krainaksiazek where we grew up 20096668

- znaleziono 290 produkty w 9 sklepach

Grosse Chormusik - 2844418541

174,99 zł

Grosse Chormusik Sony Classical

Muzyka>Klasyczna

1. Monteverdi, Claudio - Vespro Della Beata Vergine 2. Intonatio: Deus In Adiutorium - Domine In Adiuvand 3. Antiphona Et Psalmus 109 (Dixit Dominus) 4. Concerto: Nigra Sum 5. Antiphona Et Psalmus 112 (Laudate Pueri) 6. Concerto: Pulchra Es 7. Antiphona Et Psalmus 121 (Laetatus Sum) 8. Concerto: Duo Seraphim 9. Antiphona Et Psalmus 126 (Nisi Dominus) 10. Concerto: Audi Coelum 11. Antiphona Et Psalmus 147 (Lauda Jerusalem) 101. Monteverdi, Claudio - Vespro Della Beata Vergine 102. Capitulum - Hymnus (Ave Maria Stella) 103. Versiculus - Antiphona Ad Magnificat 104. Magnificat Anima Mea 105. Et Exultavit 106. Quia Respexit 107. Quia Fecit Mihi Magna 108. Et Misericordia 109. Fecit Potentiam 110. Desposuit Potentes De Sede 111. Esurientes Implevit Bonis 112. Suscepit Israel 113. Sicut Locutus Est 114. Gloria Patri 115. Sicut Erat In Principio 116. Antiphona - Benedicamus 117. Sonata Sopra 'Sancta Maria, Ora Pro Nobis' 201. Musica Fiata / Capella Ducale, La - Kaiserrequiem 202. Introitus: Requiem Aeternam, K. 51 203. Kyrie 204. Sequenz: Dies Irae, K. 52 205. Sonata A Quattro, K. 347 206. Offertorium: Domine Jesu Christe, K. 53 207. Miserere 208. Sanctus, Benedictus 209. Sonata A Tres, K 370 210. Agnus Dei 211. Communio: Lux Aeterna 212. In Expostione Funeraris: Libera Me Domine, K. 54 301. Zelenka, Jan Dismas - Missa Dei Filii, Zwv 20 302. Kyrie Eleison (Coro) 303. Christe Eleison (Aria: Soprano) 304. Kyrie (No. 1 Da Capo) 305. Gloria In Exclesis Deo (Coro, Soprano, Alto, Tenor 306. Qui Tollis Peccata Mundi(soli: Soprano, Tenore, Ba 307. Qui Sedes Ad Dexteram Patris (Coro) 308. Quoniam Tu Solus Sanctus I (Coro) 309. Quoniam Tu Solus Sanctus II (Aria: Alto) 310. Cum Sancto Spiritu I (Coro) 311. Cum Sancto Spiritu II (Coro) 312. Zelenka, Jan Dismas - Litaniae Lauretanae, Zwv 152 313. Kyrie Eleison (Coro, Soli: Soprano, Alto, Tenore) 314. Pater De Coelis (Aria: Soprano) 315. Mater Divinae Gratiae (Coro) 316. Virgo Prudentissima I (Coro) 317. Virgo Prudentissima II (Soli: Soprano, Alto, Tenor 318. Salus Infirmorum (Aria: Alto) 319. Regina Angelorum (Aria: Tenore) 320. Agnus Dei I (Coro) 321. Agnus Dei II (Coro) - Come Kyrie 401. Schaefer, Christine - Messiah, Hwv 56 402. Part 1 : Sinfonia: Grave - Allegro Moderato 403. Comfort Ye My People (Accompagnato) 404. Ev'ry Valley Shall Be Exalted (Air) 405. And The Glory Of The Lord (Chorus) 406. Thus Sayth The Lord (Accompagnato) 407. But Who May Abide ( Air) 408. And He Shall Purify (Chorus) 409. O Thou That Tellest Good Tidings To Zion (Air) 410. For Behold, Darkness Shall Cover The Earth (Accomp 411. The People That Walked In Darkness (Air) 412. For Unto Us A Child Is Born (Chorus) 413. Pifa 414. And Lo, The Angel Of The Lord Came Upon Them (Acco 415. And Suddenly There Was With The Angel (Accompagnat 416. Glory To God (Chorus) 417. Rejoice Greatly, O Daughter Of Zion (Air) 418. He Shall Feed His Flock (Duet) 419. His Yoke Is Easy (Chorus) 420. Part 2 : Behold The Lamb Of God (Chorus) 421. He Was Despised (Air) 501. Schaefer, Christine - Messiah, Hwv 56 502. Part 2 : Surely He Hath Borne Our Griefs (Chorus) 503. And With His Stripes We Are Healed (Chorus) 504. All We Like Sheep Have Gone Astray (Chorus) 505. All They That See Him Laugh Him To Scorn (Accompag 506. He Trusted In God (Chorus) 507. Thy Rebuke Hath Broken His Heart (Accompagnato) 508. Behold, & See If There Be Any Sorrow (Arioso) 509. He Was Cut Off Out Of The Land Of The Living (Acco 510. But Thou Didst Not Leave His Soul In Hell (Air) 511. Lift Up Your Heads, O Ye Gates (Chorus) 512. Let All The Angels Of God Worship Him (Chorus) 513. Thou Art Gone Up High (Air) 514. The Lord Gave The Word (Chorus) 515. How Beautiful Are The Feet (Air) 516. Their Sound Is Gone Out (Chorus) 517. Why Do The Nations So Furiously Rage Together? (Ba 518. Let Us Break Their Bonds (Chorus) 519. Thou Shalt Break Them (Air) 520. Hallelujah (Chorus) 521. Part 3 : I Know That My Redeemer Liveth (Air) 522. Since By Man Came Death (Chorus) 523. Behold, I Tell You A Mystery (Accompagnato) 524. The Trumpet Shall Sound (Air) 525. Then Shall Be Brought To Pass. O Death Where Is Th 526. But Thanks Be To God (Chorus) 527. If God Be For Us (Air) 528. Worthy Is The Lamb (Chorus) 601. Brutscher, Markus - Singet Dem Herrn Ein Neues Lie 602. I. Singet Dem Herrn - Voice 603. Ii. Aria: Gott, Nimm Dich, Ferner Unser An/wie Sic 604. Gott Nimm Dich Ferner Unser An/er Hat Uns Wissen L 605. Iii. Lobet Den Herrn, Psalm 150 - Voice 606. Brutscher, Markus - Komm, Jesu, Komm, Bwv 229 - Vo 607. I. Komm, Jesu, Komm - Voice 608. Ii. Aria: Drauf Schliess Ich Mich In Deine Haende 609. Brutscher, Markus - Der Geist Hilft Unser Schwachh 610. I. Der Geist Hilft... - Voice 611. Ii. Der Aber Die Herzen Forschet - Voice 612. Iii. Choral: Du Heilige Brunst - Voice 613. Brutscher, Markus - Jesu, Meine Freude, Bwv 227 - 614. I. Jesu, Meine Freude - Voice 615. Ii. Es Ist Nun Nichts - Voice 616. Iii. Choral: Unter Deinen Schirmen - Voice 617. Iv. Denn Das Gesetz - Voice 618. V. Trotz Dem Alten Drachen - Voice 619. Vi. Ihr Aber Seid Nicht Fleischlich - Voice 620. Vii. Weg Mit Allen Schaetzen - Voice 621. Viii. So Aber Christus In Euch Ist - Voice 622. Ix. Gute Nacht, O Wessen - Voice 623. X. So Nun Der Geist - Voice 624. Xi. Choral: Weicht, Ihr Trauergeister - Voice 625. Brutscher, Markus - Fuerchte Dich Nicht, Bwv 228 - 701. Balthasar-neumann-chor / Freiburger Barockorche - 702. Kyrie : Kyrie Eleison 703. Christe Eleison 704. Kyrie Eleison 705. Gloria : Gloria In Excelsis Deo 706. Et In Terra Pax 707. Laudamus Te 708. Gratias Agimus Tibi 709. Domine Deus 710. Qui Tollis Peccata Mundi 711. Qui Sedes Ad Dexteram Patris 712. Quoniam Tu Solus Sanctus 713. Cum Sancto Spiritu 801. Balthasar-neumann-chor / Freiburger Barockorche - 802. Credo : Credo In Unum Deum 803. Patrem Omnipotentem 804. Et In Unum Deum 805. Et Incarnatus Est 806. Cruxifixus 807. Et Resurrexit 808. Et In Spiritum Sanctum 809. Confiteor 810. Et Expecto 811. Sanctus : Sanctus 812. Osanna 813. Benedictus 814. Osanna (Reprise) 815. Agnus Dei : Agnus Dei 816. Dona Nobis Pacem 901. Harnoncourt, Nikolaus - Weihnachtsoratorium, Bwv 2 902. Kantate Nr. 1 (Am Ersten Weihnachtsfeiertage) : 1. 903. 2. Evangelista: Es Begab Sich Aber Zu Der Zeit 904. 3. Recitativo (Alt): Nun Wird Mein Liebster Braeut 905. 4. Aria (Alt): Bereite Dich, Zion 906. 5. Choral: Wie Soll Ich Dich Empfangen 907. 6. Evangelista: Und Sie Gebar Ihren Ersten Sohn 908. 7. Choral: Er Ist Auf Erden Kommen Arm 909. 