I Am Man

In May 2006, in promotion of the Texas Double Whopper, Burger King released a campaign called the “Manthem” which parodies Helen Reddy’s I Am Woman. It depicts a man and his girlfriend at a fancy restaurant. Disappointed by the meager portions he is served, the man bursts into song, expressing his desire for a Texas Double Whopper, in place of what he deems “chick food.”

“I Am Woman” is a song cowritten by Helen Reddy and singer/songwriter/guitarist Ray Burton and performed by Reddy. Released in its most well-known version in 1972, the song became an enduring anthem for the women’s liberation movement.

I like Carl’s Jr’s Flat Buns

In mid-August 2007, Carl’s Jr. introduced it’s “Patty Melt Sandwich”, in a television ad.

A bun is a sweet or plain small bread or a round roll. It can be consumed as-is, made into a sandwich, or or designed to be cut in half and filled with ingredients.

The buttocks are rounded portions of the anatomy located on the posterior of the pelvic region of the apes, including humans and many other bipeds or quadrupeds.

New Hai Karate drives women right out of their minds

Hai Karate was a budget aftershave on sale in the United States and the United Kingdom during the 1960s and the 1970s, and derives its notability from its position as an icon of nostalgia. As a unique marketing ploy, in the early days each bottle of Hai Karate came with a small self-defense instruction booklet, to help wearers defend themselves against women.

Karate (空手, Karate), or karate-dō (空手道, karate-dō), is a martial art developed from indigenous fighting methods from the Ryūkyū Islands, Chinese kempo, and classical Japanese martial arts. It is known primarily as a striking art, featuring punching, kicking, knee/elbow strikes, and open-handed techniques, but grappling, joint manipulations, locks, restraints/traps, throws, and vital point striking also appear.

Proof that Holeproof’s wearing No Knickers

In the United Kingdom, Ireland and some fellow Commonwealth nations knickers is a word for women’s undergarments: “Don’t get your knickers in a twist” (i.e. “don’t get all hot under the collar,” or, in U.S. usage “don’t get your panties in a bunch.” Australian usage “don’t get your knickers in a knot”).

Hello Sexy Legs, Hello Sexy Nix

Pantyhose (also called tights) are sheer, close fitting coverings of the body from the waist to the feet, most frequently worn by women. Like stockings they are usually made of nylon. The one-piece pantyhose garment appeared in the 1960s and provided a convenient alternative to stockings (nylons).

In the United Kingdom, Ireland and some fellow Commonwealth nations knickers is a word for women’s undergarments.