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Opis - Proponujemy Państwu nową serię, w której oprócz bajek na dobranoc znajdują się zbiory zagadek i zabawne opowiadania o zwierzętach. Nazwa - Nowe przygody Bobika Autor - Wiktor Laskowski Oprawa - Twarda Wydawca - E. Jarmołkiewicz Kod ISBN - 9788377112021 Kod EAN - 9788377112021 Rok wydania - 2014 Język - polski Seria wydawnicza - Dziecięca Biblioteczka Format - 17.0x24.5cm Ilość stron - 64 Podatek VAT - 5%
1. Gordon, Irving - Unforgettable 2. Fain, Sammy - Secret Love 3. Livingston, Jay - To Each His Own 4. Roemheld, Heinz - Ruby 5. Ferrao, Raul - April In Portugal 6. Mellin, Robert - My One & Only Love 7. Kosma, Joseph - Autumn Leaves 8. Garner, Erroll - Misty 9. Young, Victor - Golden Earrings 10. Richards, John W. - Young At Heart 11. Fain, Sammy - April Love 12. Reid, Billy - The Gipsy 101. Maxwell, Robert - Ebb Tide 102. Noble, Ray - The Very Thought Of You 103. Fain, Sammy - I'll Be Seeing You 104. Young, Victor - Love Letters 105. Kern, Jerome - Long Ago (And Far Away) 106. Berlin, Irving - How Deep Is The Ocean 107. Kern, Jerome - Smoke Gets In Your Eyes 108. Young, Victor - Stella By Starlight 109. Nicholls, Horatio - Among My Souvenirs 110. Heusen, Jimmy - Darn That Dream 111. Aldrich, Ronnie - Evening Star 112. Rodgers, Richard - Where Or When 201. Rose, Peter - Deep Purple 202. Youmans, Vincent - More Than You Know 203. Lowe, Ruth - I'll Never Smile Again 204. Gershwin, George - Embraceable You 205. Mchugh, Jimmy - Don't Blame Me 206. Rodgers, Richard - I Have Dreamed 207. Weill, Kurt - September Song 208. Mchugh, Jimmy - I'm In The Mood For Love 209. Rodgers, Richard - If I Loved You 210. Aldrich, Ronnie - Lonely Lover 211. Suessdorf, Karl - Moonlight In Vermont 212. Loesser, Frank - Spring Will Be A Little Late This 301. Mancini, Henry - Charade 302. Jobim, Antonio Carlos - A Felicidade 303. Loewe, Frederick - I've Grown Accustomed To Her Fa 304. Aldrich, Ronnie - Ship Of Dreams 305. Cross, Douglass - (I Left My Heart) In San Francis 306. Vita, Alfredo De - Softly As I Leave You 307. Mancini, Henry - How Soon 308. Beach, Albert A. - I Wish You Love 309. Gimbel, Norman - The Girl From Ipanema 310. Rodgers, Richard - The Sound Of Music 311. Aldrich, Ronnie - Gardens In Ibiza 312. Merrill, Bob - People 401. Rodgers, Richard - My Favourite Things 402. Delange, Eddie - Theme From Picnic Introducing 403. Melodie D'amour 404. Salvador, Henri - Original Version 405. Livingston, Jay - Mona Lisa 406. Bacharach, Burt - Magic Moments 407. Young, Victor - When I Fall In Love 408. Dehr, Richard - Memories Are Made Of This 409. Leiber, Jerry - Spanish Harlem 410. Rodgers, Richard - The Sweetest Sounds 411. Farres, Osvaldo - Come Closer To Me 412. Heneker, David William - If The Rain's Got To Fall 413. Lerner, Alan Jay - If Ever I Would Leave You 501. Bacharach, Burt - This Guy's In Love With You 502. Webb, Jimmy - Macarthur Park 503. Dylan, Bob - Blowin' In The Wind 504. Wilson, Brian - Do It Again 505. Russell, Bobby - Honey 506. Aldrich, Ronnie - Time 507. Simon, Paul - Mrs. Robinson 508. Webb, Jimmy - By The Time I Get To Phoenix 509. Ben, Jorge - Mas Que Nada 510. Schifrin, Lalo - Theme From The Fox 511. Mason, Barry - A Man Without Love 512. Macleod, John - Something Here In My Heart 601. White, Barry - Love's Theme 602. Bergman, Alan - The Way We Were 603. Laurie, Linda - Leave Me Alone 604. Croce, Jim - I'll Have To Say I Love You In A Song 605. Bettis, John - Top Of The World 606. Pinder, Michael - Have You Heard 607. Masser, Michael - Last Time I Saw Him 608. Bergman, Alan - What Are You Doing The Rest Of You 609. Albertelli, Luigi - Vado Via 610. Jobim, Antonio Carlos - Wave 611. O'sullivan, Gilbert - Happiness Is Me & You 612. Durrill, John - Dark Lady 701. Mandel, Johnny - The Shadow Of Your Smile (From T 702. Jarre, Maurice - Somewhere My Love (From Doctor Z 703. Kaempfert, Bert - Strangers In The Night (From A 704. Sherman, Richard M. - Chim Chim Cher-ee (From Mar 705. Chaplin, Charlie - Limelight (From Limelight) 706. Mayuzumi, Toshiro - The Bible (From The Bible) 707. North, Alex - Who's Afraid? (From Who's Afraid Of 708. Auric, Georges - The Moulin Rouge Theme (From Mou 709. Ciorciolini, Marcello - More (From Mondo Cane) 710. Williams, Charles - The Apartment (From The Apart 711. Goldsmith, Jerry - A Patch Of Blue (From A Patch 712. Jarre, Maurice - Lawrence Of Arabia (From Lawrenc 713. Barry, John - You Only Live Twice (From You Only 714. Brooker, Gary - A Whiter Shade Of Pale 715. Springfield, Tom - Georgy Girl 716. Parks, Carson C. - Somethin' Stupid 717. Lai, Francis Albert - A Man & A Woman 718. Schmidt, Harvey - My Cup Runneth Over (From I Do, 719. Hatch, Tony - Don't Sleep In The Subway 720. Miller, Eddie - Release Me 721. Hefti, Neal - Barefoot In The Park 722. Bacharach, Burt - Alfie (From Alfie) 723. Ramin, Sid - Music To Watch Girls By 724. Chaplin, Charlie - This Is My Song (From A Counte 801. Barbieri, Gato - Last Tango In Paris 802. Simon, Carly - You're So Vain 803. Gates, David - Aubrey 804. Brown, Lawrence - Tie A Yellow Ribbon Round The Ol 805. O'sullivan, Gilbert - Clair 806. Green, Al - Call Me (Come Back Home) 807. O'keefe, Danny - Good Time Charlie's Got The Blues 808. Smith, Eileen - Oh Babe, What Would You Say 809. Fox, Charles - Killing Me Softly With His Song 810. Evoy, Larry - Last Song 811. Ortolani, Riz - Love Theme From The Valachi Paper 812. Hazlewood, Michael Edward - It Never Rains In Sout 813. Rota, Nino - Love Theme From The Godfather 814. O'sullivan, Gilbert - Alone Again (Naturally) 815. Diamond, Neil - Song Sung Blue 816. Darion, Joseph - The Impossible Dream 817. Kingsley, Gershon - Popcorn 818. Mcdonald, Ralph - Where Is The Love 819. Bacharach, Burt - Theme From Lost Horizon 820. Bricusse, Leslie - Candy Man 821. Ham, Peter William - Without You 822. Marc, Ronald - Come To Where The Love Is 823. Sedaka, Neil - Breaking Up Is Hard To Do 824. Ralston, Alfred - Jenny's Theme 901. Brown, Nacio Herb - Temptation 902. Lieurance, Thurlow - By The Waters Of Minnetonka 903. Jobim, Antonio Carlos - Adieu Tristesse 904. Lecuona, Casado Ernesto - Jungle Drums 905. Rimsky-korsakov, Nicolai - Hymn To The Sun 906. Lecuona, Margarita - Babalu 907. Lane, Burton - Old Devil Moon 908. Barroso, Ary - Baia 909. Newman, Alfred - The Moon Of Manakoora 910. Leeds, Milton - Misirlou 911. Grouya, Ted - Flamingo 912. Ellington, Duke - Caravan 1001. Anonymous - Shema - Hava Nagila 1002. Anonymous - Raisins & Almonds 1003. Lawrence, Jack - Yes, My Darling Daughter 1004. Anonymous - Eili Eili 1005. Miron-michrovsky, Issachar - Tzena, Tzena, Tzena 1006. Elman, Ziggy - & The Angels Sing 1007. Gilbert, Joe (Joseph George) - A Letter To My Moth 1008. Casman, Nellie - Joseph! Joseph! 1009. Achron, Joseph - Hebrew Melody 1010. Anonymous - Hativkah 1101. Gold, Ernest - Exodus Main Theme 1102. Pollack, Lew - My Yiddische Momme 1103. Anonymous - Freilich 1104. Anonymous - Sunrise, Sunset / Hava Netze B'machol 1105. Lebedeff, Aaron - Second Avenue Symphonette 1106. Lavry, Marc - Kinneret 1107. Anonymous - Kol Nidre 1108. Anonymous - Finale 1201. Rodgers, Richard - Oklahoma! Medley 1202. Rodgers, Richard - Bali Ha'i 1203. Herman, Jerry - Hello Dolly! 