8. Aria (Bass): Grosser Herr, O Starker Konig 910. 9. Choral: Ach Mein Herzliebes Jesulein 911. Kantate Nr. 2 (Am Zweiten Weihnachtsfeiertage) : 1 912. 11. Evangelista: Und Es Waren Hirten 913. 12. Choral: Brich An, Du Schones Morgenlicht 914. 13. Evangelista: Und Der Engel Sprach Zu Ihnen 915. 14. Rezitativ (Tenor): Was Gott Dem Abraham Verhei 916. 15. Aria (Tenor): Frohe Hirten, Eilt, Ach Eilet 917. 16. Evangelista: Und Das Habt Zum Zeichen 918. 17. Choral: Schaut Hin, Da Liegt Im Finstren Stall 919. 18. Rezitativ (Bass): So Geht Denn Hin, Ihr Hirten 920. 19. Aria (Alt): Schlafe, Mein Liebster 921. 20. Evangelista: Und Alsobald War Da Bei Dem Engel 922. 21. Choral: Ehre Sei Gott 923. 22. Rezitativ (Bass): So Recht, Ihr Engel 924. 23. Choral: Wir Singen Dir In Deinem Heer 925. Kantate Nr. 3 (Am Dritten Weihnachtsfeiertage) : 2 926. 25. Evangelista: Und Da Die Engel 927. 26. Chorus: Lasset Uns Nun Gehen 928. 27. Rezitativ: (Bass): Er Hat Sein Volk Getrost' 929. 28. Choral: Dies Hat Er Alles Uns Getan 930. 29. Aria Duetto (Sopran, Bass): Herr, Dein Mitleid 931. 30. Evangelista: Und Sie Kamen Eilend 932. 31. Aria (Alt): Schliesse, Mein Herze 933. 32. Rezitativ (Alt): Ja, Ja, Mein Herz Soll Es Bew 934. 33. Choral: Ich Will Dich Mit Fleiss Bewahren 935. 34. Evangelista: Und Die Hirten Kehrten Wieder Um 936. 35. Choral: Seid Froh Dieweil 937. 24. Chorus (Da Capo 1): Herrscher Des Himmels 1001. Harnoncourt, Nikolaus - Weihnachtsoratorium, Bwv 2 1002. Kantate Nr. 4 (Am Feste Der Beschneidung Christi) 1003. 37. Evangelista: Und Da Acht Tage Um Waren 1004. 38. Rezitativ Mit Choral: Immanuel, O Suesses Wort 1005. 39. Aria (Sopran): Flosst, Mein Heiland 1006. 40. Rezitativ Mit Choral: Wohlan, Dein Name Soll A 1007. 41. Aria (Tenor): Ich Will Nur Dir Zu Ehren Leben 1008. 42. Chorale: Jesus Richte Mein Beginnen 1009. Kantate Nr. 5 (Am Sonntage Nach Neujahr) : 43. Cho 1010. 44. Evangelista: Da Jesus Geboren War Zu Bethlehem 1011. 45. Chor: Wo Ist Der Neugeborne Konig Der Jueden 1012. 46. Choral: Dein Glanz All Finsternis Verzehrt 1013. 47. Aria (Bass): Erleucht Auch Meine Finstre Sinne 1014. 48. Evangelista: Da Das Der Konig Herodes Horte 1015. 49. Rezitativ (Alt): Warum Wollt Ihr Erschrecken? 1016. 50. Evangelista: Und Liess Versammeln Alle Hohepri 1017. 51. Aria Terzetto (Sopran, Alt, Tenor): Ach, Wenn 1018. 52. Rezitativ (Alt): Mein Liebster Herrschet Schon 1019. 53. Choral: Zwar Ist Solche Herzensstube 1020. Kantate Nr. 6 (Am Feste Der Erscheinung Christi) : 1021. 55. Evangelista: Da Berief Herodes Die Weisen Heim 1022. 56. Rezitativ (Sopran): Du Falscher, Suche Nur Den 1023. 57. Aria (Sopran): Nur Ein Wink Von Seinen Haenden 1024. 58. Evangelista: Als Sie Nun Den Konig Gehoret Hat 1025. 59. Choral: Ich Steh An Deiner Krippen Hier 1026. 60. Evangelista: Und Gott Befahl Ihnen Im Traum 1027. 61. Rezitativ (Tenor): So Geht! Genug, Mein Schatz 1028. 62. Aria (Tenor): Nun Mogt Ihr Stolzen Feinde Schr 1029. 63. Rezitativ, Quartett: Was Will Der Hollen Schre 1030. 64. Choral: Nun Seid Ihr Wohl Gerochen 1101. Haydn, Joseph - Die Schopfung (The Creation), H. 2 1102. Part I : Die Vorstellung Des Chaos 1103. Im Anfange Schuf Gott Himmel Und Erde (Rec. Acc.) 1104. Nun Schwanden Vor Dem Heiligen Strahle (Aria) 1105. Und Gott Machte Das Firmament (Rec.) 1106. Mit Staunen Sieht Das Wunderwerk 1107. Und Gott Sprach: Es Sammle Sich Das Wasser (Rec.) 1108. Rollend In Schaeumenden Wellen (Aria) 1109. Und Gott Sprach: Es Bringe Die Erde Gras Hervor (R 1110. Nun Beut Die Flur Das Frische Gruen (Aria) 1111. Und Die Himmlischen Heerscharen Verkuendigten Den 1112. Stimmt An Die Saiten, Ergreift Die Leyer 1113. Und Gott Sprach: Es Seyn Lichter An Der Feste Des 1114. In Vollem Glanze Steiget Jetzt Die Sonne Strahlend 1115. Die Himmel Erzaehlen Die Ehre Gottes... Dem Kommen 1116. Part II : Und Gott Sprach: Es Bringe Das Wasser In 1117. Auf Starkem Fittiche Schwinget Sich (Aria) 1118. Und Gott Schuf Grosse Walfische (Rec.) 1119. Und Die Engel Ruehrten Ihr' Unsterblichen Harfen ( 1120. In Holder Anmut Steh'n, Mit Jungem Gruen Geschmuec 1121. Und Gott Sprach: Es Bringe Die Erde Hervor (Rec.) 1122. Gleich Offnet Sich Der Erde Schoss (Rec. Acc.) 1123. Nun Scheint In Vollem Glanze Der Himmel (Aria) 1124. Und Gott Schuf Den Menschen Nach Seinem Ebenbilde 1125. Mit Wuerd' Und Hoheit Angetan (Aria) 1126. Und Gott Sah Jedes Ding, Was Er Gemacht Hatte (Rec 1127. Vollendet Ist Das Grosse Werk... Zu Dir, O Herr, B 1201. Haydn, Joseph - Die Schopfung (The Creation), H. 2 1202. Part III : Aus Rosenwolken Bricht, Geweckt Durch S 1203. Von Deiner Guet', O Herr Und Gott... Gesegnet Sei 1204. Nun Ist Die Erste Pflicht Erfuellt (Rec.) 1205. Holde Gattin! Dir Zur Seite (Duet) 1206. O Gluecklich Paar! Und Gluecklich Immerfort! (Rec. 1207. Singt Dem Herren, Alle Stimmen 1301. Blochwitz, Hans-peter - Mass In C Minor, K. 427 (4 1302. I. Kyrie (Andante Moderato) - Voice 1303. Ii. Gloria: Gloria In Excelsis Deo (Allegro Vivace 1304. Laudamus Te (Allegro Aperto) - Voice 1305. Gratias Agimus Tibe (Allegro) - Voice 1306. Domine (Allegro Moderato) - Voice 1307. Qui Tollis (Largo) - Voice 1308. Quoniam (Allegro) - Voice 1309. Jesu Christe (Adagio) - Voice 1310. Cum Sancto Spiritu - Voice 1311. Iii. Credo: Credo In Unum Deum (Allegro Maestoso) 1312. Et Incarnatus Est - Voice 1313. Iv. Sanctus - Voice 1314. V. Benedictus (Allegro Comodo) - Voice 1401. Holzl, Barbara - Requiem, K. 626 - Voice 1402. I. Introitus - Voice 1403. Ii. Kyrie - Voice 1404. 1. Dies Irae - Voice 1405. 2. Tuba Mirum - Voice 1406. 3. Rex Tremendae - Voice 1407. 4. Recordare - Voice 1408. 5. Confutatis - Voice 1409. 6. Lacrimosa - Voice 1410. 1. Domine - Voice 1411. 2. Hostias - Voice 1412. V. Sanctus - Voice 1413. Vi. Benedictus - Voice 1414. Vii. Agnus Dei - Voice 1415. Viii. Communio - Voice 1501. Beethoven, Ludwig Van - Missa Solemnis In D Major, 1502. Kyrie 1503. Gloria 1504. Credo 1601. Beethoven, Ludwig Van - Missa Solemnis In D Major, 1602. Sanctus & Benedictus 1603. Agnus Dei 1604. Beethoven, Ludwig Van - Choral Fantasy, Op. 80 1701. Rossini, Gioacchino - Petite Messe Solennelle - Vo 1702. Kyrie 1703. Gloria 1704. Gratias Agimus Tibi 1705. Domine Deus 1706. Qui Tollis Peccata Mundi 1707. Quoniam Tu Solus Sanctus 1708. Cum Sancto Spiritu 1709. Credo 1710. Crucifixus 1711. Et Resurrexit 1712. Sanctus 1713. O Salutaris Hostia 1714. Agnus Dei 1801. Berlioz, Hector - Requiem, Op. 5 (Grande Messe Des 1802. Requiem & Kyrie: Introitus 1803. Dies Irae: Prosa; Tuba Mirum 1804. Quid Sum Miser 1805. Rex Tremendae 1806. Quaerens Me 1807. Lacrymosa 1808. Offertorium 1809. Hostias 1810. Sanctus 1811. Agnus Dei 1901. Rubens, Sibylla - Elias, Op. 70 1902. Part I : Introduction - So Wahr