Steve Harvey: Jan Hargrave Body Language & Lovely’s Lingerie Review


Steve Harvey: Jan Hargrave Body Language

Body language expert Jan Hargrave has decoded our physical actions. Try out these tricks and your friends may start to think you’re a mind reader.

Fingers: A truthful person will hold their hand straight, with their fingers tightly together. Someone with a tendency to bend the truth will bend their fingers when taking an oath. A deceptive person will bend their fingers backward.


Steve Harvey: Jan Hargrave Body Language & Lovely's Lingerie Review

On March 4, Steve Harvey talks to Jan Hargrave about body language.

Eye Contact: Never trust a person that doesn’t make eye contact, blinks too much or closes their eyes for too long.

Fake Smiles: Faking a smile or a yawn is a sign of deception. Hargrave says that real emotions don’t last longer that a few minutes.


Left Hand: Hargrave says left-handed gestures are a sign of deception because the left hand is associated with creativity, emotions and the side of the brain that makes up stories. Rubbing the nose with the left index-finger means you are concealing information coming from your mouth.

Steve Harvey: Plus-Size Lingerie

Steve has some fiercely curved ladies to do a lingerie runway. The ladies had looks for those that want a more covered, Downton Abbey look and those that want barely there lingerie to seduce. Corsets, silk, lace, garters and sheer dresses to impress grace Steve’s stage. The looks come from Lovely’s Lingerie.

Steve Harvey: Webster’s Dictionary

Webster’s Dictionary added some new words that have worked their way into our everyday conversations. Over time, these words have become so widely used that Webster’s acknowledges them as new words.

  • Man Cave: first known use in 1992. It’s a room or space designed by a man to suit his taste and interests, used for his hobbies and activities. 
  • Bucket List: first known use in 2006, derived from the phrase “kick the bucket.” It’s a list of things you want to do before you die.
  • Aha Moment: first known use in 1939. It’s a moment of inspiration, insight and comprehension.
  • Ear Worm: first known use in 1802. This is a song that you can’t get out of your head.


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