Author: Peyton Elizabeth McManusPublish On: 2021-08-31
You insist on knowing me As if it doesn't take eort to care And I seemingly insist on opening up As if you already knew everything that was there. And there's something about driving past the houses That used to haunt me in my sleep ...
Author: Peyton Elizabeth McManus
Publisher: Writers Republic LLC
Love. Reading that word can invite a visceral reaction in almost anybody. What was yours? Disgust. Pity. Joy. Blind curiosity. Ignorance. Yearning. Loss. Pain. An existential “is it even real?” rabbit hole. The truth is, I feel like all of us can relate to those at different parts of our lives. We only hope that we will be able to fall in love with ourselves throughout the process. And maybe--just maybe--someone else too. A delicately-knit quilt of vulnerability, pain, and adoration, What It Was Like to Fall in Love With You puts the narratives that we believe about love on display, following a delicate yet inevitable storyline of growing through heartbreak, individuality, rebellion, abuse, and ultimately: love.
I apologise for not seeing it. And for not listening. From what you've told me, I have...misjudged Hawk— Rob. And I will...apologise to him, too, when I can.” Elisnorted and managed a croaky laugh. “Right, yeah, I'd like to see that.
Author: Matthew J. Metzger
Publisher: JMS Books LLC
Eli Bell is the only son of a police chief inspector and a forensic scientist. He's grown up wonky in a world that only deals with the straight and narrow -- and his new boyfriend isn't helping. Rob Hawkes is six feet of muscle, tattoos, and arrest warrants. A career criminal and a former guest of Her Majesty's Prison Service, he'd rather hit Eli's parents than sit down to dinner with them. One wrong move, and Rob could destroy Eli -- and his family -- without a second thought. But this isn't what it looks like. Rob's not in control here -- and Eli's the one to blame.
But bat sonar, though clearly a form of perception, is not similar in its operation to any sense that we possess, and there is no reason to suppose that it is subjectively like anything we can experience or imagine.
Author: Thomas Nagel
Publisher: Reclam Verlag
Radikal, provokativ und erhellend zugleich: Nagels berühmter Essay von 1974 ist einer der am häufigsten zitierten philosophischen Aufsätze des 20. Jahrhunderts. Kann ein Mensch wirklich verstehen, wie es ist, eine Fledermaus zu sein? Natürlich nicht. Er kann sich nur vorstellen, wie es sich anfühlen könnte. Doch die spezifischen Empfindungen und Erlebnisse von Fledermäusen haben einen so anderen Charakter, dass der uns grundsätzlich verborgen bleibt. Letztendlich zeigt Nagel damit dem Menschen in seiner Fähigkeit zu erkennen und mitzuempfinden seine Grenzen auf. Ulrich Diehl erklärt in einem Nachwort die besondere Bedeutung und spannende Wirkungsgeschichte des Textes.
We want to find out what it was like before we had telephones. This is the communications room. The displays tell us how. 5.
Author: Paul Humphrey
Publisher: Evans Brothers
This series answers questions on a wide range of topics including geography, history and science in an accessible and fun way. Each title contains questions posed by children to make them accessible for younger readers. This book looks at what it was like before telephones.
Watching La Rica and Gloria was like seeing one of those Westerns that got made in the seventies , where a gray - haired skin - and - bones Henry Fonda or John Wayne has a showdown with a muscley young buck of an Indian , and you think ...
Author: Yxta Maya Murray
Publisher: Grove Press
A novel of life on the L.A. streets for a Mexican-American streetfighter turned star female boxer follows the rough-and-tumble career of Rita Zapata, who uses her fists to get what she wants but still hopes to find a love that will last. Reprint.
Author: Stephen Garr OstranderPublish On: 2010-08-27
and it was kind of neat to see what it was like—to put the seeds in the water, plant the rice. Everywhere you go you see rice paddies. Friends and Family It was nice to have three sisters who helped me even though they weren't my real ...
Author: Stephen Garr Ostrander
The Sweetness of Freedom presents an eclectic grouping of late nineteenth- and twentieth-century immigrants' narratives and the personal artifacts, historical documents, and photographs these travelers brought on their journeys to Michigan. Most of the oral histories in this volume are based on interviews conducted with the immigrants themselves. Some of the immigrants presented here hoped to gain better education and jobs. Others—refugees—fled their homelands because of war, poverty, repression, religious persecution, or ethnic discrimination. All dreamt of freedom and opportunity. They tell why they left their homelands, why they chose to settle in Michigan, and what they brought or left behind. Some wanted to preserve their heritage, religious customs, traditions, and ethnic identity. Others wanted to forget past conflicts and lost family members. Their stories reveal how they established new lives far away from home, how they endured homesickness and separation, what they gave up and what they gained.
I mean, it wasn't just like "nothing," like when somebody asks you a question and you're like, "Buzz off, I don't have the time." She said it all quiet and sad, like she had just totally given up. It was like she was looking at ...
It seems time is mocking, 90 Life sometimes can be complicated with this and that, like an oil painting of the city, 35 Life sometimes is that way, but in the end, it is like a giant bowl of your favorite ice, 53 The little boy stands ...
Author: KEMY LOREE DERLAGO
Publisher: Xlibris Corporation
As I travel across north America, operating a tractor and trailer, hauling consumer goods, I come across many events of the human spirit and so I write about what I see, hoping that it may, make you cry, make you laugh, make you think about life and how precious it is.
It seemed like forever before they came and got us. When they did they took us to a room and said she did really well and hat she will be sore and that they had giving her a dose of lortab for pain and that they are slowly waking her up ...
And so we haven't gotten there yet, but we're getting there, and it's almost like we're at that moment where we're taking some quantum leaps. But I think we've got to move quicker. I have three granddaughters; I don't want them to go ...
Author: Marianne Schnall
Publisher: Hachette UK
Category: Political Science
"I would love for my younger fans to read What Will It Take to Make a Woman President? by Marianne Schnall. It's a collection of interviews and essays by great women, including Maya Angelou, Gloria Steinem, and Melissa Etheridge. They will inspire you to become a better leader." —Beyoncé Prompted by a question from her eight-year-old daughter during the 2008 election of Barack Obama, "Why haven't we ever had a woman president?", Marianne Schnall set out on a journey to find the answer. A widely published writer, author, and interviewer, and the Executive Director of Feminist.com, Schnall began looking at the issues from various angles and perspectives, gathering viewpoints from influential people from all sectors. What Will It Take to Make A Woman President? features interviews with politicians, public officials, thought leaders, writers, artists, and activists in an attempt to discover the obstacles that have held women back and what needs to change in order to elect a woman into the White House. With insights and personal anecdotes from Sheryl Sandberg, Maya Angelou, Gloria Steinem, Nancy Pelosi, Nicholas Kristof, Melissa Etheridge, and many more, this book addresses timely, provocative issues involving women, politics, and power. With a broader goal of encouraging women and girls to be leaders in their lives, their communities, and the larger world, Schnall and her interviewees explore the changing paradigms occurring in politics and in our culture with the hope of moving toward meaningful and effective solutions, and a world where a woman can be president.