Der Herr, Der Gott 1903. Overture 1904. Hilf Herr (No. 1 Chorus) 1905. Herr, Hore Unser Gebet (No. 2 Duet With Chorus) 1906. Zerreisset Eure Herzen (No. 3 Rec.) 1907. So Ihr Mich Von Ganzem Herzen Suchet (No. 4 Aria) 1908. Aber Der Herr Sieht Es Nicht (No. 5 Chorus) 1909. Elias, Gehe Weg Von Hinnen (No. 6 Rec.) 1910. Denn Er Hat Seinen Engeln Befohlen (No. 7 Double Q 1911. Was Hast Du An Mir Getan (No. 8 Rec., Aria & Duet 1912. Wohl Dem, Der Den Herrn Fuerchtet (No. 9 Chorus) 1913. So Wahr Der Herr Zebaoth Lebet (No. 10 Rec. With 1914. Baal, Erhore Uns (No. 11 Chorus) 1915. Rufet Lauter! Denn Er Ist Ja Gott! (No. 12 Rec. W 1916. Rufet Lauter! Er Hort Euch Nicht ( (No. 13 Rec. Wi 1917. Herr Gott Abrahams, Isaaks Und Israels (No. 14 Ari 1918. Wirf Dein Anliegen Auf Den Herrn (No. 15 Quartet) 1919. Der Du Deine Diener Machst Zu Geistern (No. 16 Re 1920. Ist Nicht Des Herrn Wort Wie Ein Feuer ( (No. 17 A 1921. Weh Ihnen, Dass Sie Von Mir Weichen! (No. 18 Arios 1922. Hilf Deinem Volk, Du Mann Gottes! (No. 19 Rec., C 1923. Dank Sei Dir Gott (No. 20 Chorus) 2001. Rubens, Sibylla - Elias, Op. 70 2002. Part II : Hore, Israel, Hore Des Herrn Stimme (No. 2003. Fuerchte Dich Nicht (No. 22 Chorus) 2004. Der Herr Hat Dich Erhoben Aus Dem Volk (No. 23 Rec 2005. Wehe Ihm, Er Muss Sterbern! (No. 24 Chorus) 2006. Du Mann Gottes, Lass Meine Rede (No. 25 Rec.) 2007. Es Ist Genug! So Nimm Nun, Herr, Meine Seele! (No. 2008. Siehe, Er Schlaeft Unter Dem Wacholder (No. 27 Rec 2009. Hebe Deine Augen Auf (No. 28 Terzetto) 2010. Siehe, Der Hueter Israels (No. 29 Chorus) 2011. Stehe Auf, Elias (No. 30 Rec.) 2012. Sei Stille Dem Herrn (No. 31 Aria) 2013. Wer Bis An Das Ende Beharrt (No. 32 Chorus) 2014. Herr Es Wird Nacht Um Mich (No. 33 Rec.) 2015. Der Herr Ging Vorueber (No. 34 Chorus) 2016. Seraphim Standen Ueber Ihm... Heilig Ist Gott Der 2017. Gehe Wiederum Hinab (No. 36 Chorus, Rec.) 2018. Ja, Es Sollen Wohl Berge Weichen (No. 37 Arioso) 2019. Und Der Prophet Elias Brach Hervor (No. 38 Chorus) 2020. Dann Werden Die Gerechten Leuchten (No. 39 Aria) 2021. Darum Wird Gesendet Der Prophet Elias (No. 40 Rec. 2022. Aber Einer Erwacht Von Mitternacht (No. 41 Chorus) 2023. Wohlan Alle, Die Ihr Durstig Seid (No. 41a Quartet 2024. Alsdann Wird Euer Licht Hervorbrechen (No. 42 Chor 2101. Verdi, Giuseppe - Messa Da Requiem 2102. Requiem & Kyrie 2103. Dies Irae : Dies Irae 2104. Tuba Mirum 2105. Mors Stupebit 2106. Liber Scriptus 2107. Quid Sum Miser 2108. Rex Tremendae 2109. Recordare 2110. Ingemisco 2111. Confutatis 2112. Lacrymosa 2201. Verdi, Giuseppe - Messa Da Requiem 2202. Offertorio : Domine Jesu Christe 2203. Hostias 2204. Sanctus 2205. Agnus Dei 2206. Lux Aeterna 2207. Libera Me : Libera Me, Domine 2208. Dies Irae 2209. Libera Me, Domine 2301. Harnoncourt, Nikolaus - Ein Deutsches Requiem, Op. 2302. I. Selig Sind, Die Da Leid Tragen (Ziemlich Langsa 2303. Ii. Denn Alles Fleisch, Es Ist Wie Gras (Langsam 2304. Iii. Herr, Lehre Doch Mich, Dass Ein Ende Mit Mir 2305. Iv. Wie Lieblich Sind Deine Wohnungen (Maessig Bew 2306. V. Ihr Habt Nun Traurigkeit (Langsam) 2307. Vi. Denn Wir Haben Hier Keine Bleibende Statt (And 2308. Vii. Selig Sind Die Toten, Die In Dem Herren Sterb 2401. Kammerchor Stuttgart - Lieder, Op. 42 ((weltliche 2402. Abendstaendchen, Op. 42/1 2403. Vineta, Op. 42/2 2404. Darthulas Grabgesang, Op. 42/3 2405. Kammerchor Stuttgart - Lieder, Op. 17 (Gesaenge Fu 2406. Es Tont Ein Voller Harfenklang, Op. 17/1 2407. Lied Von Shakespeare, Op. 17/2 2408. Der Gaertner, Op. 17/3 2409. Gesang Aus Fingal, Op. 17/4 2410. Kammerchor Stuttgart - Lieder, Op. 104 (Fuenf Gesa 2411. Nachtwache I, Op. 104/1 2412. Nachtwache Ii, Op. 104/2 2413. Letztes Glueck, Op. 104/3 2414. Verlorene Jugend, Op. 104/4 2415. Im Herbst, Op. 104/5 2416. Kammerchor Stuttgart - Lieder, Op. 62 (Sieben Welt 2417. Rosmarin, Op. 62/1 2418. Von Alten Liebesliedern, Op. 62/2 2419. Waldesnacht, Op. 62/3 2420. Dein Herzlein Mild, Op. 62/4 2421. All Meine Herzgedanken, Op. 62/5 2422. Es Geht Ein Wehen, Op. 62/6 2423. Vergangen Ist Mir Glueck Und Heil, Op. 62/7 2424. Kammerchor Stuttgart - Lieder, Op. 93a (Sechs Lied 2425. Der Bucklichte Fiedler, Op. 93a/1 2426. Das Maedchen, Op. 93a/2 2427. O Suesser Mai, Op. 93a/3 2428. Fahr Wohl, Op. 93a/4 2429. Der Falke, Op. 93a/5 2430. Beherzigung, Op. 93a/6 2501. Chor Des Bayerischen Rundfunks / Muenchener Kamm - 2502. I. Introitus & Kyrie 2503. Ii. Offertorium 2504. Iii. Sanctus 2505. Iv. Pie Jesu 2506. V. Agnus Dei 2507. Vi. Libera Me 2508. Vii. In Paradisum 2509. Fleckenstein, Barbara - Quatre Motets Pour Un Temp 2510. I. Timor Et Tremor Venerunt Super Me 2511. Ii. Vinea Mea Electra 2512. Iii. Tenebrae Factae Sunt 2513. Iv. Tristis Est Anima Mea 2601. Diener, Melanie - Symphony No. 8 In E-flat 2602. Part I: Veni, Creator Spiritus 2603. Imple, Superna Gratia 2604. Infirma Nostri Corporis 2605. Tempo I (Allegro, Etwas Hastig) 2606. Infirma Nostri Corporis (Sehr Fliessend) 2607. Accende Lumen Sensibus 2608. Veni, Creator Spiritus 2609. Gloria Sit Patri Domino 2701. Diener, Melanie - Symphony No. 8 In E-flat 2702. Part Ii: Final Scene From 'Faust Ii' - Poco Adagio 2703. Piu Mosso (Allegro Moderato) 2704. Chor Und Echo: Waldung, Sie Schwankt Heran 2705. Pater Ecstaticus: Ewiger Wonnebrand 2706. Pater Profundus: Wie Felsenabgrund Mir Zu Fuessen 2707. Chor Der Engel: Gerettet Ist Das Edle Glied Der Ge 2708. Die Juengeren Engel: Jene Rosen Aus Den Haenden 2709. Die Vollendeteren Engel: Uns Bleibt Ein Erdenrest 2710. Die Juengeren Engel: Ich Spuer' Soeben, Nebelnd Um 2711. Doctor Marianus: Hochste Herrscherin Der Welt! 2712. Chori/ii: Dir, Der Unberuehrbaren - Chor Der Buess 2713. Magna Peccatrix: Bei Der Liebe, Die Den Fuessen - 2714. Una Poenitentium: Neige, Du Ohnegleiche 2715. Selige Knaben: Er Ueberwaechst Uns Schon; Una Poen 2716. Mater Gloriosa: Komm! Hebe Dich Zu Hohern Sphaeren 2717. Blicket Auf 2718. Alles Vergaengliche Ist Nur Ein Gleichnis 2801. Bernstein, Leonard - Gloria 2802. I - Gloria 2803. II - Laudamus Te 2804. III - Domine Deus 2805. IV - Domine Fili Unigenite 2806. V - Domine Deus, Agnus Dei 2807. VI - Qui Sedes Ad Dexteram Patris 2808. Bernstein, Leonard - Chichester Psalms 2809. I - Psalm 108 (Verse 2) & Psalm 100 (Complete) 2810. II - Psalm 23, Entire Psalm 2, Verses 1-4 2811. III - Psalm 131, Entire Psalm 133, Verse 1 2812. Bernstein, Leonard - Symphony Of Psalms 2813. Part I. Exaudi Orationem Meam 2814. Part Ii. Expectans Expectavi Dominum 2815. Part Iii. Alleluja. Laudate Dominum 2901. Jaervi, Kristjan - Stabat Mater For Choir & String 2902. Jaervi, Kristjan - Symphony No. 3 2903. I 2904. II 2905. III 2906. Jaervi, Kristjan - Cantique Des Degres For Choir &

