krainaksiazek the familiar a paranormal romantic comedy 20111822
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Książki & Multimedia > Książki
Opis - Bloki tematyczne: About school,Young people today, Human nature,Facts and opinions about Britain,America and its people, Famous British and American cities, Literature,The world of music,Science, Travel, Social problems, Politics, Additional topics, Ćwiczenia na rozumienie tekstu słuchanego Nazwa - English Repetytorium tematyczno-leksykalne cz.2 + MP3 Autor - Małgorzata Cieślak Oprawa - Miękka Wydawca - Wagros Kod ISBN - 9788363685430 Kod EAN - 9788363685430 Rok wydania - 2013 Język - angielski, polski Format - 16.5x23.5cm Ilość stron - 128 Podatek VAT - 5% Premiera - 2013-12-06
Nice girls don't have fangs Pocket Books
Powieść zagranicznaHorror, literatura grozy
The first book in a funny, smart, sexy new romantic comedy series about an out-of-work librarian who is turned into a vampire. This hilarious, delightful debut novel combines Mary-Janice Davidson's sass and Charlaine Harris' small town Southern charm to form the perfect read for lovers of paranormal romantic comedy.
Organ Music Brilliant Classics
1. Guandalino, Carlo - Sonate Nr. 2 G-moll Op. 42 2. 1. Maestoso - Piu Moto - Maestoso 3. 2. Adagio 4. 3. Introduction: Allegro Assai - Fuge 5. Guandalino, Carlo - Schmuecke Dich, O Liebe Seele 6. Guandalino, Carlo - Sonate Nr. 6 E-moll Op. 137 7. 1. Aus Tiefer Not Schrei Ich Zu Dir: Grave - Moder 8. 2. Adagio Molto - Piu Moto - Tempo 1 9. 3. Introduction: Allegro Risoluto - Andante - A Te 10. 4. Poco Moderato 11. Guandalino, Carlo - Nun Sich Der Tag (Choralvorspi Here's A Name To Conjure With. In Fact There Have Been A Few Recordings Of The Nine Organ Sonatas By Gustav Merkel (1827-1885), Though Most Of Them Are Presently Deleted; This New Recording Offers An Excellent Opportunity To Become Familiar With One Of The Organ Virtuosos Of His Time And Place, Which Is To Say 19th-century Germany; More Specifically Dresden, Where He Became Organist Of The Kreuzkirche And Professor Of Organ At The City's Conservatoire For The Last Quarter-century Of His Life. Gustav Adolf Merkel (1827
Get Real Te Da Media
Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna
Magic and Mayhem in Manhattan Francesca Bellafiore comes from a nice Jewish family -- one that happens to have magical powers. Underneath her good-girl exterior, though, she's a wannabe badass with dreams of becoming a paranormal detective. Party boy Rafael Muńoz does everything possible to publicly disappoint his high profile father. Privately, it's a different story. His carefully crafted bad boy reputation masks the fact he's a master illusionist, forced into solo covert ops. The role is wearing thin and Rafael longs to be part of a team. When Francesca and Rafael meet, it's love at first sight
Patrician, Vol. 4 (Classic Reprint) Forgotten Books
Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna
Excerpt from The Patrician, Vol. 4 The reign of Edward III. forms the most martial and chivalrous period of English history. On the roll of the military "worthies" it produced - and the brilliant category includes Edward the Black Prince, Audley, Chandos, and Manny - few names stand more prominently forward than that of Sir Hugh Calveley of Lea. Froissart's romantic pen commemorates with graphic force the achievements of the Cheshire knight, and it is indeed observable that the old chronicler rarely touches on Sir Hugh without placing him in the very foreground of his living pictures. The family from which this renowned warrior sprang, was a branch of the ancient House of Calvelegh of Calvelegh, in the Hundred of Edisbury, which is traced to Hugh de Calvelegh, who became Lord of Calvelegh in the reign of King John by grant from Richard de Vernon. The first Calveley of Lea was David de Calvelegh, (2nd son of Kenric de Calvelegh of Calvelegh,) who obtained a grant, temp. Edward III., of the lordship of Lea, in the Hundred of Broxton, Cheshire, previously a part of the extensive possessions of the Montalts and the Montacutes. He married twice: by his first wife Johanna he appears to have had four sons; the eldest of whom, Sir Hugh Calveley, succeeded to Lea, and was the celebrated soldier, whose achievements have rendered the name so familiar to the historic reader. He first appears in the public events of his time as one of the thirty combatants who, in 1351, engaged, in mortal strife, an equal number of Bretons, for the purpose of deciding some differences which had arisen out of the disorders committed by the English after the death of Sir Thomas Daggeworth. The Bretons gained the victory by one of their party breaking on horseback the ranks of the English, the greater number of whom fell in the engagement. Knolles, Calveley and Croquart were captured and carried to the castle of Josselin. The Lord of Tinteniac, on the enemy's side, and the gallant Croquart, on the English, obtained the prizes of valour. Such was the issue of the famous "Combat of Thirty." A cross, still existing, marks the battle field, known to this day as "Le champ des Anglois." 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.