1204. Styne, Jule - People 1205. Carousel 1206. Rodgers, Richard - Carousel Waltz (Original Versio 1207. Bock, Jerry - Fiddler On The Roof 1208. Kern, Jerome - Ol' Man River 1209. Willson, Meredith - Seventy-six Trombones 1210. Wright, Robert Craig Bob - Baubles, Bangles & Bead 1211. Rodgers, Richard - Slaughter On Tenth Avenue 1212. Loewe, Frederick - My Fair Lady - Medley 1213. Rozsa, Miklos - Theme From Spellbound 1214. North, Alex - Antony & Cleopatra's Theme 1215. A Summer Place 1216. Steiner, Max - A Summer Place (Original Version) 1217. Bernstein, Leonard - On The Waterfront 1218. Steiner, Max - Tara's Theme 1219. Jarre, Maurice - Lawrence Of Arabia: Theme 1220. Bernstein, Elmer - The Magnificent Seven: Theme 1301. Cash, Johnny - I Walk The Line 1302. Gibson, Don - I Can't Stop Loving You 1303. Travis, Merle - Sixteen Tons 1304. Lawson, Herbert Happy - Any Time 1305. Friend, Clifford - Lovesick Blues 1306. Willet, Slim - Don't Let The Stars Get In Your Eye 1307. Robbins, Marty - El Paso 1308. Williams, Hank - Cold, Cold Heart 1309. Williams, Hank - Jambalaya 1310. Williams, Hank - Your Cheatin' Heart 1311. Williams, Curley - Half As Much 1312. Tubb, Ernest - Walking The Floor Over You 1401. Waxman, Franz - Peyton Place 1402. Hagen, Earle - The Dick Van Dyke Show 1403. Tiomkin, Dimitri - Rawhide 1404. Riddle, Nelson - Route 66 1405. Murray, Lyn - The Alfred Hitchcock Theme 1406. Schumann, Walter - Dragnet 1407. Goldsmith, Jerry - Theme From Doctor Kildare 1408. Livingston, Jay - Bonanza 1409. Wilson, Dennis - Marriage Lines 1410. Mancini, Henry - Peter Gunn 1411. Maxwell, Robert - The Jackie Gleason Show - Theme 1412. Goldsmith, Jerry - The Man From U.n.c.l.e. 1501. Morricone, Ennio - The Good The Bad & The Ugly - T 1502. Mozart, Wolfgang Amadeus - Theme From Elvira Madi 1503. Jarre, Maurice - Lara's Theme 1504. Loussier, Jacques - Theme From The Mercenaries 1505. Chaplin, Charlie - This Is My Song 1506. Theodorakis, Mikis - Zorba's Dance 1507. Bacharach, Burt - Alfie 1508. Legrand, Michel - I Will Wait For You 1509. Farnon, Robert - Irina 1510. Norman, Monty - The James Bond Theme 1511. Mitchell, Adrian - Rose Of Saigon 1512. Lai, Francis - A Man & A Woman 1601. Lennon, John - Get Back 1602. Lennon, John - Michelle 1603. Lennon, John - Got To Get You Into My Life 1604. Lennon, John - Yesterday 1605. Harrison, George - Something 1606. Lennon, John - Hey Jude 1607. Lennon, John - A Hard Day's Night 1608. Lennon, John - Norwegian Wood 1609. Lennon, John - Ticket To Ride 1610. Lennon, John - Fool On The Hill 1611. Lennon, John - Come Together 1612. Lennon, John - Ob-la-di, Ob-la-da 1701. Bacharach, Burt - Raindrops Keep Falling On My Hea 1702. Bacharach, Burt - Alfie 1703. Bacharach, Burt - I'll Never Fall In Love Again 1704. Bacharach, Burt - This Guy's In Love With You 1705. Bacharach, Burt - Paper Mache 1706. Bacharach, Burt - Trains & Boats & Planes 1707. Bacharach, Burt - They Long To Be Close To You 1708. Bacharach, Burt - You'll Never Get To Heaven 1709. Bacharach, Burt - The Look Of Love 1710. Bacharach, Burt - To Wait For Love Is To Waste You 1711. Bacharach, Burt - The Green Grass Starts To Grow 1712. Bacharach, Burt - Wives & Lovers 1801. Kern, Jerome - The Last Time I Saw Paris 1802. Kern, Jerome - All The Things You Are 1803. Kern, Jerome - The Folks Who Live On The Hill 1804. Desylva, Buddy - Look For The Silver Lining 1805. Harbach, Otto - She Didn't Say Yes 1806. Kern, Jerome - Smoke Gets In Your Eyes 1807. Kern, Jerome - I Won't Dance 1808. Kern, Jerome - Long Ago (And Far Away) 1809. Kern, Jerome - Who? 1810. Kern, Jerome - Yesterdays 1811. Kern, Jerome - Showboat - Medley 1901. Webb, Jimmy - Up, Up & Away 1902. Simon, Paul - Homeward Bound 1903. Webb, Jimmy - By The Time I Get To Phoenix 1904. Simon, Paul - Mrs. Robinson 1905. Webb, Jimmy - Galveston 1906. Simon, Paul - Bridge Over Troubled Water 1907. Traditional - Scarborough Fair Canticle 1908. Webb, Jimmy - Wichita Lineman 1909. Simon, Paul - Cecilia 1910. Simon, Paul - The Sound Of Silence 1911. Webb, Jimmy - Macarthur Park 2001. Maxwell, Robert - Ebb Tide 2002. Berlin, Irving - How Deep Is The Ocean 2003. Traditional - Deep River 2004. Bilk, Acker - Stranger On The Shore 2005. Myers, Sherman - Moonlight On The Ganges 2006. Senicourt, Roger - Sea Mist 2007. Traditional - Shenandoah 2008. Trenet, Charles - La Mer 2009. Mancini, Henry - Moon River 2010. Coates, Eric - Sleepy Lagoon 2011. Rodgers, Richard - Victory At Sea 2012. Chaplin, Charlie - Limelight 2013. Arlen, Harold - The Man That Got Away 2014. Porter, Cole - In The Still Of The Night 2015. Danzig, Evelyn - Scarlet Ribbons 2016. Chaplin, Charles - Smile 2017. Bernstein, Leonard - Tonight 2018. Hudson, Will - Theme From Picnic Introducing Mo 2019. Arlen, Harold - Come Rain Or Come Shine 2020. Porter, Cole - Night & Day 2021. Bacharach, Burt - Here I Am 2022. Addinsell, Richard - Warsaw Concerto 2101. Brown, Nacio Herb - You Stepped Out Of A Dream 2102. Gordon, Mack - I Had The Craziest Dream 2103. Brown, Les - Sentimental Journey 2104. Miller, Glenn - Moonlight Serenade 2105. Keating, Johhny - Mirage 2106. Ellington, Duke - I Got It Bad 2107. Nolan, Bob - Tumbling Tumbleweeds 2108. Petkere, Bernice - Close Your Eyes 2109. Warren, Harry - At Last 2110. Keating, Johhny - Egyptian Night 2111. Kern, Jerome - They Didn't Believe Me 2112. Maxwell, Robert - Ebb Tide 2201. Handy, William Christopher - St. Louis Blues 2202. Johnson, James P. - Charleston 2203. Cross, Douglass - I Left My Heart In San Francisco 2204. Fisher, Fred - Chicago 2205. Alter, Paul - Manhattan Serenade 2206. Henderson, Ray - Alabamy Bound 2207. Warren, Harry - I've Got A Gal In Kalamazoo 2208. Traditional - Oh Susannah 2209. Suessdorf, Karl - Moonlight In Vermont 2210. Dubin, Al - Lullaby Of Broadway 2211. Gordon, Irving - Allentown Jail 2212. Jersey Bounce 2213. Plater, Bobby - Original Version 2301. Rodgers, Richard - Do-re-mi 2302. Rodgers, Richard - Finale 2303. Rodgers, Richard - Sixteen Going On Seventeen 2304. Hammerstein Ii, Oscar - Preludium 2305. Rodgers, Richard - How Can Love Survive? 2306. Rodgers, Richard - The Lonely Goatherd 2307. Rodgers, Richard - My Favourite Things 2308. Ted Heath & His Music - Climb Ev'ry Mountain 2309. Hammerstein Ii, Oscar - An Ordinary Couple 2310. Rodgers, Richard - Something Good 2311. Rodgers, Richard - Finale 2401. Strayhorn, Billy - Take The A Train 2402. Ellington, Duke - Do Nothing Till You Hear From Me 2403. Delange, Eddie - Solitude 2404. Ellington, Duke - I Got It Bad (And That Ain't Goo 2405. Ellington, Edward Kennedy - Caravan 2406. Tizol, Juan - Perdido 2407. Ellington, Duke - Mood Indigo 2408. Ellington, Duke - Sophisticated Lady 2409. Ellington, Duke - Don't Get Around Much Anynore 2410. Ellington, Duke - Cotton Tail 2501. Berlin, Irving - Marie 2502. Kahn, Gus - Chloe 2503. Foster, Stephen - Swanee River 2504. Porter, Cole - I Get A Kick Out Of You 2505. Oliver, Sy - Well, Git It 2506. Rimsky-korsakov, Nicolai - Song Of India 2507. Dorsey, Tommy - Trombonology 2508. Jones, Isham - On The Alamo 2509. Mchugh, Jimmy - On The Sunny Side Of The Street 2510. Oliver, Sy - Opus One 2601. Cooley, Eddie - Fever 2602. Ciorciolini, Marcello - More 2603. Herman, Jerry - Hello Dolly! 2604. Steiner, Max - A Summer Place - Theme 2605. Hadjidakis, Manos - Never On Sunday 2606. Bacharach, Burt - Wives & Lovers 2607. Weill, Kurt - Mack The Knife 2608. Mancini, Henry - Moon River 2609. Garner, Erroll - Misty 2610. Gimbel, Norman - The Girl From Ipanema 2611. Styne, Jule - People 2612. Howard, Bart - Fly Me To The Moon 2613. Forrest, George Chet - Baubles, Bangles & Beads 2614. Ledbetter, Huddie 'Ledbelly' - Cotton Fields 2615. Adler, Richard - Rags To Riches 2616. Adderley, Nat - Work Song 2617. Arlen, Harold - The Man That Got Away 2618. Mills, Gordon - It's Not Unusual 2619. Traditional - Michael Row The Boat Ashore 2620. Mayfield, Percy - Hit The Road Jack 2621. Loesser, Frank - Poppa, Don't Preach To Me 2622. Oliver, Sy - Yes Indeed! 