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- At least 5 current Ferguson officers apart from Brown shooter figure in lawsuits – The Washington Post August 30, 2014
- Ukraine’s soldiers defend city of Mariupol amid fears of pro-Russian rebels – The Washington Post August 30, 2014
- ‘Slow progress’ in Iraq Amerli push August 30, 2014
- At Ferguson March, Call for Labor Day Highway Protest – NYTimes.com August 30, 2014
- El Salvador gangs re-launch truce August 30, 2014
- People rally at Ohio Wal-Mart where cops shot man – seattlepi.com August 30, 2014
- ANC ‘concerned’ by Lesotho developments | News24 August 30, 2014
- Death of man restrained by NYPD: Homicide August 30, 2014
- Russia Pushing Ukraine Conflict to ‘Point of No Return,’ E.U. Leader Says – NYTimes.com August 30, 2014
- Historic Afghan minaret ‘threatened’ August 30, 2014
- Egypt Brotherhood death sentence cut August 30, 2014
- Obama’s delay on immigration creates uncertainty as midterm elections approach | cleveland.com August 30, 2014
- DHS considering new security measures to intercept ‘foreign fighters’ returning from Syria | Fox News August 30, 2014
- Six Strategies Obama Could Use to Fight the Islamic State – POLITICO Magazine – POLITICO Magazine August 30, 2014
- Poroshenko Says Hundreds of Foreign Tanks in Eastern Ukraine – Bloomberg August 30, 2014
- Philippine Syria troops ‘attacked’ August 30, 2014
- The makeover that’s divided a nation August 30, 2014
- Iran anger over new US sanctions August 30, 2014
- EU ‘must act on Russia aggression’ August 30, 2014
- California to appeal teacher tenure ruling – seattlepi.com August 29, 2014
- Will Insult and Inaction on Immigration Cost Republicans the Senate? August 29, 2014
- NYPD probed for 2nd restraint-related death August 29, 2014
- Making houses out of mushrooms August 29, 2014
- Sunni rebels ‘ready to turn on Islamic State’ August 29, 2014
- EU mulls fresh response to Russia August 29, 2014
- Smartphone App Introduced to Detect Neonatal Jaundice | Capital OTC August 29, 2014
- Praising Rebels, Putin Toughens Tone on Ukraine – NYTimes.com August 29, 2014
- Australian actor Bill Kerr dies August 29, 2014
- 10 things we didn’t know last week August 29, 2014
- Texas abortion provisions struck down August 29, 2014
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Category Archives: BOOKS
Hegel was an influential German philosopher who developed the Hegelian dialectic, according to which a thesis, such as “being,” inevitably generates its antithesis, “not-being.” The interaction of the two forms a synthesis, “becoming,” which, in turn, becomes a new thesis that generates an antithesis, and so on. He used the dialectic to explain everything from nature to history, interpreting the French Revolution as a thesis that generated its antithesis, known as what period in French history? More… Discuss
I think I should have no other mortal wants, if I could always have plenty of music. It seems to infuse strength into my limbs and ideas into my brain. Life seems to go on without effort, when I am filled with music.
Cortázar was an Argentinean novelist who gained recognition as one of the century’s major experimental writers. A permanent resident of France after 1951, his works reflect his interest in French Surrealism, psychoanalysis, photography, jazz, and revolutionary Latin American politics. His masterpiece, Rayuela—translated as Hopscotch—creates a world in which eroticism, humor, and play offer solace for life’s cruelty and despair. What is unique about the novel’s structure? More… Discuss
Democracy passes into despotism.
Plato (427 BC-347 BC) Discuss
quotation: It is always incomprehensible to a man that a woman should ever refuse an offer of marriage. Jane Austen
Jane Austen (1775-1817) Discuss
quotation: O! beware, my lord, of jealousy; It is the green-eyed monster which doth mock The meat it feeds on. William Shakespeare (1564-1616)
William Shakespeare (1564-1616) Discuss
Triumph of Death (El triunfo de la muerte) Psalter. Germany (S., Augsburg?), 1st half of the 16th century: Bibliophilia (@Libroantiguo) August 22, 2014
Triumph of Death (El triunfo de la muerte) Psalter. Germany (S., Augsburg?), 1st half of the 16th century. pic.twitter.com/4JJLWJWVej
(— ✍ Bibliophilia (@Libroantiguo) August 22, 2014)
quotation: I have found out that there ain’t no surer way to find out whether you like people or hate them than to travel with them. Mark Twain
I have found out that there ain’t no surer way to find out whether you like people or hate them than to travel with them.