Mussorgsky: Pictures At An Exhibition Orchestral & Solo Piano Brilliant Classics
Nagrania muzyczneMuzyka poważna
The drunken sot who glares out at us from Ilya Repin?s celebrated portrait looks more like a tramp than a composer, and Mussorgsky?s music has a similarly uncompromising expressive power, music that seems to work despite rather thanbecause of itself. Pianists have wrestled with the unpianistic corners of his most famous work since he composed it in 1874 in memory of his friend, the painter Viktor Hartmann, who had died the previous year. Mussorgsky portrayed some of Hartmann's pictures in music when they were displayed at an exhibition in Saint Petersburg. The cycle of ten individual paintings is linked by the famous ?promenade?, symbolizing the viewer of the pictures wandering through the exhibition. Hartmann?s bold and puzzling vignettes find their perfect analogue in Mussorgsky?s pianistic reimagining, but fellow composers could hardly leave the orchestral potential of thisoften-awkward music alone. Ravel wasn?t the first to mix his orchestral palette with Mussorgsky?s colours, but his version has justly stood the test of time, and stands alone for its sensitivity to the pungent, folkloristic flavour of the original. Here is a rare and useful opportunity to compare the two versions side by side, completed by more music by Mussorgsky both wellknown (Night on Bare Mountain) and perhaps less familiar (assorted miniatures that make up the rest of the composer?s slender output for piano). The composer and conductor Igor Markevitch was a celebrated interpreter of Pictures, and this is his third recording.Mussorgsky?s ?Pictures at an Exhibition? is one of the most famous and most frequently performed romantic piano cycles of the entire repertoire. It contains colourful, highly original and gripping musical depictions of a series of painting by Mussorgsky?s friend Hartmann: the menacing and evil Gnomus, the mysterious Old Castle, the frolicsome chicks just out of the egg, quarrelling children, the busy marketplace full of chattering women, and then moving into more sinister regions of the Catacomb (?with the Dead in the language of the Dead?), the brutal force and terrorof the witch Baba Yaga, culminating in the glorious Great Gate of Kiev. This work is so rich and ?picturesque? , that it is hard to resist to make an orchestral arrangement of it, and several composers wrote their own orchestration, the most famous that by Maurice Ravel (a master orchestrator). Nevertheless the piano score leaves ample opportunity totrigger the creativity of the pianist, and the interpretation by Russian pianist Alexander Warenberg is one of great imagination and authority. ? This release offers both the original piano version and the Ravel orchestration, filled up with the orchestral ?A Night on Bare Mountain? and the more modest, but no less impressive piano cycle by Tchaikovsky: The Seasons.Other information:?Markevitch has succeeded in bringing out the purely Russian nature of the score while most of the otherconductors seem to be unduly influenced by Ravel?s orchestration? (Gramophone).
Forgotten Fitzgerald Little, Brown Book Group
Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna
While F. Scott Fitzgerald was writing the novels we remember him for today, he was also publishing short stories in popular magazines such as The Saturday Evening Post and Esquire. Although many of Fitzgerald's short stories are celebrated and anthologised today, more remain out of print than would be expected for a writer of his stature. Some of these forgotten stories deserve to be rediscovered by the many readers who love Fitzgerald's work. Sarah Churchwell, author of the acclaimed Careless People: Murder, Mayhem and the Invention of The Great Gatsby, has selected eleven forgotten stories from throughout Fitzgerald's career that refract, in different ways, his most familiar motifs: the changing meanings of America in the first decades of the twentieth century, and the desire to reconcile rich and poor through a romantic search for glamour, hope and wonder. Each of these stories offers a riff on the theme of America, a world we have lost, but can hear echoes of in Fitzgerald's characteristically rich, vivid prose.
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