Sklep: Gigant.pl

House Held Up by Trees - 2826634471

34,52 zł

House Held Up by Trees Walker Books Ltd

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

From Pulitzer Prize-winning poet Ted Kooser and multiple-award-winning Jon Klassen comes a poignant tale of loss, change and nature's quiet triumph. When the house was new, not a single tree remained on its perfect lawn to give shade from the sun. The children in the house trailed the scent of wild trees to neighbouring lots, where thick bushes offered secret places to play. When the children grew up and moved away, their father, alone in the house, continued his battle against blowing seeds, plucking out sprouting trees - until one day he, too, moved away. Then, as the empty house began its decline, the trees began to take over. At once wistful and exhilarating, this lovely, lyrical story evokes the inexorable passage of time - and the awe-inspiring power of nature to lift us up. It features entrancing illustrations from Jon Klassen, the author/illustrator of the award-winning bestsellers I Want My Hat Back and This Is Not My Hat. The second book for children by former US poet laureate Ted Kooser. It is a story full of magic with an ecological extra edge.

Sklep: Libristo.pl

Coming Up for Air - 2848126767

69,37 zł

Coming Up for Air Mariner Books

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

George Bowling, the hero of this comic novel, is a middle-aged insurance salesman who lives in an average English suburban row house with a wife and two children. One day, after winning some money from a bet, he goes back to the village where he grew up, to fish for carp in a pool he remembers from thirty years before. The pool, alas, is gone, the village has changed beyond recognition, and the principal event of his holiday is an accidental bombing by the RAF.