2623. Porter, Cole - Night & Day 2624. Mann, Barry - Blame It On The Bossa Nova 2701. Goodman, Benny - Flying Home 2702. Noble, Ray - Cherokee 2703. Porter, Cole - Begin The Beguine 2704. Basie, Count - One O'clock Jump 2705. Rimsky-korsakov, Nicolai - Song Of India 2706. Bishop, Joe - At The Woodchoppers' Ball 2707. Sherwood, Bobby - Elks' Parade 2708. Garland, Joseph C. - In The Mood 2709. James, Harry - Two O'clock Jump 2710. Dorsey, Tommy - Contrasts 2711. Strayhorn, Billy - Take The 'A' Train 2712. Prima, Louis - Sing, Sing, Sing 2713. Oliver, Sy - Opus 1 2714. Barnet, Charlie - Skyliner 2715. Delange, Eddie - A String Of Pearls 2716. Bauduc, Ray - South Rampart Street Parade 2717. Dorsey, Jimmy - Long John Silver 2718. Wetzel, Ray - Intermission Riff 2719. Basie, Count - Jumpin' At The Woodside 2720. Gershwin, George - Oh! Lady Be Good 2721. Ellington, Duke - Don't Get Around Much Anymore 2722. Plater, Robert - Jersey Bounce 2723. Hagen, Earle - Harlem Nocturne 2724. Berry, Chuck - Apple Honey 2801. Rome, Harold J. - South America Take It Away 2802. Richard Miles - The Coffee Song 2803. Porter, Cole - In The Still Of The Night 2804. Arlen, Harold - Come Rain Or Come Shine 2805. Mendonca, Newton Ferreira - Desafinado 2806. Roubanis, Nicholas - Misirlou 2807. Keating, Johnny - Ted Meets Ed 2808. Berlin, Irving - Heat Wave 2809. Banks, Marion - Malaguena 2810. Weill, Kurt - Speak Low 2811. Berlin, Irving - Anything You Can Do 2812. Bernstein, Leonard - America 2813. Adler, Richard - There Once Was A Man 2814. Loesser, Frank - Baby It's Cold Outside 2815. Hamm, Fred - Bye Bye Blues 2816. Costa, Harry - Tiger Rag 2817. Musel, Bob - Granada 2818. Bulhoes, Max - Come To The Mardi Gras 2819. Porter, Cole - Begin The Beguine 2820. Troup, Bobby - Daddy 2821. Ros, Edmundo - Solamente Bob Efford 2822. Porter, Cole - Friendship 2901. Kismet 2902. Wright, Robert - Overture (Original Version) 2903. Kismet (Original Version) 2904. Wright, Robert - Sands Of Time (Act 1) 2905. Kismet 2906. Wright, Robert - Rhymes Have I (Original Version) 2907. Kismet (Original Version) 2908. Wright, Robert - Fate (Act 1) 2909. Kismet 2910. Wright, Robert - Baubles, Bangles & Beads (Origina 2911. Wright, Robert - Not Since Ninevah (Original Versi 2912. Kismet (Original Version) 2913. Wright, Robert - Stranger In Paradise (Act 2) 2914. Wright, Robert - He's In Love (Act 1) 2915. Wright, Robert - Gesticulate (Act 1) 2916. Wright, Robert - Night Of My Nights (Act 2) 2917. Wright, Robert - Was I Wasir? (Act 2) 2918. Kismet 2919. Wright, Robert - Rhahadlakum (Original Version) 2920. Kismet (Original Version) 2921. Wright, Robert - & This Is My Beloved (Act 2) 2922. Wright, Robert - The Olive Tree (Act 2) 2923. Wright, Robert - Zubbediya (Act 2) 2924. Wright, Robert - Samaris Dance (Act 2) 2925. Wright, Robert - Night Of My Nights (Act 2) 3001. Porter, Cole - You're The Top 3002. Gershwin, George - I Got Rhythm 3003. Berlin, Irving - You're Just In Love 3004. Berlin, Irving - Alexander's Ragtime Band 3005. Berlin, Irving - I Got Lost In His Arms 3006. Whiting, Richard A. - Eadie Was A Lady 3007. Berlin, Irving - There's No Business Like Show Bus 3008. Berlin, Irving - They Say It's Wonderful 3009. Porter, Cole - It's D'lovely 3010. Porter, Cole - I Get A Kick Out Of You 3011. Sondheim, Stephen - Everything's Coming Up Roses 3012. Porter, Cole - Blow, Gabriel Blow 3013. Karr, Harold - Gee, But It's Good To Be Here 3014. Schonberger, John - Whispering 3015. Merrill, Bob - Some People Intro People 3016. Bock, Jerry - Sunrise, Sunset 3017. Bricusse, Leslie - What Kind Of Fool Am I? 3018. Porter, Cole - Ridin' High 3019. Gershwin, George - Someone To Watch Over Me 3020. Darion, Joseph - The Impossible Dream 3021. Lane, Burton - On A Clear Day 3022. Bricusse, Leslie - Nothing Can Stop Me Now 3101. Traditional - Dixie 3102. Steffe, John William - The Battle Hymn Of The Repu 3103. Rogers, Eric - America (My Country 'Tis Of Thee) 3104. Cohan, George M. - Over There 3105. Traditional - We're Tenting Tonight 3106. Berlin, Irving - God Bless America 3107. Traditional - Yankee Doodle 3108. Traditional - Columbia, The Gem Of The Ocean 3109. Traditional - Maryland, My Maryland 3110. Traditional - America, The Beautiful 3111. Sanderson, James - Hail To The Chief 3112. The Star-spangled Banner 3113. Smith, John Stafford - Arr. Eric Rogers 3201. Costa, Harry - Tiger Rag 3202. Schonberger, John - Whispering 3203. Desylva, Buddy - The Black Bottom 3204. Youmans, Vincent - Tea For Two 3205. Ager, Milton - Ain't She Sweet 3206. Gershwin, George - Fascinating Rhythm 3207. Fisher, Fred - Chicago 3208. Dreyer, Dave - Me & My Shadow 3209. Kern, Jerome - Who? 3210. Henderson, Ray - Birth Of The Blues 3211. Johnson, James P. - Charleston 3212. Whiting, Richard A. - She's Funny That Way 3301. Anonymous - La Bamba 3302. Bandeira, Manuel - Azulao 3303. Mccartney, Paul - El Tonto En La Colina 3304. Luna, Felix Cesar - La Peregrinacion 3305. Carillo, Alvaro - Sabor A Mi 3306. Andre, Fabian - Sueno Que Estoy Junto A Ti 3307. Macdermot, Galt - Be In 3308. Valle, Paolo Sergio Kostenbader - Samba De Verao 3309. Trovaioli, Armando - O Meu Violao 3310. Barcelata Castro, Lorenzo - Maria Elena 3311. Dupont, Paul - La Rosita 3312. Moraes, Vinicius De - Canto De Ossanha 3401. Grever, Maria - What A Difference A Day Made 3402. Simons, Moises - The Peanut Vendor 3403. Ramos, Silvano - Alla En El Rancho Grande 3404. Lacalle, Joseph Maria - Amapola 3405. Serradell, Narciso - La Golondrina 3406. Banks, Marion - Malaguena 3407. Roig, Ganzalo - Yours 3408. Lecuona, Ernesto - The Breeze & I 3409. Lecuona, Ernesto - Say Si, Si 3410. Traditional - Latin Shalom 3411. Lecuona, Ernesto - Maria My Own 3412. Lecuona, Ernesto - Jungle Drums 3501. Wayne, Mabel - In A Little Spanish Town 3502. Lecuona, Ernesto - Siboney 3503. Rizzo, Vincent - The Laughing Samba 3504. Loewe, Frederick - Get Me To The Church On Time 3505. Herman, Jerry - Hello Dolly! 3506. Morales, Noro - Oye Negra 3507. Rose, David - Holiday For Strings 3508. Rixner, Joe - Corcovado 3509. Hoffman, Al - Heartaches 3510. Bart, Lionel - From Russia With Love 3511. Donida, Carlo - Al Di La 3512. Monnot, Marguerite - If You Love Me 3601. Bonfa, Luiz - Carnival 3602. Salinas, Alfredo Omar - Ole Mambo 3603. Stellman, Marcel - Spanish Flea 3604. Simons, Moises - The Peanut Vendor 3605. Fields, Dorothy - Cuban Love Song 3606. Abreu, Zequinha - Tico, Tico 3607. Sanders, Julio Cesar - Pablo The Dreamer 3608. Neville, Naomi - Whipped Cream 3609. Lara, Agustin - Solamente Una Vez 3610. Rose, Billy - It Happened In Monterey 3611. Barosso, Ary - Baia 3612. Traditional - La Bamba 3613. Allen, Barclay - Cumana 3614. Jobim, Antonio Carlos - A Felicidade 3615. Ben, Jorge - Mas Que Nada 3616. Lai, Francis - A Man & A Woman 3617. Menendez, Nilo - Green Eyes 3618. Banks, Marion - Malaguena 3619. Dodd, Dorothy - Granada 3620. Matos Rodriguez, Gerardo Hernando - La Cumparsita 3621. Calero, Ortiz Antonio - La Macarena 3622. Mcgear, Mike - Thank U Very Much 3623. Azevedo, Waldir - Delicado 3624. Audinot, Rafael - Rumba Rhapsody 3701. Macdermot, Galt - Good Morning Starshine 3702. Macdermot, Galt - Ain't Got No 3703. Macdermot, Galt - I Got Life 3704. Macdermot, Galt - Where Do I Go? 3705. Macdermot, Galt - Hare Krishna 3706. Macdermot, Galt - Aquarius 3707. Macdermot, Galt - Hair 3708. Macdermot, Galt - Easy To Be Hard 3709. Macdermot, Galt - Manchester, England 3710. Macdermot, Galt - Frank Mills 3711. Macdermot, Galt - Let The Sunshine In 3712. Macdermot, Galt - Donna 3713. Duran, Marcelo - Do You Like The Samba 3714. Brown, Lawrence - Tie A Yellow Ribbon Round The Ol 3715. Yradier, Sebastian - La Paloma 3716. Russell, Bob - The Night The Lights Went Out In Ge 3717. Traditional - This Train 3718. Wonder, Stevie - You Are The Sunshine Of My Life 3719. Marc, Ronald - Grab The Bull By The Horns 3720. Rio, Chuck - Tequila 3721. Lauret, Mediato Benito - Words We Now Regret 3722. Sotto, Titi - Mama Loves Pompa 3801. Goldsmith, Jerrald K - Theme From The Man From U. 3802. Barry, John - Mr. Kiss-kiss, Bang-bang 3803. Kaplan, Sol - Theme From The Spy Who Came In From 3804. Barry, John - Goldfinger 3805. Barry, John - The Ipcress File 3806. Astley, Edwin - The Saint 3807. Barry, John - Thunderball 3808. Johnson, Laurie - The Avengers 3809. Bart, Lionel - From Russia With Love 3810. Hagen, Earle - I Spy 3811. Goldsmith, Jerry - Our Man Flint 3812. Norman, Monty - The James Bond Theme 3901. Barry, John - You Only Live Twice 3902. Barry, John - Capsule In Space 3903. Barry, John - Gypsy Camp 3904. Barry, John - Teasing The Korean 3905. Barry, John - The Wedding 3906. Bacharach, Burt - Casino Royale 3907. Bacharach, Burt - The Look Of Love 3908. Barry, John - Bond Below Disco Volante 3909. Barry, John - Thunderball 3910. Norman, Monty - Jump Up 3911. Barry, John - Chateau Fight 3912. Bacharach, Burt - Let The Love Come Through
Letter from America Penguin
Powieści i opowiadania
