(Source : blakegordondesign)
"Mais Juliette et Roméo changent l’histoire et se tirent- Roméo kiffe Juliette, Grand Corps Malade. (via la-reponse)
A croire qu’ils s’aiment plus à la vie qu’à la mort
Pas de fiole de cyanure, n’en déplaise à Shakespeare
Car l’amour a ses horizons que les poisons ignorent"
Stanley Milgram’s Obedience Experiment
In 1963, in the wake of the atrocities of the Holocaust, Stanley Milgram set out to test the hypothesis that there was something special about the German people that had allowed them to participate in genocide. Under the pretense of an experiment into human learning, Milgram asked normal members of the public to ask questions to a man attached to an electric-shock generator and shock him in increasing measure when he answered incorrectly. The man was an actor, the shocks fake; but the participants didn’t know this. The terrifying part? People overwhelmingly obeyed the commands of the experimenter, even when the man screamed in apparent agony and begged for mercy.