Sklep: Libristo.pl

Natasha's Dance - 2212836413

54,10 zł

Natasha's Dance Penguin

Powieści i opowiadania

Orlando Figes

Sklep: Albertus.pl

Blood Doctor - 2212839586

32,40 zł

Blood Doctor Penguin

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Blood. That

Sklep: Albertus.pl

Wanna Cook? - 2826798276

69,86 zł

Wanna Cook? Myrmidon Books

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

"I am not in danger ...I am the danger." With those words, Breaking Bad's Walter White solidified himself as TV's greatest antihero. Wanna Cook? explores the most critically lauded series on television with analyses of the individual episodes and ongoing storylines. From details like stark settings, intricate camerawork, and jarring music to the larger themes, including the roles of violence, place, self-change, legal ethics, and fan reactions, this companion book is perfect for those diehards who have watched the Emmy Award - winning series multiple times as well as for new viewers. Wanna Cook? elucidates without spoiling, and illuminates without nit-picking. A must have for any fan's collection. Excerpt. (c) Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved. From Wanna Cook's Episode Guide 1.01 Pilot/Breaking Bad Original air date: January 20, 2008 Written and directed by: Vince Gilligan "I prefer to see [chemistry] as the study of change ...that's all of life, right? It's the constant, it's the cycle. It's solution - dissolution, just over and over and over. It is growth, then decay, then - transformation! It is fascinating, really." - Walter White We meet Walter White, Jesse Pinkman, and Walt's family. Walt is poleaxed by some tragic news. With nothing to lose, Walt decides to try to make one big score, and damn the consequences. For that, however, he needs the help of Jesse Pinkman, a former student of Walt's turned loser meth cook and drug dealer. From the moment you see those khakis float down out of a perfectly blue desert sky, you know that you're watching a show like nothing else on television. The hard beauty and stillness of the American Southwest is shattered by a wildly careening RV driven by a pasty white guy with a developing paunch wearing only a gas mask and tighty-whities. What the hell? Like all pilots, this one is primarily exposition, but unlike most, the exposition is beautifully handled as the simple background of Walter's life. The use of a long flashback as the body of the episode works well, in no small part due to Bryan Cranston's brilliant performance in the opening, which gives us a Walter White so obviously, desperately out of his element that we immediately wonder how this guy wound up pantsless in the desert and apparently determined to commit suicide-by-cop. After the opening credits, the audience is taken on an intimate tour of Walt's life. Again, Cranston sells it perfectly. The viewer is presented with a middle-aged man facing the back half of his life from the perspective of an early brilliance and promise that has somehow imploded into a barely-making-ends-meet existence as a high school chemistry teacher. He has to work a lousy second job to support his pregnant wife and disabled teenage son and still can't afford to buy a hot water heater. Executive producer and series creator Vince Gilligan, along with the cast and crew (Gilligan & Co.), take the audience through this day in the life of Walt, and it's just one little humiliation after another. The only time Walt's eyes sparkle in the first half of the episode is when he is giving his introductory lecture to his chemistry class. Here Walt transcends his lower-middle-class life in an almost poetic outpouring of passion for this incredible science. Of course, even that brief joy is crushed by the arrogant insolence of the archetypal high school jackass who stays just far enough inside the line that Walt can't do a damn thing about him. So this is Walt and his life, as sad sack as you can get, with no real prospects of improvement, a brother-in-law who thinks he's a wuss, and a wife who doesn't even pay attention during birthday sex. Until everything changes. The sociologist and criminologist Lonnie Athens would likely classify Walt's cancer diagnosis as the beginning of a "dramatic self change," brought on by something so traumatic that a person's self - the very thoughts, ideas, and ways of understanding and interacting with the world - is shattered, or "fragmented," and in order to survive, the person must begin to replace that old self, those old ideas, with an entirely new worldview. (Athens and his theories are discussed much more fully in the previous essay, but since we warned you not to read that if you don't want to risk spoilage, the basic - and spoiler-free - parts are mentioned here.) Breaking Bad gives us this fragmentation beautifully. Note how from the viewer's perspective Walt is upside down as he is moved into the MRI machine, a motif smoothly repeated in the next scene with Walt's reflection in the top of the doctor's desk. Most discombobulating of all, however, is the consultation with the doctor. At first totally voiceless behind the tinnitus-like ambient soundtrack and faceless except for his chin and lips, the doctor and the news he is imparting are made unreal, out of place, and alien. As for Walt, in an exquisite touch of emotional realism, all he can focus on is the mustard stain on the doctor's lab coat. How many of us, confronted with such tragic news, have likewise found our attention focused, randomly, illogically, on some similar mundanity of life? It is from this shattered self that Walt begins to operate and things that would have been completely out of the question for pre-cancer Walt are now actual possibilities - things like finding a big score before he dies by making and selling pure crystal meth. Remember that Walt is a truly brilliant chemist, and knows full well what crystal meth is and what it does to people who use it. He may not know exactly what he's getting into, but he knows what he is doing. Enter Jesse Pinkman (Aaron Paul, best known previously for his role on Big Love), a skinny white-boy gangster wannabe, who under the name "Cap'n Cook" makes a living cooking and selling meth. He's also an ex-student of Walt's, and after being recognized by his former teacher during a drug bust, Walt has all the leverage he needs to coerce Jesse into helping him. Why does he need him? Because, as Walt says, "you know the business, and I know the chemistry." Symbolizing just how far beyond his old life Walt is moving, he and Jesse park their battered RV/meth lab in the desert outside of Albuquerque, far from the city and any signs of human life. All that is there is a rough dirt road and a "cow house" in the distance. The desert is a place without memory, a place outside of things, where secrets can be kept, and meth can be cooked. This is where Walt lives now. It is in this desert space that Walt becomes a killer, albeit in self defense. Ironically, the one thing that Walt views as holding the keys to the secret of life - chemistry - becomes the means to end lives. Walt, a father, teacher, and an integral part of an extended family - in other words, an agent of life and growth - has now become a meth cook, using chemical weapons to kill his enemies. Walter White has become an agent of death. The transformation is just beginning, but already Skyler (Anna Gunn, previously known for her roles on The Practice and Deadwood) is having some trouble recognizing her husband: "Walt? Is that you?" LAB NOTES Highlight: Jesse to Walt: "Man, some straight like you - giant stick up his ass all of a sudden at age what? Sixty? He's just going to break bad?" Did You Notice: This episode has the first (but not the last!) appearance of Walt's excuse that he's doing everything for his family. There's an award on the wall in Walt's house commemorating his contributions to work that was awarded the Nobel Prize back in 1985. The man's not a slouch when it comes to chemistry, so what's happened since then? At Walt's surprise birthday party, Walt is very awkward when he handles Hank's gun. Speaking of Hank (Dean Norris, whose other roles were in the TV series Medium, and the movies Total Recall, and Little Miss Sunshine), he waits until the school bus has left the neighborhood before ordering his team into the meth lab, showing what a good and careful cop he is. Maybe it's just us, but J.P. Wynne High School (where Walt teaches chemistry) seems to have the most well-equipped high school chemistry lab in the country. As Walt receives his diagnosis, the doctor's voice and all other sounds are drowned out by a kind of numbing ringing, signifying a kind of psychic overload that prevents Walt from being fully engaged with the external world. This effect will be used again several times throughout the series. Walt literally launders his money to dry it out, foreshadowing what's to come. Shooting Up: Thanks to John Toll, who served as cinematographer for the first season of Breaking Bad, the show has one of the most distinctive opening shots ever. Just watch those empty khaki pants flutter across a clear sky. Breaking Bad loves certain camera angles and this section is where we'll point out some of the shots that make the show stand out. Look at that taped non-confession Walt makes for his family when he thinks the cops are coming for him. We're used to watching recordings of characters - shows are filmed (or taped), but here, we're watching him recording himself on tape. Who's the real Walt? Title: Many pilot episodes share the name with the title of the show and Breaking Bad's pilot is no exception. Vince Gilligan, who grew up in Farmville, Virginia, has stated that "breaking bad" is a Southernism for going off the straight and narrow. When you bend a stick until it breaks, the stick usually breaks cleanly. But sometimes, sticks (and men) break bad. You can wind up in the hospital with a splinter in your eye, or you can wind up in Walter White's world. Either way, it's no kind of good. Interesting Facts: Show creator Vince Gilligan's early educational experience was at J. P. Wynne Campus School in Farmville, Virginia. He recycled the name for the high school in Breaking Bad. SPECIAL INGREDIENTS What Is Crystal Meth, Anyway? While there is some evidence that methamphetamine can be found naturally in several species of acacia plants, commercial meth making involves chemistry, not agriculture. The history of the drug dates back to 1893 when Japanese chemist Nagai Nagayoshi first synthesized the substance from ephedrine. The name "methamphetamine...