When Alistair Cooke retired in March 2004 and then died a few weeks later, he was acclaimed by many as one of the greatest broadcasters of all time. His Letters from America, which began in 1946 and continued uninterrupted every week until early 2004, kept the world in touch with what was happening in Cooke's wry, liberal and humane style. This selection, made largely by Cooke himself and supplemented by his literary executor, gives us the very best of these legendary broadcasts. Over half have never appeared in print before. It is a remarkable portrait of a continent - and a man. Fred Astaire 26 June 1987 Movie stars don't make it. Nor statesmen. Not Prime Ministers, or dictators unless they die in office. Not even a world-famous rock star, unless he's assassinated. But last Monday, none of the three national television networks hesitated about the story that would lead the evening news. On millions of little screens in this country and I don't doubt in many other countries around the world, the first shots were of an imp, a graceful wraith, a firefly in impeccable white tie and tails. And for much longer than the lead story usually runs, for a full five minutes on NBC, we were given a loving retrospective of the dead man, ending with the firm declaration by Nureyev that 'He was not just the best ballroom dancer, or tap dancer, he was simply the greatest, most imaginative, dancer of our time.' And the newsmen were right to remind us of the immortal comment of the Hollywood mogul, who, with the no-nonsense directness of an expert, reported on Fred Astaire's first film test: 'Has enormous ears, can't act, can't sing, dances a little.' That Hollywood mogul, long gone, spent his life ducking round corners, to avoid being identified as the oaf who looked in the sky and never saw the brightest star. However, that expert opinion was, as the lawyers say, controlling at the time and in Astaire's first movies, there was no thought of allowing him to act or sing. But not for long. And thanks to the invention of television, and the need to fill vast stretches of the afternoon and night with old movies, it has been possible for my daughter, for instance, to claim Fred Astaire as her favourite film star from the evidence of all the movies he made fifteen, ten, five, three years before she was born. When I got the news on Monday evening here, and realized with immediate professional satisfaction that the BBC had smartly on hand a musical obituary tribute to him I put together eight years ago, I couldn't help recalling the casual, comic way this and similar radio obituaries came about. I was in London at the end of 1979, and Richard Rodgers - one of the two or three greatest of American songwriters - had just died, I believe on New Year's Eve or the night before. Britons, by then, were getting accustomed, without pain, to making what used to be a two-day Christmas holiday into a ten-day much-needed rest. For all laborious research purposes, the BBC was shut up. And there was no retrospective programme on the life and music of Richard Rodgers in the BBC's archives. Of course, in a gramophone library that looks like an annex to the Pentagon, there were hundreds, perhaps thousands, of recordings of his songs. The SOS went out to a writer, a producer, and - I presume - a man who had the key to the gramophone library. The silent place was unlocked, and the three of them laboured through the day to put together an hour's tribute to Richard Rodgers. It was done. It was competent enough, but rushed to an impossible deadline. This hasty improvisation happened just when my own music producer and I, who had enjoyed working together for six years or so on American popular music, were wondering what we could offer next. We'd done a sketch history of jazz, through individuals. We'd gone through all the popular music of the 1920s, 1930s and 1940s, and were stumped for a new series, at which point I asked if we mightn't go and talk to the head of the channel, network or whatever. We went in, and the genial boss asked me what we had in mind. 'A morgue,' I said. A what? 'Where', I asked, 'is your morgue?' He was not familiar with the word, a newspaper term. 'Well,' I said, 'all newspapers have them.' 'How d'you mean?' 'If, I explained, 'Mrs Thatcher died tonight and you woke up and read a two-sentence obituary, you'd be rightly outraged. But if you saw a two-page obituary, you'd take it for granted. When d'you suppose it was written?' 'That's right,' he said thoughtfully. What I was proposing was a morgue of the Americans eminent in popular music and jazz, so they'd not get caught short again. A splendid idea, the man said; pick your stars. We made a list and were commissioned to return to America and finish all of them. Naturally, we looked at a calendar, and birthdates of Hoagy Carmichael, Earl Hines, Harold Arlen, Ethel Merman, Stephane Grappelli, Ella Fitzgerald. But then, in a spasm of panic, we thought of two giants - if the word can be used about two comparative midgets: Irving Berlin and Fred Astaire. Berlin was then 91. And Fred Astaire was just crowding 80. The boss man, to whom the idea of a morgue had been, only a few minutes before, quaint if not morbid, wondered what we were waiting for. Better get busy, at once, on Berlin and then on Astaire. I remember doing the Astaire obit, then and there, while I was still in London. Meanwhile, we'd simply pray every night that the Lord would keep Irving Berlin breathing till I could get home and get busy. I remember being picked up in a car by a charming young girl to get to the BBC and record my Astaire narration - there wasn't a moment to lose. She asked me, in the car, what the script was that I was clutching. 'It's an obituary', I said, 'of Fred Astaire.' 'Fred Astaire,' she shrieked, 'dead?' and almost swerved into a bus. 'Of course, he's not dead,' I said, 'but he's going to be one day.' She, too, was new to the institution of a morgue. I recalled that when I was a correspondent for a British paper in the United States, and when for example. Dean Acheson was appointed Secretary of State, the first cable I had from my editor said, 'Welcome Acheson obituary soonest.' How ghoulish, she said. I imagine that to two generations at least, it's assumed that Fred Astaire, this slim, pop-eyed newcomer to Hollywood who couldn't act, couldn't sing, danced a little, only made a fool of the mogul through the movies he made, with Ginger Rogers, in the mid- and late 1930s. But long before then, from the mid-1920s on, he was already an incomparable star - as a dancer - to theatre audiences both in New York and in London. Perhaps more in London than anywhere, certainly in the 1920s, with the early Gershwin hits, Funny Face and Lady Be Good, and lastly, in 1933, in Cole Porter's Gay Divorce (which was the title of the theatre show; Hollywood would not then allow so shocking a title and called the movie version, The Gay Divorcee). Of all the thousands of words that have been written this week, and will be written, there is a passage I went back to on Tuesday night which, I think, as well as anything I know, sums up Astaire's overall appeal - the appeal that takes in but transcends one's admiration for his dancing and for his inimitably intimate singing style. This was written in November 1933, by a theatre critic who had so little feel for dancing that he marvelled why London should go on about 'Mr Astaire's doing well enough what the Tiller Girls at Blackpool do superbly'. The critic, the writer, was James Agate, the irascible, dogmatic, opinionated but brilliant journalist, and I believe the best critic of acting we have had this century. He is writing his review of Gay Divorce, after declaring yet again his contempt for musical comedy as an entertainment for idiots, deploring the play's plot and the acting and hoping 'Micawberishly, for something to turn up'. 'Presently,' he wrote, 'Mr Fred Astaire obliged, and there is really no more to be said.' Except
Wi-Fi Home Networking McGraw-Hill
Medycyna > English Division