Mark Twain (1835-1910) Discuss
quotation: O Henry “She plucked from my lapel the invisible strand of lint (the universal act of woman to proclaim ownership).”
She plucked from my lapel the invisible strand of lint (the universal act of woman to proclaim ownership).
Robbe-Grillet, a French novelist and filmmaker, is considered the originator of the nouveau roman, or “new novel.” This genre, also called the antinovel, dispenses with conventional notions of plot, character, style, theme, psychology, chronology, and message. In Robbe-Grillet’s The Erasers, for example, a detective searches for the killer in a murder that has not yet occurred, only to discover that he will be the murderer. The novel is based on what legend from ancient Greece? More… Discuss
Quotation: Corporation: an ingenious device for obtaining individual profit without individual responsibility. Ambrose Bierce
Ambrose Bierce (1842-1914) Discuss
Ralph Nader(Consumer advocate, lawyer and author)
“My message to Democrats is: Dump your corporate consultants. Just campaign for the necessities of the people. And publicize those Republican votes crisply, widely and repeatedly.”
quotation: The mind is its own place, and in itself can make a Heaven of Hell, a Hell of Heaven. John Milton
The mind is its own place, and in itself can make a Heaven of Hell, a Hell of Heaven.
John Milton (1608-1674) Discuss
Shelley is considered one of the great English Romantic poets. He is known for his masterpiece lyrical drama Prometheus Unbound and his poems “To a Skylark” and “Ozymandias.” A rebellious youth, Shelley was expelled from Oxford for his part in authoring an atheist tract. He married Mary Wollstonecraft Godwin, now famed as Mary Shelley, after his first wife drowned herself in 1816. Shelley himself drowned just six years later at age 29. Why do some think his death was not accidental? More… Discuss
|Country||South Africa, United States|
|Media type||Print (paperback and hardback) eBook and audiobook|
|LC Class||RC140.5 .P74 1995b|
The Hot Zone: A Terrifying True Story is a best-selling 1994 non-fiction thriller by Richard Preston about the origins and incidents involving viral hemorrhagic fevers, particularly ebolaviruses and marburgviruses. The basis of the book was Preston’s 1992 New Yorker article “Crisis in the Hot Zone“.
The filoviruses Ebola virus (EBOV), Sudan virus (SUDV), Marburg virus (MARV), and Ravn virus (RAVV) are Biosafety Level 4 agents. Biosafety Level 4 agents are extremely dangerous to humans because they are very infectious, have a high case-fatality rate, and there are no known prophylactics, treatments, or cures. Along with describing the history of the diseases caused by these two Central African diseases, Ebola virus disease (EVD) and Marburg virus disease (MVD), Preston describes a 1989 incident in which a relative of Ebola virus named Reston virus (RESTV), was discovered at a primate quarantine facility in Reston, Virginia, less than fifteen miles (24 km) away from Washington, DC. The virus found at the facility was a mutated form of the original Ebola virus, and was initially mistaken for Simian Hemorrhagic Fever (SHV). The original Reston facility involved in the incident, located at 1946 Isaac Newton Square, was subsequently torn down sometime between 1995 and 1998.
The book is in four sections:
- “The Shadow of Mount Elgon” delves into the history of filoviruses, as well as speculation about the origins of AIDS. Preston accounts the story of “Charles Monet” (a pseudonym), who might have caught MARV from visiting Kitum Cave on Mount Elgon in Kenya. The author describes in great detail the progression of the disease, from the initial headache and backache, to the final stage in which Monet’s internal organs fail and he “bleeds out” (i.e., hemorrhages extensively) in a waiting room in a Nairobi hospital. This part also introduces a young promising physician who becomes infected with MARV while treating Monet. Nancy Jaax’s story is told. Viruses, and biosafety levels and procedures are described. The EVD outbreaks caused by EBOV and its cousin, Sudan virus (SUDV) are mentioned. Preston talks to the man who named Ebola virus.
