Airs on Tuesday Tyler Perry's prime time cable drama series The Haves and the Have Nots focuses on the intersecting lives of the affluent Cryer and Harrington families and the disadvantaged Young family. The show is based on the real-life relationship between African American families from different sides of town. It airs at 9:00 pm ET on NBC.
Tyler Perry is one of America's most successful black film producers and directors. His films have earned more than $1 billion worldwide and have won several awards including two Oscars. He has also written several books including two New York Times bestsellers titled, Why Did My Dog Cross the Road? And A Child's Prayer.
Perry started his career as a painter but he switched to writing after failing to make it in the industry as an artist. He has said that he wrote these scripts because "no one was giving him money to do so."
He first came into contact with the Cryers when they appeared in one of his movies called I Can't Go For That (2000). After hearing them sing on screen, he decided to give acting a try himself. The role that made him famous was that of Maxxie Cryer, the father of three children by different fathers. He continued playing the character in all three of Perry's movies until 2004 when Maxxie died.
Before delving into the origins of this phrase, we must first define it. The haves and have-nots refer to two groups of people: the rich and the impoverished. When individuals who "had it"—meaning money and wealth—were dubbed "haves," the two terms became a widely used phrase and idiom.
The haves and have-nots dichotomy exists because most countries are divided between those who have wealth and those who do not. Although there are various reasons for this state of affairs, one factor is certainly poverty. If more people were wealthy, there would be less need for poverty programs.
In America, the richest 1% of the population controls 35% of the income. In other words, they take home about half of all income produced in the country. The bottom 90% only takes home about 4%. This is called economic inequality. It means that some people are doing very well while many others are struggling just to get by.
In France, the top 1% captures about 8% of total income, which is slightly lower than what is happening in America. But here's the thing: the French top 1% has much higher average income than its American counterpart. This shows that even though there is inequality in both countries, it is not equal. The reason is that the poor in America are mostly black or Hispanic, whereas in France they're mainly white.
It is easy to see how this could happen.
Haven't or haven't refers to the first person singular and plural (I, we), the second person singular and plural (you), and the third person plural (for two or more entities-they, those persons), whereas hasn't or hasn't is used for the third person singular (he, she, a person, someone else-a single entity) with the past participle form of...
The most common negative forms of the main verb have/has are do not have and do not have, as well as their shortened forms. These are not the same as the traditional negative forms of the auxiliary or modal verb. The tenses haven't, haven't, (have not, has not), and so on. These are different from the negative forms of have, which are un-done (not yet done),n't (neither), nor (both).
For example, you cannot say you don't eat meat because you don't have any meat to eat. You can only say that you don't eat meat because you already know that you won't be getting any meat to eat. If you were to say that you don't eat meat because you haven't got any meat, this would mean that you were telling the truth - but since you aren't, this statement would be false.
You also cannot say that you don't have a car because you haven't got one yet. You could say this if you wanted to tell someone that you were waiting for one to be delivered to your house.
Finally, you cannot say that you don't have a girlfriend or boyfriend because you're single right now. You could say this if you were trying to be funny, for example if you had just found out that some girl or boy you liked didn't like you back.
The distinction between has and hast as verbs is that has is (have), but hast is (archaic|poetic|regional) a second-person singular simple present form of have. Thus, "has breakfast" means "has food to eat", while "hastens" means "hurries up". Hasten was used in early English instead of hurry.
Haste comes from the Old English hæst, which also gave us hasteful. Has comes from the Latin habere, to have.
Hastiness is the quality of being hurried; haste.
He is a man of considerable piety and hasteiness.
His hasteiness caused him to leave without saying goodbye.
If you liked the "Dork Diaries" series, you'll like this five.
They are not contractually obligated to be present, they are not, they are not... Contractions with and without auxiliary verbs
|aren’t||=||are not (we aren’t, you aren’t)|
|isn’t||=||is not (she isn’t, it isn’t)|
Jose Arroyo, Rich Dahm, Ed Driscoll, David Feldman, Mike Gandolfi, Jim Hanna, Tom Hertz, Leah Krinsky, Rob Kutner, Rick Overton, Jacob Sager Weinstein, and David S. Weiss were among the other writers. The simplicity of the presentation was its greatest distinguishing feature. The set was modest, there was no house band, and the lighting was dim. There were also no commercials during the show.
The writers on the show were paid hourly wages. They were given free admission to Hollywood movies during their development stage. The writers were also given free office supplies, such as paper and pens. This was designed to encourage them to write even when they had nothing to write about. The producers also invited readers to call in with suggestions for jokes. These ideas were then put into a joke book and presented to the writers during filming week. This ensured that every day had a new script to work from which should help ensure high quality material was being produced.
In addition to writing original content, the writers would often take existing sketches from the show and develop them further. For example, one sketch involved a character called "Dr. Zaius" who would come on stage dressed in full Roman armor to sing songs about science. Another involved a man pretending to be blind who would ask people for money by saying, "I'm sorry I don't see dollars." These types of scenes might still appear in today's shows, but more recent sketches include characters like "Carlos Danger" who sings and dances his way through America.