♥ Book Title : Comedias, tragedias y cosas que explotan -Stephanie Zacharek
☯ Full Synopsis : ""Article| Gobierno de la Ciudad de Buenos Aires| Statement ..."
✩ Comedias Tragedias Y Cosas Que Explotan Stephanie Zacharek ✩
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♥ Book Title : Early Yorkshire Charters: Volume 6, The Paynel Fee
☯ Full Synopsis : "This thirteen-volume series, which first appeared between 1914 and 1965, is an extensive collection of the pre-thirteenth-century charters and related records of Yorkshire, which had previously remained largely unpublished. The first three volumes were edited by William Farrer (1861–1924), after whose death Charles Travis Clay (1885–1978) took up the task. The series was well respected for the quality of Farrer's editing, which was surpassed only by that of Clay in the later volumes. Volume 6 (1939) is devoted to the Paynel fee, drawn from English and Norman sources. The first chapter focuses on the Paynel family, and the Latin charters presented here are predominantly concerned with lands held by Ralph Paynel and his immediate descendants. The volume also contains facsimile plates of select documents as well as detailed indexes."Article| William Farrer| Statement ..."
♥ Book Title : Citizens Plus
☯ Full Synopsis : "In Citizens Plus, Alan Cairns unravels the historical record to clarify the current impasse in negotiations between Aboriginal peoples and the state. He considers the assimilationist policy assumptions of the imperial era, examines more recent government initiatives, and analyzes the emergence of the nation-to-nation paradigm given massive support by the Royal Commission on Aboriginal Peoples. We are battered by contending visions, he argues - a revised assimilation policy that finds its support in the Canadian Alliance Party is countered by the nation-to-nation vision, which frames our future as coexisting solitudes. Citizens Plus stakes out a middle ground with its support for constitutional and institutional arrangements which will simultaneously recognize Aboriginal difference and reinforce a solidarity which binds us together in common citizenship. Selected as a BC Book for Everybody"Article| Alan Cairns| Statement ..."
♥ Book Title : Adventures of the Mind
☯ Full Synopsis : "In this book, Barney explores her family tree, chronicles her friendships and associations through reprinted correspondence and recreated conversations, and evokes the golden age of her salon in gallery of literary portraits."Article| Daniel N. Wojcik| Statement ..."
♥ Book Title : Ancient Christianity in the Caucasus
☯ Full Synopsis : "The is the first volume of Iberica-Caucasica, a new annual publication based in Tbilisi (Georgia) and devoted exclusively to the art, history and culture of the Caucasus."Article| Tamila Mgaloblishvili| Statement ..."
♥ Book Title : Carved by Time
☯ Full Synopsis : ""Article| no defined| Statement ..."
♥ Book Title : A Perilous Advantage
☯ Full Synopsis : "A translation of the works of Natalie Clifford Barney"Article| Natalie Clifford Barney| Statement ..."
♥ Book Title : Arthur Morrison - The Green Eye of Goona
☯ Full Synopsis : "Arthur Morrison was born on November 1st, 1863, in Poplar, in the East End of London. From the age of 8, after the death of his father, he was brought up, along with two siblings, by his mother, Jane. Morrison spent his youth in the East End. In 1879 he began as an office boy in the Architect's Department of the London School Board and, in his spare time, visited used bookstores in Whitechapel Road. He first published, a humorous poem, in the magazine Cycling in 1880. In 1885 Morrison began writing for The Globe newspaper. In 1886, he switched to the People's Palace, in Mile End and, in 1888, published the Cockney Corner collection, about life in Soho, Whitechapel, Bow Street and other areas of London. By 1889 he was an editor at the Palace Journal, reprinting some earlier sketches, and writing commentaries on books and articles on the life of the London poor. By 1890 he was back at The Globe and published 'The Shadows Around Us', a supernatural collection of stories. Also at this time he began to develop a keen interest in Japanese Art. In October 1891 his short story A Street appeared in Macmillan's Magazine. The following year he married Elizabeth Thatcher and then befriended publisher and poet William Ernest Henley for whom he wrote stories of working-class life in Henley's National Observer between 1892-94. In 1894 came his first detective story featuring Martin Hewitt, described as "a low-key, realistic, lower-class answer to Sherlock Holmes." Morrison published A Child of the Jago in 1896 swiftly followed by The Adventures of Martin Hewitt. In 1897 Morrison wrote seven stories about Horace Dorrington, a deeply corrupt private detective, described as "a cheerfully unrepentant sociopath who is willing to stoop to theft, blackmail, fraud or cold-blooded murder to make a dishonest penny." To London Town, the final part of a trilogy including Tales of Mean Streets and A Child of the Jago was published in 1899. Following on came a wide spectrum of works, including novels, short stories and one act plays. In 1911 he published his authoritative work Japanese Painters, illustrated with art from his own collection. Although he retired from journalistic work in 1913 he continued to write about Art. In his last decades Morrison served as a special constable, and reported on the first Zeppelin raid on London. Tragically in 1921 his son, Guy, who had survived the war, died of malaria. The Royal Society of Literature elected him as a member in 1924 and to its Council in 1935. In 1930 he moved to Chalfont St Peter, Buckinghamshire. Here he wrote the short story collection Fiddle o' Dreams and More."Article| Arthur Morrison| Statement ..."