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EURO TRASH - 2852496289

95,75 zł

EURO TRASH Merve

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

EVEN THOUGH WE'RE ALL INTERNATIONALISTS, FOR NOW THE BOOK WILL ONLY BE AVAILABLE IN GERMAN. With contributions from Damir Arsenijevic, Alain Badiou, Étienne Balibar, Gracie Mae Bradley, Cédric Durand, the European Space Agency (sort of), Sara Farris, Alexandre Kojčve, Maurizio Lazzarato, Sandro Mezzadra, Toni Negri, Thomas Piketty, Beatriz Preciado, Bernard Stiegler, Martin Wolf, Slavoj Zizek. And to top it all off, check out our exclusive "Europe from Detroit" mix that comes courtesy of acid legend Carlos Souffront. No, not another debate on Europe, not just the usual policy proposals, no moralising appeals. We simply want to take stock of our ignorance in order to turn it into something more productive. Call it recycling if you will. The contributions in the volume do not reflect anything like a unity of vision. Often, they agree on very little. But that doesn't mean the texts assembled here do not resonate with one another. Philosophers, economists, journalists and activists comment on past and present manifestations of Europe. Taken together, these essays are exercises in defamiliarisation. Sure, we don't fully understand what is going on. Then again, experts didn't fare too well either, as a quick glance at the pre-2008 forecasts of economists, the analyses of geopolitical pundits or the trajectories of the expert-led transitional governments in Europe's South reveals. That's why we have no desire to wallow in passivity and fatalism. On the contrary, creating a sense of distance between Europe and ourselves will perhaps enable us to relate to it in new ways. Ever since the postwar reconstruction, Europe vacillated between grand political designs and economic expediency. The introduction of the Euro in 2002 and the ongoing crisis of 2008 have accelerated a shift in the balance of power. Nation-states lost some of their prerogatives and now have to accommodate the demands of unelected supranational entities in charge of implementing the precepts of economic rationality. A sense of powerlessness has become widespread. It has given a new lease of life to nationalism and xenophobia across Europe. Young people in particular wonder what could possibly be the point of having democracy conform to markets if capitalism cannot even make good on its one spellbinding historical promise: to enable wealth creation for the masses through individual effort and hard work? As is stands in 2014, giving up democratic principles in order to purify the operations of the markets seems like the surest way to the worst of both worlds: a technocratic caesarism. Economists tentatively hail Greece's return to the capital markets, they rejoice at the first signs of positive growth rates and welcome, give or take some accounting tricks, the sound budgets in member-states that are testament to the efficacy of the austerity measures. Meanwhile, unemployment in many parts of the EU remains stubbornly high. And let's not even talk about wage levels. Far from marking the end of history and the triumph of liberal market societies, 1989 could have turned out to be a Pyrrhic victory for capitalism, a possibility for which even François Furet allowed in his very last essays. Before its long overdue collapse, 'real existing socialism' - imperialist, authoritarian, unjust, inefficient, and downright depressing as it was - nonetheless inspired a fear among the governments of the so-called Western world that tamed capitalism in ways not seen before or after. Did bureaucratic state capitalism in the East protect the liberal capitalism of the West from what it wanted? Even when the latter seemed to be on excellent form after 1989, it often turned out to be pumped up on a diet of monetary steroids: soaring private and company debt sustained the boom times. Capitalism's hold over the planet is neither uniform nor exclusively imposed by force. It emerged out of a contingent history of the "universalisation of a tendency", as Deleuze and Guattari put it. However, a European left that has yet to come to terms with the full extent of its political insignificance seeks solace in the idea of an economic matrix that structures every fold of the social fabric: it is plausible, inescapable and terrifyingly good at harnessing even the forces of resistance to its own purposes. While the therapeutic aspect of this sort of thinking cannot be dismissed, its analytical virtues are more questionable. Still, as we survey the political landscape in 2014, no serious - and politically desirable - alternative exists. And yet liberal market societies struggle with ever more intense degrees of disaffection among their supposedly blessed populations. We observe the striking comeback of inequalities of wealth reminiscent of the Belle Époque. If current trends continue we could soon live in societies so unequal one would have to go back to the pre-industrial age to find anything comparable. This is certainly not a process of differentiation that is synonymous with modernity, as some commentators, grotesquely misinterpreting Luhmann, would have us believe. To reduce the potential of social differentiation to the acceptance of economic disparities betrays a poverty of thought that speaks volumes about the state of mind of a "brute bourgeoisie", itself a symptom of a deeply dysfunctional society. In Merkel-land, it found a new party-political home in the "Alternative for Germany". But opposition to the Euro also gains currency on the left. This is unsurprising given the intransigence of monetary hawks in the central banks and the institutional set-up of the Eurozone. Another Euro was possible, one that would have attempted to pave the way for an optimal currency area, rather than simply presupposing its existence.This would have required large-scale investments and significant redistributive efforts to harmonise - and raise - living standards in all of Europe. We need to unearth these counter-histories of the single European currency. As long as genuine political and social union is but a distant possibility, the imperative of price stability and the impossibility for individual Euro states to devalue their currency reduces the available range of political responses to economic distress to just one: the downward adjustment not just of economies but of entire welfare systems in order to restore competitiveness. However, there is no economic automatism here. These are deeply political decisions. As so often, economic liberalism knows very well when to portray itself as the arch-foe of oppressive states and undemocratic post-national institutions - and when to enlist their help in order to get its doctrinal way. Some conclude from this state of affairs that, provided it can be made politically productive, a break with the Euro regime should no longer be considered a taboo. Others are wary of reductive explanations that, for the sake of conceptual and political convenience, denounce the Eurozone as a monolithic neoliberal bloc. We stand to benefit a great deal from learning how to spot and exploit political divisions. Even inside the European Commission, there is room for forms of militant bureaucracy that deftly maneuver the legal labyrinthe (ranging from the 1953 European Convention on Social and Medical Assistance to the measures towards greater coordination of social security systems passed in 2004). Recent attempts to bully Merkel's government into potentially widening access to welfare payments for European citizens living in Germany lent credence to this claim. One day, these regulatory squabbles might bring us a minuscule step closer to a Europe-wide unconditional basic income. Let the robots do the crap jobs. Given the jingoistic mood of most electorates, even many leftist parties are taking leave from demands for postnational social rights that are legally enforceable. They fear such a move would be tantamount to political suicide. Nonetheless, the track record of European institutions and the general tendency of intergovernmental decisions taken during the last two decades or so suggest that it would be insane to rely on emancipatory political action from above. Yet the question of exactly how to reclaim Europe as a battleground from below is close to intractable. What effective form could a dialectic between "institutional and insurrectional" politics take? New forms of entryism might play a role, as those who support Alexis Tsipras' candidacy for the presidency of the European Commission argue. Mass pressure from the street would open a second flank. But even though they have been theorised for many years, European social movements worthy of their name continue to be conspicuous by their absence. Or should we push for individual states to give up their sovereignty and merge with their neighbour, thus creating political forms that mark an intermediate stage between the nation-state and and a European polity? It all sounds rather far-fetched. Interestingly, the recent protests in Bosnia oppose not just corrupt local elites, but also the institutions of the international community that purports to have pacified the remnants of former Yugoslavia. The revolution in the Ukraine that has courageously overthrown a deeply corrupt regime, on the other hand, did appeal to a EU that embodied hopes for a better political and economic life even as parts of the crowd openly displayed their neo-Nazi sympathies. We need to address the underlying identity issues haunting this continent as a whole and the individuals that inhabit it. It is impossible to overlook the signs of libidinal exhaustion. Europe has a problem with desire. The economic, political and social systems no longer produce pleasure. We're all tired but we haven't done nearly enough to explore and invent new lives. The family rushes in to fill this void. We grew accustomed too quickly to the omnipresence of "family-friendly" policies, by now a staple of European political language. We could have known better. In Anti-Oedipus, Deleuze and Guattari had warned us. As capitalism marches onward, all existing social relations will cede to its pull. But that's not the same as simple disappearance. Quite the opposite. The family was first emptied of all historical functions, only to be reinvented as a bulwark against some of the more troubling and pathological aspects of contemporary capitalism. It offers respite from the constant flexibility that is expected of us, it helps pool resources as welfare states are being dismantled, it pays lip service to feminist struggles by singing the praise of the care work done by stay-at-home mums. In France, reactionaries are marching through the streets in their thousands. Their opposition to same-sex marriage forms part of a wider struggle to combat the rampant "family-phobia" in today's societies. We want none of it. The hypocrisy is plain for everyone to see. There is significant overlap between the defenders of good old family values and the milieus in which shameless hostility to migrants has once again become acceptable. But some migrants are better than others. The latest version of the mother-father-family relies on cheap non-unionised female labour, the army of nannies recruited from abroad. These are some of the migrants that made it to Europe. Many others don't even get that far. The activities of Frontex seem blissfully oblivious to the very colonial past they incessantly conjure up. The same fervour that was at work in the historical project of European expansionism is now observable in the systematic efforts to stop migrants - to ensure successful "border management", as official parlance has it. Europeans used to invade foreign lands to enrich themselves, now they keep others out to protect their privileges. Images of drowned, starved or deported refugees don't prevent European politicians for a second from invoking 'our' grand cultural tradition, preferably while lecturing other parts of the world on the West's civilisational achievements: philosophy, human rights, dignity, you name it. Perhaps the treatment to which migrants are subjected has something to do with Europe's historical self-understanding after all. These corpses float in the same Mediterranean sailed by cunning Ulysses. They're dying to reach the shore they might have otherwise called home. This much is clear to us: as long as other people are treated like garbage in our name, we betray the potential of EURO TRASH. The costly insistence on rigid borders is not just a European problem. It's a cosmic one. Space is a place where quaint attempts to divide it up according to the time-worn logic of sovereignty must fail. As Donald Kessler has pointed out as early as 1978, the debris piling up in the orbit, if unchecked, will reach a point where space travel becomes too dangerous. And little does it matter whether the out-there is littered by NASA or ESA. We might be stuck on this planet at the precise moment when we'd be well advised to leave it behind. Borders have a funny way of shutting in the people they claim to protect. There were concerns about a possible lack of German voices in this collection but acid legend Carlos Souffront came to our rescue and his exclusive "Europe from Detroit" mix dispels them in the most unexpected, poignant and concise way possible. Kraftwerk's 1977 "Trans-Europe-Express" imagined the continent as a haven of post-historical nostalgia. We asked Carlos to reimagine Europe as a province of Detroit in order to invert the usual perspective. Often, the Motor City is an object of European musical desire, filled to the brim with projections even, and especially if there is post-industrial desolation to be admired. Let's try it the other way around. The mix expertly strides between delicacy and a sense of impending dread that culminates in a brief sequence where German history unmistakably rears its ugly head. But there is life beyond that, there has to be. This is not a mind trip, this is a body journey. WE'RE THE EDITORS, WE'RE SVENJA BROMBERG, BIRTHE MÜHLHOFF, AND DANILO SCHOLZ.