This book: describes the costs, benefits and necessity of networking; reviews software networking tools that save money for small-time operators; summarizes business expenses and savings to help a prospective user choose their office setup; offers criteria for deciding on distribution media; compares wireless versus wired connections; and includes important, practical information about security, viruses, and backing up. Booking a new career Ojai man, laid off after 25 years by Verizon, becomes author By Roger Harris, email@example.com For 18 months, Ray Smith had way too much time to smell the pink and red roses growing in his Ojai back yard. Like thousands of other telecommunications workers across the country who were laid off by struggling telecom companies, Smith was out of work. A veteran network engineer with more than 25 years of experience, Smith hated being jobless. He looked for work constantly after being let go by Verizon Communications in January 2001. He made a million phone calls and knocked on a like number of doors. Or so it seemed. Too often he heard the words that every 50-something job hunter learns to hate: "You're overqualified." No nibbles. No offers. "I was desperate," said Smith, 55. So with his back to the wall, Smith tried something new -- he wrote a book. Other than the Christmas letters he writes instead of sending cards, Smith was a novice writer. But he knows computer networking. With the help of a good editor and his patient and supportive wife, Jade, he began writing last June. Six months later, Smith delivered the last pages of WiFi Home Networking to his publisher. In the process, he rediscovered himself and put those pesky out-of-work blues into the closet. Seeing his book on the shelf at Barnes & Noble for the first time was "an out-of-body experience almost," Smith said. "Suddenly, I was somebody again." His book was published by McGraw Hill, one of the largest publishing houses in the country. The 347-page book details how to build a wireless network for your home. WiFi is short for "wireless fidelity," the radio frequency technology used to connect computers. Step by step, Smith outlines everything from the history of WiFi and the benefits of a wireless network to choosing the right equipment and setting up the network. The book, which sells for $29.95 and includes a CD version, is aimed primarily at small-office/home-office users. There are several advantages of a wireless network, said Smith, who found in researching the book that more than 20 million U.S. households have more than one computer. With a WiFi home network, several computers can share the same high-speed wireless Internet connection and the same printer. If you have a laptop computer, you can work anywhere in the house or even the back yard -- because there are no wires to trip over. Wireless networks make it easy to share files between computers and remotely control one computer with another computer. And, homeowners don't have to knock holes in walls like they would when running cable for a wired network. Smith said a wireless network makes working from home easier and more productive. Real estate agents, for example, can connect a WiFi camera to their computer and show out-of-town home buyers photos of houses, and a salesperson could sit in their home office and use the technology to video conference with field engineers. How it happened In the last few months, interest in wireless networking has taken off. In addition to being a useful tool for home offices, wireless networks are cropping up in coffee shops, airports and hotels. "Ray has a real knack of seeing things before they become popular," said Jade, who works for Verizon's DSL division. "... A lot of families have more than one computer, and (WiFi) is a way to get them to talk to each other. It's the next logical step." Although Smith never wrote a book before, his longtime friend David Leathers, a Videography magazine editor and president of Eye Square Productions, a video and film production company in Culver City, didn't hesitate to recommend Smith when McGraw-Hill was looking for a WiFi writer. "I knew he knew the subject matter because he had been directly involved in it a very long time," said Leathers, who has written technical books for McGraw-Hill. "I've not been particularly impressed with some of the technical writing I see. Some of it looks like somebody took some downloads from the Net, some press releases and rescrambled it and then called it an article. But I knew Ray would take it seriously and do original work on it." Smith's serious work-ethic impressed his editor at McGraw-Hill. "He did a great job of researching and getting enough information from the vendors," said Judy Bass, senior editor with McGraw-Hill. Smith accepted criticism without complaint and quickly learned the style preferred by McGraw-Hill's Professional Book Group, which publishes hundreds of titles a year. "He really went out and learned about the market and in the process marketed himself really well," Bass said. Unlike many how-to technical books, Smith writes in a manner understandable by both novices and tech-savvy readers. The book is sprinkled with interesting tidbits. For instance, the first wireless communication was in 1880 when Alexander Graham Bell invented the photophone, which used a beam of light to carry a voice message between buildings in Washington, D.C. The Ventura County Star 20030608
LAYARD RICHARD - Thrive Penguin
Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna
This book offers a ground-breaking argument for better treatment of mental health from Richard Layard (author of Happiness) and David M. Clark. Britain has become a world leader in providing psychological therapies thanks to the work of Richard Layard and David Clark. But, even so, in Britain and worldwide the majority of people who need help still don't get treatment. This is both unjust and a false economy. This book argues for change. It shows that mental ill-health causes more of the suffering in our society than physical illness, poverty or unemployment. Moreover, greater spending on helping people to recover from mental health problems - and stay well - would generate massive savings to national economies, as those who suffer from depression and anxiety disorders account for nearly a half of all disability and are predominantly of working age. Modern talking therapies, such as CBT (Cognitive Behavioural Therapy), are highly effective, and if more sufferers got these treatments, lives would be turned around and the cost would be fully covered by the huge savings. Thrive explores the new effective solutions to the misery and injustice caused by mental illness. It describes how successful psychological treatments have been developed and explains what works best for whom. It also urges us to do all we can to prevent these problems in the first place, through better schools and a better society. And, most importantly, it offers real hope. "This book is an inspiring success story and a stirring call to further action. Its message is as compelling as it is important: the social costs of mental illness are terribly high and the costs of effective treatments are surprisingly low." (Daniel Kahneman). "Extremely easy and pleasurable to read. It's the most comprehensive, humane and generous study of mental illness that I've come across." (Melvyn Bragg). "Remarkable...presents the issues in a style that easy for the professional, the general public, and policy makers to understand." (Aaron T Beck). "Professors Layard and Clark (the Dream Team of British Social Science) make a compelling case for a massive injection of resources into the treatment and prevention of mental illness. This is simply the best book on public policy and mental health ever written." (Martin Seligman). Richard layard is one of the world's leading labour economists, and in 2008 received the IZA International Prize for Labour Economics. A member of the House of Lords, he has done much to raise the public profile of mental health. His 2005 book Happiness has been translated into 20 languages. David M. Clark, Professor of Psychology at Oxford, is one of the world's leading experts on CBT, responsible for much progress in treatment methods. With Richard Layard, he was the main driver behind the UK's Improving Access to Psychological Therapies programme.