- “The Monkey House” chronicles the discovery of Reston virus among imported monkeys in Reston, Virginia, and the following actions taken by the U.S. Army and Centers for Disease Control.
- “Smashdown” is more on the Reston epizootic, which involved a strain of the virus that does not affect humans but which easily spreads by air, and is very similar to its cousin the Ebola virus.
- “Kitum Cave” tells of the author’s visiting the cave that is the suspected home of the natural host animal that Ebola lives inside of.
The book starts with “Charles Monet” visiting Kitum Cave during a camping trip to Mount Elgon in Central Africa. Not long after, he begins to suffer from a number of symptoms, including vomiting, diarrhea and red eye. He is soon taken to Nairobi Hospital for treatment, but his condition deteriorates further and he goes into a coma while in the waiting room. This particular filovirus is called Marburg virus.
Dr. Nancy Jaax had been promoted to work in the Level 4 Biosafety containment area at USAMRIID, and is assigned to research Ebola virus. While preparing food for her family at home, she cuts her right hand. Later, while working on a dead, EBOV-infected monkey, one of the gloves on the hand with the open wound tears, and she is almost exposed to contaminated blood, but does not get infected. Nurse Mayinga is also infected by a nun and elects to visit Nairobi Hospital for treatment, where she succumbs to the disease.
In Reston, Virginia, less than fifteen miles (24 km) away from Washington, DC, a company called Hazelton Research once operated a quarantine center for monkeys that were destined for laboratories. In October 1989, when an unusually high number of their monkeys began to die, their veterinarian decided to send some samples to Fort Detrick (USAMRIID) for study. Early during the testing process in biosafety level 3, when one of the flasks appeared to be contaminated with harmless pseudomonas bacterium, two USAMRIID scientists exposed themselves to the virus by wafting the flask. They later determine that, while the virus is terrifyingly lethal to monkeys, humans can be infected with it without any health effects at all. This virus is now known as Reston virus (RESTV).
Finally, the author himself goes into Africa to explore Kitum Cave. On the way, he discusses the role of AIDS in the present, as the highway they were on, sometimes called the “AIDS Highway,” or the “Kinshasa Highway” was where it first appeared. Equipped with a Hazmat suit, he enters the cave and finds a large number of animals, one of which might be the virus carrier. At the conclusion of the book, he travels to the quarantine facility in Reston. The building there was abandoned and deteriorating. He concludes the book by saying EBOV will be back.
In his blurb, horror writer Stephen King called the first chapter, “one of the most horrifying things I’ve read in my whole life.” When asked whether any book “scared the pants off you” television writer Suzanne Collins answered, “The Hot Zone, by Richard Preston. I just read it a few weeks ago. Still recovering.”
CANNERY ROW (1982) – FORGOTTEN TREASURE
Uploaded on May 5, 2010
CANNERY ROW (1982) DIRECTED BY DAVID S WARD, STARRING NICK NOLTE , DEBRA WINGER, AUDRA LINDLEY, FRANK MCRAE, M. EMMETT WALSH, AND JOHN HOUSTON AS THE NARRATOR. RAQUEL WELCH WAS FAMOUSLY FIRED AND WAS REPLACED BY WINGER PRIOR TO THE PRODUCTION OF THIS FILM. AUDRA LINDLEY (MRS. ROPER FROM “THREE’S COMPANY”) GIVES A STAND OUT PERFORMANCE IN THIS FORGOTTEN TREASURE!
Edward Flanders Robb Ricketts (May 14, 1897 — May 11, 1948) commonly known as Ed Ricketts, was an American marine biologist, ecologist, and philosopher. He is best known for Between Pacific Tides (1939), a pioneering study of intertidal ecology, and for his influence on writer John Steinbeck, which resulted in their collaboration on the Sea of Cortez, later republished as The Log from the Sea of Cortez (1951).