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Consolations of Philosophy - 2212839584

45,80 zł

Consolations of Philosophy Penguin

Nauki humanistyczne

Alain de Botton, best-selling author of How Proust can Change Your Life, has set six of the finest minds in the history of philosophy to work on the problems of everyday life. Here then are Socrates, Epicurus, Seneca, Montaigne, Schopenhauer and Nietzsche on some of the things that bother us all; lack of money, the pain of love, inadequacy, anxiety, the fear of failure and the pressure to conform.

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Maid's Tale - 2826923220

44,94 zł

Maid's Tale CORONET

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

Born in 1910, Rose Plummer grew up in an East End slum; she knew at first hand a soot-blackened world, lit by candles and oil lamps, where you slept in your clothes - if you hadn't already been sewn into them for the winter - and fought an unending battle with hunger and bed bugs. At its best, life was lived on the bustling, noisy streets where fish sellers jostled with hurdy-gurdy men, organ grinders and street fighters, where children dodged between the wheels of horse-drawn carts and where money could still be made by mudlarks and the rag and bone man. At the age of fifteen, Rose left the noise and squalor of Hoxton and started work as a live-in maid at a house in the West End. Despite the poverty of her childhood, nothing could have prepared her for the long hours, the backbreaking work and the harshness of this new world; a world in which servants were treated as if they were less than human. It was a world in which Rose found herself working from six in the morning till nine at night in a house where the only unheated bedroom was the one she slept in. Here and in later, grander, houses Rose had to endure the strict hierarchy of the servants' world where the maid was expected to put up with sex pests, deranged employers, verbal and even physical abuse. But however difficult life became, Rose found something to laugh about, and her remarkable spirit and gift for friendship shines through in her memories of a now-vanished world. This is upstairs downstairs as it really was.

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Cave in the Snow - 2846356685

44,46 zł

Cave in the Snow Bloomsbury

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

The story of Tenzin Palmo, an Englishwoman, the daughter of a fishmonger from London's East End, who spent 12 years alone in a cave 13,000 feet up in the Himalayas and became a world-renowned spiritual leader and champion of the right of women to achieve spiritual enlightenment. Diane Perry grew up in London's East End. At the age of 18 however, she read a book on Buddhism and realised that this might fill a long-sensed void in her life. In 1963, at the age of 20, she went to India, where she eventually entered a monastery. Being the only woman amongst hundreds of monks, she began her battle against the prejudice that has excluded women from enlightenment for thousands of years. In 1976 she secluded herself in a remote cave 13,000 feet up in the Himalayas, where she stayed for 12 years between the ages of 33 and 45. In this mountain hideaway she faced unimaginable cold, wild animals, floods, snow and rockfalls, grew her own food and slept in a traditional wooden meditation box, three feet square - she never lay down. In 1988 she emerged from the cave with a determination to build a convent in northern India to revive the Togdenma lineage, a long-forgotten female spiritual elite.

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The Gate of the Hundred Sorrows - Rudyard Kipling - 2848480793

5,13 zł

The Gate of the Hundred Sorrows - Rudyard Kipling

Książki & Multimedia > Książki

Opis - 'Mind you, it was a pukka, respectable opium-house, and not one of those stifling, sweltering chandoo-khanas that you can find all over the City.'Kipling first became famous for his pungent, harsh and shocking stories of northwest India, where he grew up. This is just a small selection from his inexhaustibly contentious and various early work.Introducing Little Black Classics: 80 books for Penguin's 80th birthday. Little Black Classics celebrate the huge range and diversity of Penguin Classics, with books from around the world and across many centuries. They take us from a balloon ride over Victorian London to a garden of blossom in Japan, from Tierra del Fuego to 16th century California and the Russian steppe. Here are stories lyrical and savage; poems epic and intimate; essays satirical and inspirational; and ideas that have shaped the lives of millions.Rudyard Kipling (1865-1936). Nazwa - The Gate of the Hundred Sorrows Autor - Rudyard Kipling Oprawa - Miękka Wydawca - Penguin Books Kod ISBN - 9780141398068 Kod EAN - 9780141398068 Rok wydania - 2015 Język - angielski Format - 11.0x16.0cm Ilość stron - 58 Podatek VAT - 5%

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Eastside Kid - 2845105848

83,21 zł

Eastside Kid Easton Studio Press

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

Did you ever wonder what a member of congress was like as a juvenile roaming the streets of his or her neighborhood? Probably not. But nevertheless all of these people in our nation's capital were once kids. They grew up with a set of interests and values that they would take with them to the halls of a great democracy. Tracing his roots back to the small and large towns in Europe, Bonior recounts for us the coming of age of his boyhood in the Polish/Ukrainian community of Hamtramck, Michigan.The foundations of his boyhood, his Catholicism and athleticism, were where he often sought and found comfort. It was then he learned to embrace the struggle of the underdog. He was taught the value of work by a loving, yet taciturn father and grandfather. And he grew up faster than most boys his age as he lived with the specter of his mother's early death at 37 years of age. David Bonior was a working class kid with big dreams. This book is about the lessons of his youth and how he used them to navigate life on Detroit's Eastside. How he became a leader in his community on and off the sports field and then used those skills to become not only a member of congress, but the House Whip, the number two person in his party in the United States House of Representatives.This is a book of early memories. It's about "Elbowing his way into memory." It is about an American town where he took his first step, said his first word, and learned the fundamental life lessons that made him the legislator he was and the person he will always be. Fully illustrated with period and family photographs, this story is an invocation of a truly American life.

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How to Slowly Kill Yourself and Others in America - 2826798198

74,91 zł

How to Slowly Kill Yourself and Others in America Bloomsbury Publishing PLC

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

'I've had guns pulled on me by four people under Central Mississippi skies - once by a white undercover cop, once by a young brother trying to rob me for the left-overs of a weak work-study check, once by my mother and twice by myself. Not sure how or if I've helped many folks say yes to life, but I've definitely aided in a few folks dying slowly in America, all without the aid of a gun' Kiese Laymon grew up in Jackson, Mississippi. That was where he started to write and where he began to seek to create an honest account of living in the US, a country striving to declare itself multi-cultural, post-racial and mostly innocent. This is that account. Drawing on his own personal experiences, these essays are Laymon's attempt to deal with many issues occupying America today, from race, identity and writing to music, celebrity and violence. Through imagined letters between his own disparate family members, pleas to performers whose voices will never be heard again, recollections of his own failure to become a world-famous emcee, analysis of the growing culture of fear in the media and detailed accounts of his clashes with an education system that has both advanced and failed the generation he grew up in, Laymon gets closer not only to the truth behind himself, but to the promises behind the promised land. Searing and passionate, this timely collection of essays introduces a vibrant new voice in US literature and offers a unique insight into the forces that are tearing America apart today.