Opus Dei Penguin
Opus Dei is the most controversial - and unknown - force in the Catholic Church. Here, John L. Allen uncovers its real nature. Accused of promoting a right-wing political agenda, of cult-like practices, and immortalized forever in the pages of Dan Brown's The Da Vinci Code, Opus Dei is the most notorious, most talked about - but least known - religious organization of our time. Granted unlimited access to those within its ranks, and with an investigative eye intent on uncovering closely guarded secrets, John L. Allen finally separates the myths from the facts: the actual use of the cilice; the reason men and women remain separate; the true extent of Opus Dei's funds. Built around a wealth of interviews with the heads of Opus Dei in the Vatican and in centres around the world, comparing the attitudes of current members with those of highly critical members and outsiders, Opus Dei is a portrait of a remarkably powerful organization, both inside and outside the Church. One of the most mysterious and controversial religious forces today, and immortalized in Dan Brown
Intelligent School Sage Publications
Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna
'This is a challenging book and makes for uncomfortable reading at times because one realises that there is so much more to be accomplished in education. How can the teacher who wants to follow this further find out more? Barbara MacGilchrist, Jane Reed and Kate Myers have given the next step: each chapter has a conclusion and "questions for discussion and activities" which are very open and will lead to considerable introspection' - Education Review 'I have rarely been so enthusiastic about a book. Reviewers are supposed to highlight some imperfections - I am at a loss. Recommend this book to all you meet' - Mervyn Flecknoe, Improving Schools 'This book would be an invaluable read for all who work in schools including LEA advisors, inspectors and consultants. It contains a chapter on teachers' learning and has some excellent questions for discussion at the end of each chapter that could usefully stimulate ideas for staff development sessions.It would be great if this book were read and taken seriously by those who make policy as well as those who try to put it into practice' - Escalate 'The book is easy to use, clear, well organized, full of practical examples and equally practical questions. It could be a signpost to the future - if the days of educational diktat are really almost over' - Michael Duffy, Times Educational Supplement, Friday Magazine 'This Second Edition of The Intelligent School offers a concise and accessible insight into the key aspects of educational leadership. In my view, it ought to be read by anyone who is keen to develop their understanding of theoretical frameworks expertly illustrated through practical examples' - Neil Saunders, Primary Phase Inspector - Hampshire LEA ,(Doctoral Student - The University of Hull) 'This is an excellent book. I will use its insights and the wealth of practical questions it offers to help with my present politically driven imperative - the transformation of London's secondary schools. If I have this book at my elbow and make sure it's well thumbed, there is every chance that we can create 411 intelligent schools across London.The new insights in The Intelligent School are a testament to the extraordinary proficiency of these three authors. As the waiter in the restaurant says when serving the meal "Enjoy"' - Tim Brighouse, Times Educational Supplement Barbara MacGilchrist, Kate Myers and Jane Reed have written a masterpiece. The First Edition of the Intelligent School in 1997 was an outstanding book and it is no surprise that a Second Edition has followed relatively quickly to share more good news for practitioners, policymakers, researchers and scholars. The First Edition shaped my thinking more than most in the late 1990's and I cited it in scores of presentations in different countries around the world. It was a perfect complement to our work on the self-managing school. In this Second Edition, the concept of the Intelligent School is expanded and the different kinds of intelligences are carefully explained and illustrated. The authors are able to draw on more than five years of implementation in the field and further and broader work in the research and development centres with which they are associated.They offer the best synthesis of the international literature on school effectiveness and school improvement that I have seen. They have performed a great service in making this literature accessible to the profession. I recommended the First Edition as essential reading for all the work in schools. Those who did not do so should certainly acquire the second, but it is important that policymakers and academics do the same. 'This book will quickly gain recognition as the leader among an increasing number of books that provide hope that all students in every setting can achieve a high quality education. It is one of the truly outstanding features of this book that it also conveys an unbridled spirit of optimism' - Brian Caldwell, Professor & Dean, Faculty of Education, University of Melbourne In writing The Intelligent School, Second Edition, the authors offer a practical resource to schools to help them maximise their improvement efforts.The aim is to help schools to be intelligent organizations; to be the type of school that can synthesise different kinds of knowledge, experience and ideas in order to be confident about current achievements, and to be able to decide what to do next. This Second Edition has been fully revised and updated particularly in terms of new research evidence about how to improve the quality of learning and teaching in classrooms. The authors set out fresh thinking about the nine intelligences and provide a new framework for school improvement which includes the exploration of spiritual, ethical and emotional intelligence. The book also includes examples of Intelligent Schools in action.
Encyclopaedia Sinica (Classic Reprint) Forgotten Books
Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna
Excerpt from The Encyclopaedia Sinica So brave a title as I have given this small book seems to demand apology or explanation. Children often receive names for which there is no justification at the time: no baby is Frank or Augustus or deserves to be called Patience or Grace; but there is always a possibility that they may grow up to be worthy of such names. This book is a small one but I hope it will grow. Even the Encyclopaedia Britannica was not always as large as it is to-day. I believe that the Encyclopaedia Sinica, in spite of all its deficiencies, will prove so useful that another edition will be called for, and then another, and that each edition will be fuller than the last, till a work is produced that is all by sinologues and specialists and that is worthy of the proud name. But this smaller book had to come first. Besides, the name is a good one. No one knows better than the writer how incomplete the work is. With more time the number of articles could have been doubled and almost every article made twice as long. But most of the book I did alone, and much of it in the spare hours of a busy life; only towards the end, when I felt sure the book could be completed, did I seek for help. A bigger work would have required time and capital and a staff of writers. On its present scale it will be of use to the ordinary student and reader, while it will also provide a basis for a fuller work to follow. In my researches I found a writer who alluded to a certain dictionary as being 'still-born,' and he further referred to it as a 'mere skeleton.' I should be sorry for my book to be called a 'still-born skeleton,' but I am pleased to think it is the framework on which a more complete and worthier Encyclopaedia may be elaborated. My heartiest thanks are due to Dr. G. E. Morrison, who not only gave me complete freedom to use his famous library, - the best in the world for my purpose, - but also encouraged me by sympathy, advice and help in many ways. Sir Charles Eliot, both in Hongkong and Peking, was always ready to assist, especially in matters relating to the Buddhist religion, and even allowed me the free use of a work of his on Buddhism, not yet published. M. Paul Pelliot not only helped with kind advice and correction but contributed an important article, while Prof. Edouard Chavannes favoured me with some valuable notes. Professors H. A. Giles, E. H. Parker, Henri Cordier and Berthold Laufer, though they have not supplied any articles, have expressed the kindest interest in the book and have readily answered various queries. Dr. Paul S. Reinsch, the United States Minister to China, proved a keen appreciation of the work by having it provided with valuable articles. Lastly, I must express my gratitude to the Jesuit Fathers at Zi-ka-wei, who, with their usual charming courtesy, gave me all the assistance they could, placed their library at my disposal and wrote some important articles for the book. About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic books. Find more at www.forgottenbooks.com This book is a reproduction of an important historical work. Forgotten Books uses state-of-the-art technology to digitally reconstruct the work, preserving the original format whilst repairing imperfections present in the aged copy. In rare cases, an imperfection in the original, such as a blemish or missing page, may be replicated in our edition. We do, however, repair the vast majority of imperfections successfully; any imperfections that remain are intentionally left to preserve the state of such historical works.