Read more : http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ed_Ricketts
Bust at Monterey site of Ricketts’ fatal 1948 car-train collision. People continually place flowers in his hand which holds a starfish. RIP “Doc”. I love You.
Joanne Kathleen Rowling is the author of the Harry Potter book series, which has been credited with sparking an interest in reading at a time when children were thought to be abandoning books. She parlayed the series into a global brand, including the popular movie adaptations, worth an estimated $15 billion. All seven volumes of the series have broken sales records, and the last four have been the fastest-selling books in history. Where was Rowling when she first conceived the story? More… Discuss
Although Defoe achieved literary immortality with the novel Robinson Crusoe and is called the father of modern journalism, he also produced eloquent, witty, often audacious tracts on public affairs during his prolific writing career. After Defoe’s publication of a pamphlet that ruthlessly satirized the High Church Tories, he was arrested and placed in a pillory. According to legend, what did Defoe’s pillory audience throw at him instead of the customary harmful and noxious objects? More… Discuss
“To walk in money through the night crowd, protected by money, lulled by money, dulled by money, the crowd itself a money, the breath money, no least single object anywhere that is not money, money, money everywhere and still not enough, and then no money or a little money or less money or more money, but money, always money, and if you have money or you don’t have money it is the money that counts and money makes money, but what makes money make money?”
Tropic of Capricorn (1939)
Read more about Henry Miller, here
It may be possible to do without dancing entirely. Instances have been known of young people passing many, many months successively without being at any ball of any description, and no material injury accrue either to body or mind; but when a beginning is made–when the felicities of rapid motion have once been, though slightly, felt–it must be a very heavy set that does not ask for more.
quotation: A friend is a person with whom I may be sincere. Before him, I may think aloud. Ralph Waldo Emerson
quotation: Hope in reality is the worst of all evils, because it prolongs the torments of man. Friedrich Nietzsche
Friedrich Nietzsche (1844-1900) Discuss
Serge Prokofiev: Peter and the Wolf. Vancouver Symphony Orchestra. (make music part of your life series)
The Vancouver Symphony Orchestra‘s music director Bramwell Tovey does double duty as conductor and narrator in this delightfully entertaining performance. It’s the final work on a program that introduces listeners young and old to the various instruments and sections of the orchestra. Also featured are popular favourites from Star Wars, the Nutcracker Suite and Pictures at an Exhibition.
Gilbert Chesterton (1874-1936)
The Walnut Street Theatre, located in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, is the oldest continuously-operating theater in America. Its first play was The Rivals in 1812, and it went on to host many pre-Broadway tryouts of soon-to-be classics—including Gigi with Audrey Hepburn and A Streetcar Named Desire with Marlon Brando. Technologically innovative, it was the first theater to install gas footlights and air conditioning. In 1976, what major non-theatrical event happened there? More…
Thackeray was an English novelist and satirist. In his lifetime, he was seen as the only possible rival of Charles Dickens for his pictures of contemporary life. Thackeray achieved widespread popularity in 1848 with Book of Snobs, but he is best known for another of his novels published that year, Vanity Fair, a satirical panorama of upper-middle-class London life in the early 19th century. Who were Charles James Yellowplush, Michael Angelo Titmarsh, and George Savage Fitz-Boodle? More… Discuss
Survivors, poetic thought by George-B ©Always (The smudge and other poems)
I’ve witnessed moments like this
Made of lights and shadows,
with aroma of licorice and tarragon
tasting like roasted bell peppers and eggplants
I’ve witnessed moments like this
In sepia, and black and white, faintly smelling of retouching indigo
In the depth of the jungle, the smell of mushrooms is stronger
that any other smell except that of decaying matter
I’ve witnessed moments like this
of serenity: when being takes over the fear of dying,
of falling, through the holes in the old dragnet:
tilapia is a smart fish: it turns on one side,
at the bottom,
just above the mud,
avoiding the net…
other fishes are learning the technique: They are survivors.