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I Was Albert Schweitzer's Secret Mistress - 2843501849

77,19 zł

I Was Albert Schweitzer's Secret Mistress Blue Light Press

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

In this charming and delightful collection of poetry and prose, we are taken through the imaginative journey of a child in rural Wisconsin, a young nurse's experiences in Alaska, and contented married life in northern California. Along the way, we experience the smooth feel of wooden buttons, the smell of prairie grass, the Alaskan northern lights, the frothy waves of the Pacific Coast, and the thick fur of a shaggy dog, all seen through the kind, observant eyes of this gentle poet. This is a book to be savored and treasured like an old friendship. ~~~~ Michelle Demers, Author of Epicenter ~~~~ These are generous poems, rich with unusual associations drawn from daily life and vividly observed memories. More than any poet I have read, Judy Liese is able to reconstruct the ways of being and seeing in childhood. We read of a child who studies a rendered cow, looking deep into the interior for that place where her life once resided...and later learn that a young woman's yes realigns the cosmos. There is confidence, complexity, humor and a deep, almost uncanny connection with all of nature, but especially with animals in Judy Liese's frank, well-grounded way of being in a world where something stirs, ancient, patient, older than earth. She is not afraid to remember where she (or we) came from or wonder where she (or we) might be going. ~~~~ Mary Kay Rummel, Poet Laureate of Ventura County, California Author of What's Left Is The Singing ~~~~ ~~~~ Judy Liese's poetry brims with tenderness and compassion. In this autobiographical collection, she illuminates with clarity and precision the spaces that punctuate the various stages of her life. Her vision sometimes seems to come from outside herself, as in her poem, "My Mother's Wooden Buttons," where she writes, "I see my little yellow dress standing by itself as if made of cardboard." Love, grief, humor, and sensuous images abound. Family, friends, horses, and even earthworms are among her muses. Of her beloved dog Fargo she writes, "He teaches us the benefits of an open heart." And in poem after poem, her writing does the same. ~~~~ Paul Fisher, Author of Rumors of Shore ~~~~ Judy Liese grew up in Wisconsin and began writing poems as soon as she learned to print in block letters in her Big Chief writing pad. As a child, she wrote poems to entertain her friends and family. After graduating from Appleton Senior High School, she studied to be an R.N. at Columbia Hospital School of Nursing in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. After earning her R.N. degree, she accepted a job as a psychiatric nurse in Anchorage, Alaska, where she survived the 1964 earthquake and got married. For many years she worked as a nurse and wrote poetry, taking writing classes when she could. In her fifties, she earned a B.A. in Literature and a Master's Degree in English and Creative Writing from Maharishi International University in Fairfield, Iowa. Retired now, Judy and Gary, her husband of fifty years, live in Northern California to be close to their son. She has poems published in Lyrical Iowa, as well as in several anthologies. This is her first full-length book of poems.

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We Own This Game - 2826758074

64,97 zł

We Own This Game Grove Press / Atlantic Monthly Press

Książki / Literatura obcojęzyczna

Although its participants are still in grade school, Pop Warner football is serious business in Miami, where local teams routinely advance to the national championships. Games draw thousands of fans; recruiters vie for nascent talent; drug dealers and rap stars bankroll teams; and the stakes are so high that games sometimes end in gunshots. In America's poorest city, troubled parents dream of NFL stardom for children who long only for a week in Disney World at the Pop Warner Super Bowl. In 2001, journalist Robert Andrew Powell spent a year following two young teams through rollercoaster seasons. The Liberty City Warriors, former national champs, will suffer the team's first-ever losing season. The inner-city kids of the Palmetto Raiders, undefeated for two straight years, are rewarded for good play with limo rides and steak dinners. But their flamboyant coach (the "Darth Vader of youth football") will be humbled by defeat in a down-to-the-wire playoff game. TITLE OF BOOK is an inside-the-huddle look into a world of innocence and corruption, where every kickoff bares political, social, and racial implications. By an award-winning journalist whose work has appeared in The Best American Sports Writing, it is an unforgettable drama that shows us just what it is to win and to lose in America. INTRODUCTION A portrait of Miami, a city whose government, even after race riots which crippled the black community in the 80s, serves the interest mostly of the Cuban-American constituency and has been rocked by various political scandals (bribery, fiscal mismanagement, etc.). The author tells how he witnessed inner-city blacks find hope and identity during a high school football semifinal that was attended by tens of thousands. He takes a newspaper assignment covering Pop Warner football games and sees much he admires ("a depressed community proud that its boys could do something better than anyone else") but also "the corruption of sport at its infancy" (recruiting, fans assaulting the coach after the team's only loss, parents living through their kids, gambling, etc.). He quits his job to cover a season of Pop Warner, from the first day to the last game, attending every single season and game of the 95-pound Gwen Cherry Bulls, whose coach is dubbed the 'Darth Vadar of Pop Warner'. Prologue Registration day. Coach Brian Johnson of the Liberty City Warriors is introduced as he prints out ridiculously complicated game strategies for his team, based on the Georgia Southern Eagles game plans. It is his first year as head coach and he is determined to prove himself. "I wouldn't be a man if I didn't aspire to run my own team." We're introduced to the "Darth Vadar of Pop Warner" Raul Campos, the ostentatious coach of the 110-pound Palmetto Raiders, who is editing a video hyping his team as the greatest of all time, winners of back-to-back national champions at Disney World Sport Center, undefeated in the last 2 seasons. We're introduced to Diamond Pless, a young kid whose uncle was confined to a wheelchair after a shooting with a rival drug dealer, and who is now helping his uncle live his dream of NFL superstardom vicariously We're introduced to Mark Peterson, the head of the league who tries without much success to discourage the recruitment of black inner city players to suburban ballparks, and is still torn over last year's national championship, where a Suniland team made up mostly of recruits won 56-6. The coach lost his job because he ran up the store, but is suing to be reinstated. CHAPTER ONE: First Practice The first practice, plus a history of Pop Warner football, the largest youth football league in America, started in 1929 in Philly to prevent youth crime and eventually to over 6,000 teams nationally competing to play in the national champion at Disney World. CHAPTER TWO: Liberty City A tour of Liberty City--past the wealthy enclaves of Miami and the poverty of Little Havana is a black neighborhood torn by race riots in the 80s and gang-related assassinations in the 90s. The neighborhood grew out of a black ghetto called Nigger Town which eventually became a progressive experimental black-only community named Knight Manor until a highway ran through it and tore the neighborhood apart. This is wear porno rapper Luther Campbell of 2 Live Crew comes from, who helped found the Liberty City program. Since then, the Warriors have won city championships in 7 of 8 weight divisions and have spawned other all-black parks. CHAPTER THREE: CAMPOS Inside the home of the Cuban exile turned real estate wizard Coach Campos, who is hated and called a "cracker" and takes his players to games in chartered motor coaches and used to take them in Hummer limos. After being banned from another Pop Warner team, Campos took over the Palmetto team comprised mostly of white suburban kids and replaced them with mostly black players recruited from West Perrine via varsity letter jackets, steak dinnnnnnners, etc. CHAPTER FOUR: DIAMOND Diamond's mom tries to petition for him to get a larger role on the team, but Diamond doesn't show much promise. Diamond's uncle Durell describes his gun injury. CHAPTER FIVE: SUNILAND We're introduced to Phillip, whose father is dead from AIDS and whose HIV+ mother's behavior is erratic because of drugs. He is often left to his own devices. He sees football as his way out. We're introduced to the Suniland Devils, a suburban team comprised of recruited back players whose coach Gator Rebhan was banned after he ran up the score in a championship game. Rebhan thinks the League is jealous because he took a white ballpark and made it successful. CHAPTER SIX: GOULDS The history of the Railroad Shop, a black settlement that developed nearly a century ago, was condemned by the city, but eventually turned black again. Now Goulds is black and poor. In their first game, Liberty City loses to Goulds, with Coach Johnson's playbook proving way too complex for the pee wees. CHAPTER SEVEN: SEPTEMBER 11 Warriors lose their second game. News of 9/11 comes, but Florida is very removed from the goings-on in NYC and Washington. The coaches convene at the field despite cancelled games and try to make sense of things. CHAPTER EIGHT: McADOO We're introduced to shadowy figure named McAdoo, who "takes care" of high school and college players in vague ways. He's a street agent, of which every major college sports program has at least one. They operate under the radar, even going so far as to buy cars for young players even though he has no traceable source of income besides selling watermelons and gambling. He points out all of the players he "raised"-- rappers, NFL players, etc. McAdoo's cash flow is "supplemented by his relationships with some of Liberty City's more prominent entrepreneurs," including drug dealers and gang members. McAdoo has switched his focus from encouraging kids to go into football to encouraging them to read. CHAPTER NINE: LIBERTY CITY AT PALMETTO Liberty City is now 1-4 and their chances at the championship are slipping. A player is hit hard and has to go to the hospital in an ambulance. Coach Johnson is questioning why he even bothers. CHAPTER ELEVEN: PLEX The story of drug-related gang violence in Liberty City. Gang members bet up to $10,000 and intimidated coaches and player. Diamond's father-in-law "Plex" was arrested for a murder associated with protecting the distribution channels of a crack laboratory. He is serving 5 life sentences. CHAPTER ELEVEN: ELECTION The Elian Gonzalez debacle, and how it further turned the black community against the Cubans. The Warriors win a game. CHAPTER THIRTEEN: THE GAME A story about a legendary street game decades ago between a group of white kids and black kids. The black kids

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