Książki & Multimedia > Muzyka
Lista utworów - Płyta CD 1 1. Spirits (Having Flown) 2. You Win Again 3. Jive Talkin' 4. To Love Somebody 5. Tragedy 6. Too Much Heaven 7. First of May 8. More Than a Woman 9. Love So Right 10. Night Fever 11. Words 12. Don't Forget to Remember 13. If I Can't Have You 14. Alone 15. Heartbreaker 16. How Deep is Your Love 17. Love You Inside out 18. Stayin' Alive 19. Barker of the Ufo 20. Swan Song 21. Spicks and Specks Płyta CD 2 1. I Am the World 2. New York Mining Disaster 3. I Can't See Nobody 4. Holiday 5. Massachusetts 6. Sir Geoffrey Saved the World 7. And the Sun Will Shine 8. The Singer Sang His Song 9. I've Gotta Get a Message to You 10. I Started a Joke 11. Odessa 12. Saved by the Bell 13. My World 14. Run to Me 15. Love Me 16. Juliet 17. The Longest Night 18. Fallen Angel 19. Rings Around the Moon 20. Embrace 21. Islands in the Stream Płyta CD 3 1. Man in the Middle 2. Closer Than Close 3. Dimensions 4. House of Shame 5. Suddenly 6. Railroad 7. Overnight 8. It's Just the Way 9. Lay It on Me 10. Trafalgar 11. Omega Man 12. Walking on Air 13. Country Woman 14. Angel of Mercy 15. Above and Beyond 16. Hold Her in Your Hand 17. You Know It's for You 18. Wildflower 19. On Time 20. The Bridge Płyta CD 4 1. Shadow Dancing 2. I Just Want to Be Your Everything 3. (Love Is) Thicker Than Water 4. An Everlasting Love 5. Desire 6. (Our Love) Don't Throw It All Away 7. Flowing Rivers 8. Words and Music 9. I Can't Help It (With Olivia Newton-john) 10. Time is Time 11. Me (Without You) 12. After Dark 13. Warm Ride 14. Too Many Looks in Your Eyes 15. Man on Fire 16. Arrow Through the Heart 17. Starlight 18. Dance to the Light of the Morning 19. In the End Opis - CD1 Nazwa - MYTHOLOGY Autor - Bee Gees Wydawca - Warner Music Kod EAN - 0081227985998 Rok wydania - 2012 Nośnik - Płyta CD Ilość elementów - 4 Podatek VAT - 23% Premiera - 2012-04-16
Elizabeth of York Random House US
Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna
NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER - Look for special features inside. Join the Random House Reader's Circle for author chats and more. §§Many are familiar with the story of the much-married King Henry VIII of England and the celebrated reign of his daughter, Elizabeth I. But it is often forgotten that the life of the first Tudor queen, Elizabeth of York, Henry's mother and Elizabeth's grandmother, spanned one of England's most dramatic and perilous periods. Now New York Times bestselling author and acclaimed historian Alison Weir presents the first modern biography of this extraordinary woman, whose very existence united the realm and ensured the survival of the Plantagenet bloodline.§§Her birth was greeted with as much pomp and ceremony as that of a male heir. The first child of King Edward IV, Elizabeth enjoyed all the glittering trappings of royalty. But after the death of her father; the disappearance and probable murder of her brothers - the Princes in the Tower; and the usurpation of the throne by her calculating uncle Richard III, Elizabeth found her world turned upside-down: She and her siblings were declared bastards.§§As Richard's wife, Anne Neville, was dying, there were murmurs that the king sought to marry his niece Elizabeth, knowing that most people believed her to be England's rightful queen. Weir addresses Elizabeth's possible role in this and her covert support for Henry Tudor, the exiled pretender who defeated Richard at the Battle of Bosworth and was crowned Henry VII, first sovereign of the House of Tudor. Elizabeth's subsequent marriage to Henry united the houses of York and Lancaster and signaled the end of the Wars of the Roses. For centuries historians have asserted that, as queen, she was kept under Henry's firm grasp, but Weir shows that Elizabeth proved to be a model consort - pious and generous - who enjoyed the confidence of her husband, exerted a tangible and beneficial influence, and was revered by her son, the future King Henry VIII.§§Drawing from a rich trove of historical records, Weir gives a long overdue and much-deserved look at this unforgettable princess whose line descends to today's British monarch - a woman who overcame tragedy and danger to become one of England's most beloved consorts.§§Praise for Elizabeth of York § §"Weir tells Elizabeth's story well. . . . She is a meticulous scholar. . . . Most important, Weir sincerely admires her subject, doing honor to an almost forgotten queen." - The New York Times Book Review §§"In [Alison] Weir's skillful hands, Elizabeth of York returns to us, full-bodied and three-dimensional. This is a must-read for Tudor fans!" - Historical Novels Review §§"This bracing biography reveals a woman of integrity, who . . . helped [her husband] lay strong groundwork for the success of the new Tudor dynasty. As always in a Weir book, the tenor of the times is drawn with great color and authenticity." - Booklist §§"Weir once again demonstrates that she is an outstanding portrayer of the Tudor era, giving us a fully realized biography of a remarkable woman." - Huntington News
Sorrows of Young Werther Penguin
Powieści i opowiadania
You only find true love once. When Werther dances with the beautiful Lotte, it seems as though he is in paradise. It is a joy, however, that can only ever be short-lived. Engaged to another man, she tolerates Werther's adoration and encourages his friendship. She can never return his love. Broken-hearted, he leaves her home in the country, trying to escape his own desire. But when he receives a letter telling him that she is finally married, his passion soon turns to destructive obsession. And as his life falls apart, Werther is haunted by one certainty: He has lost his reason for living. This book is a Penguin Red Classic. To see other Penguin Reds, visit the minisite by clicking here. 4th May 1771 How happy I am to be away! My dear friend, what a thing is the heart of Man! To leave you, whom I love so, from whom I was inseparable, and to be happy! I know that you will forgive me. Were not my other attachments hand-picked by Fate to beset a heart such as mine with fears? Poor Leonore! And yet I was innocent. Was it my fault that, while I was taking pleasure and amusement in the wilful charms of her sister, a passion was growing in that poor heart? And yet
Midsummer Mischief: Four Radical Plays Oberon Books Ltd
Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna
A volume of four new plays as part of the RSC's Midsummer Mischief by Alice Birch, E. V. Crowe, Timberlake Wertenbaker and Abi Zakarian. The writers had the famous quote by Laurel Thatcher Ulrich, "Well-behaved women seldom make history" as an initial provocation and each writer has responded to this line in a unique and distinctive way. The Ant and the Cicada by Timberlake Wertenbaker A mysterious investor has set his sights on a prime piece of Greek real estate. Owned by two sisters whose lives and beliefs are at odds, and with debts rising all the time, the property's future is uncertain. In a Greek tragedy, everybody loses. Through the struggle between two very different sisters for control of their family home, Timberlake Wertenbaker's new play explores why we are willing to let the home of art and democracy crumble as the rest of Europe looks on. Revolt. She said. Revolt again. by Alice Birch You are expected to behave - Use the right words Act appropriately Don't break the rules Just behave This play is not well behaved Alice Birch examines the language, behaviour and forces that shape women in the 21st century and asks what's stopping us from doing something truly radical to change them. I can hear you by E.V. Crowe Tommy is dead. It's always tragic when they die young. People have posted loads of nice stuff on his Facebook page. His sister Ruth has returned for the funeral and wants to get it just right. Proper cutlery and a good spread. The send-off he deserved, and certainly better than they managed when mum died. The following Sunday Ruth's plans to leave again are interrupted as the doorbell rings and in walks a still very much dead, Tommy. E.V. Crowe's naturalistic supernatural play examines what the possibilities are for the women in Tommy's family, and questions if it's as easy for everyone to reveal what it is they want. This is not an exit by Abi Zakarian You wake up, tied to a radiator. Your hands are bound and there is a bag over your head. You know you should fight, but you don't know how or against whom. But you can't have it all: where would you put it? Abi Zakarian's new play is a funny and ferocious drama about the absurdity at the heart of modern womanhood, and what really stands in the way of fulfilment.
