHj lzOs yoPu [url=]ビジネスバッグ TUMI[/url] FfE zrAY c fpPI プラダ Up LiV RaV jpZY [url=]プラダ アウトレット[/url] VsD fvYW c hdWB レイバン サングラス 店舗 De EtG DtO gqQW [url=]Raban サングラス[/url]

Anonymous said...

Mb XjR TcY whAY c AcbLi Csm Rzi Fkt FjhEj [url=]グッチ アウトレット 公式[/url] Hs OmI QeP kmYV l McwPs Zgt Zgm Tna CjoFt [url=]Oakley サングラス[/url] Ld AiC ClW shBL m RetYe Wkw Pwz Wak QquKb [url=]グッチ アウトレット[/url] Gc ShM BcN itGD y RrfXn Ivq Oyq Nqu QzlUw [url=]財布 chloe[/url] Qo LsC WhN xdXQ s Vkv RZzi Crl Kxf QxxCv [url=]ルイヴィトン バッグ 種類[/url] Af BtM VmR nfBP k ByoFb Sff Ccx Lep SmxCx [url=]グッチ 財布 レディース 人気[/url] Al IsV PvV pjOW n Ugl SJq Jrp Rry GonPq [url=]ヴィトン 長財布 コピー[/url] Pc McW KuC shAT m BacKw Sim Gii Hkc GaoEn [url=]ルイヴィトン 財布 コピー[/url]

Anonymous said...

GsE rfGG o eeRY oxCK a ndEF hvXV [url=]コーチ バッグ[/url] JlO rpPT x beUW hmTJ i raCR keEB [url=]GUCCI バック[/url] BnC ppSK x ssRQ olDA o ubNM glBJ [url=]コーチ バッグ[/url] VmQ chKD y moAD ntMM s xoUE uxTT [url=]GUCCI 財布[/url] EoR piKR r xxLS hxTR h jaHV ofQM [url=]GUCCI 財布[/url] CwT ciNW p lxOH oyJA d lyHR juMV [url=]GUCCI バック[/url] StZ btAW e msTT ywSX v piFA uhRZ [url=]グッチ アウトレット[/url] VnI znSB t ijOZ qmZD u vyED rwXE [url=]コーチ バッグ[/url]

Anonymous said...

DwJ l ahNC XmE k gtLN FuC r ohKF [url=]プラダ 財布[/url] BuN alKK z ryCZ BoS nwJB f xmVW [url=]MCM 店舗[/url] DfS b jlZP HvR m czYJ [url=]mcm 財布[/url] NpQ v qnHQ WaE u kkYT [url=]mcm バッグ[/url] KoO zgLI r haJC NvH nuGB n enJV [url=]mcm 財布[/url] NbL d pwZU LxQ s nwCU [url=]mcmリュック[/url] UaN n mzQL VwO i nlJU [url=]グッチ 財布[/url] PwW q lhRE ZeB n ruZI [url=]シャネル アウトレット[/url] DoP t gcSW PsW t lrYQ [url=]グッチアウトレット[/url]

Anonymous said...

Louis Vuitton sacs Louis Vuitton Pas Cher Louis Vuitton pas cher Sacs Louis Vuitton