Marriage Markets Oxford University Press Inc
Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna
Over the past four decades, the American family has undergone a radical transformation. Skyrocketing rates of divorce, single parenthood, and couples with children out of wedlock have all worked to undermine an idealized family model that took root in the 1950s and has served as a beacon for traditionalists ever since. But what are the causes of this change? Conservatives blame it on moral decline and women's liberation. Progressives often attribute it to women's greater freedom and changing sexual mores, but they typically paint these trends in a positive light. In Family Classes, Naomi Cahn and June Carbone contend that these views miss the forest for the trees. Armed with authoritative evidence, they show that the changing structure of our economy is the root cause of the transformation, and that working class and poorer families have paid the highest price. Increasing inequality and instability in the labor market over the past three decades has had a disproportionately negative impact on family stability and marriage rates among working-class and lower-income Americans. In particular, the decline of stable blue collar jobs for men has upended the labor market in the lower deciles of the income chart. Conversely, educated middle class Americans now have the highest rates of both marriage and marital stability despite the fact that they are relatively unlikely to espouse 'traditional values.' In fact, their family stability rate appears to be increasing. That is important because the children of stable two-parent families really do have a leg up in life. They draw from truly fascinating sociological data to drive home their point that economic factors weigh heaviest. For instance, when eligible (i.e., desirable and marriageable) men outnumber eligible women, the marriage and marital stability rates are significantly higher than when the reverse situation occurs - the exact situation we have in America today. Among the educated middle classes, eligible men outnumber eligible women in the area that truly matters-high incomes-and people in that strata therefore have far more stable family lives than working class and poorer Americans. In these latter sectors, men have lost economic ground vis-a-vis women, and family lives have become increasingly unstable in the last two decades. Interestingly, religion and moral values are insignificant factors in generating this difference in comparison to class. To make families stronger, then, we need to increase the level of economic stability in the bottom half of the population. The authors close with a series of policy proposals to address the family-related problems that flow from economic instability. A rigorous and enlightening account of why American families have changed so much since the 1960s, Family Classes cuts through the ideological and moralistic rhetoric that drives our current debate.
Anglican Pulpit Library Forgotten Books
Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna
Excerpt from The Anglican Pulpit Library: Sermons; Outlines; Illustrations for the Sundays and Holy Days of the Year, Original and Selected the Sundays After Trinity Ten to Twenty-Five Those who have gone so far as to maintain this, contend that it is very improbable that an event of such marked character should have twice occurred within a short lifetime; but not to insist on the unwisdom of settling beforehand what was or was not likely in such a life as our Lords, let us observe that the action itself, and the language used by our Lord, are reported to have varied very significantly on the two occasions, while the recurrence of the circumstance which provoked our Lords act on the first occasion would have led Him to repeat it on the second. He could not without in consistency condone at the close of His ministry what He had rebuked at its opening. Just as similar cases of disease led Him more than once to repeat a miracle, just as similar faults or errors or forms of ignorance in His hearers led Him to utter in a late discourse words which He had already employed in an earlier one, so when in full view of His approaching death, He beheld within the Temple courts the same unhallowed traffic which had met His eye in the first year of His ministry, He acted in the main as He had acted before; He drove the buyers and sellers from the sacred precincts; and those who believe that every event, the least as well as the greatest, in the life of the Son of God upon earth was pre-arrranged for the instruction, for the edification of the world, will feel that this solemn repetition of an act of severity and judgment shows it to have some very emphatic lessons which it is our duty to consider The occasion presented itself, as I have said, naturally. Arrived at Jerusalem, our Lord, it has been well observed, once more treads the path, which He loved as a child, up to the Temple. In the outer court, He finds a brisk trade going on around Him. Nothing is said on this occasion of the sale of oxen and sheep for sacrifice, which S. John mentions at the earlier date; but there were stands of doves, much in request for trespass, for sin, for burnt offerings, since the poor were allowed to present them instead of the costlier lamb, or kid; and there were the money-changers, who must have had very constant occupation, for every Israelite, in whatever station of life, when he had passed the age of twenty, was bound by the law to pay a half-shekel into the sacred treasury whenever the nation was numbered, and this tax seems, in the course of time, to have become annual. This tribute had to be paid in the exact Hebrew halfshekel, worth about fifteen pence halfpenny of our money, and the premium upon the exchange of foreign money for this sum was a coin which was worth about threehalfpence. About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic books. Find more at www.forgottenbooks.com This book is a reproduction of an important historical work. Forgotten Books uses state-of-the-art technology to digitally reconstruct the work, preserving the original format whilst repairing imperfections present in the aged copy. In rare cases, an imperfection in the original, such as a blemish or missing page, may be replicated in our edition. We do, however, repair the vast majority of imperfections successfully; any imperfections that remain are intentionally left to preserve the state of such historical works.
Story of Art Phaidon Press Ltd
The Story of Art, one of the most famous and popular books on art ever written, has been a world bestseller for over four decades. Attracted by the simplicity and clarity of his writing, readers of all ages and back-grounds have found in Professor Gombrich a true master, who combines knowledge and wisdom with a unique gift for communicating his deep love of the subject. For the first time in many years the book has been completely redesigned. The illustrations, now in colour throughout, have all been improved and reoriginated, and include six fold-outs. The text has been revised and updated where appropriate, and a number of new artists have been incorporated. The bibliographies have been expanded and updated, and the maps and charts redrawn. The Story of Art has always been admired for two key qualities: it is a pleasure to read and a pleasure to handle. In these respects the new edition is true to its much-loved predecessors: the text runs as smoothly as ever, and the improved illustrations are always on the page where the reader needs them. In its new edition this classic work continues its triumphant progress for another generation and remains the title of first choice for all newcomers to art.'This is a book which, widely read as it will certainly be, may well affect the thought of a generation. Gombrich writes conversationally and intimately. His learning, though very perceptible to any student of the subject, is worn lightly, but he has something new to say on almost every subject. He can illuminate with a few words the whole atmosphere of a period.' T J Boase, Times Literary Supplement, reviewing the 1st edition, 27 January 1950 'A pure delight, intellectually and physically.' Professor H W Janson, New York University, 1950 'Like every art historian of my generation, my way of thinking about pictures has been in large measure shaped by Ernst Gombrich. I was 15 when I read The Story of Art and like millions since, I felt I had been given a map of a great country, and with it the confidence to explore further without fear of being overwhelmed.' Neil MacGregor, Director of the National Gallery, London, 1995 'It is hard to overstate my enthusiasm for this new edition of one of the pivotal works in the great cause of helping bring people and art together. The elegant new design, bringing the illustrations back into their proper relationship with the text; the glorious colour of the illustrations, many completely new; and the limpid, radiant text, itself updated, combine to make this edition a triumph. A book to read, re-read, and, in this format, to savour lovingly like a classic vintage.' J Carter Brown, Director Emeritus, National Gallery of Art, Washington DC, Chairman, US Commission of Fine Arts, 1995 'Almost as well known as the Mona Lisa, Sir Ernst Gombrich's The Story of Art unites learning and pleasure.' Pierre Rosenberg, Président-Directeur, Musée du Louvre, Paris, 1995 'More people - artists, students and scholars alike - have been introduced to the world of fine art, in the last 45 years, though Ernst Gombrich's The Story of Art than through any other single book. It is a magnificent story, written by a great historian whose directness, suspicion of jargon and enthusiasm remain as infectious as ever. The new edition is excellent news for those of us who grew up with Gombrich's book - and even more excellent news for those who are about to.' Christopher Frayling, Professor of Cultural History, Royal College of Art, London, 1995 'The Story of Art was the first history of art which I read as a 19-year-old student. It was a revelation and I could not put it down. It pushed open the door on some of the greatest achievements of the human spirit. Written with love and scholarship, clarity and insight, it stands as a classic cornerstone in any appreciation of art.' Bridget Riley, artist, 1995 'I owe a great debt of gratitude to Ernst Gombrich. I read The Story of Art at school at the age of 15 with curiosity and growing compulsion. It planted in me a feeling of the centrality of art in human experience. His combination of breadth of knowledge and personal insight encouraged me to look at as much painting and sculpture as I could. I re-read the book recently and it is still as strong as ever.' Antony Gormley, sculptor (winner of the 1994 Turner prize), 1995 'Equation: Knowledge + Eye; Solution = Gombrich.' Henri Cartier-Bresson, photographer, 1995 'This book could change your life.' Jeremy Isaacs, General Director, Royal Opera House, Covent Garden, 1995 'Not just the most readable introduction to its subject, but a ravishing example of the book-maker's art.' The Times, reviewing the 16th edition, 25 September 1995
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