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Aria, the world traveler, travels to Spain as an exchange student with her dog Daisy. They stay with the García family and their son Tomás. They enter a fun contest from Tomás' school with the García family. Each family has to go to many places on the map. The family finishing first wins the game. Last year, the López family and the Rodríguez family were the top winners. Who will win this time? This book series introduces children to other cultures and educates them about the countries Aria visits.
Aria, the world traveler, travels to Kenya with her dog Daisy to visit her friend Amina. Aria meets Amina's brother and parents. Together they go on an adventure of safari! Their guide Kamari shows them lions, elephants, and many wild animals. Daisy makes a friend with a baby elephant Eli. One day Daisy and Eli disappear! They were nowhere to be found. Kamari thinks they might be trapped by hyenas. Aria, her friends, and Eli's mother elephant go on a search for Daisy and Eli. What clues can they use to find them? This book series not only introduces children to other cultures, but also educates them about geography by having maps of the world, continents, and the country Aria visits.
Aria, the world traveler, gets invited to a singing competition in Italy. The winning choir will sing for the Pope. Aria, Daisy, and choir members enjoy visiting the Sistine Chapel. After their tour guide tells them a mystery connected to the Sistine Chapel, three choir boys disappear one by one. As Aria and Daisy go on a mission to find the missing boys, they find an unexpected ancient treasure that will help them win the competition. This book series introduces children to other cultures and educates them about the countries Aria visits.
This international collection of essays examines contemporary English-language poetry from South Asia. The contributors discuss women’s issues, the concerns of marginalized groups—such as the Dalit community and the people of Northeastern India—social changes in Sri Lanka, and the changing society of Pakistan.
The Traveller's Daybook invites you to cross ocean, desert, mountain and ice-cap in the company of the world's greatest explorers, wanderers and writers... Fergus Fleming's day-by-day anthology of travel writing ranges widely across time as well as place: from Christopher Columbus's 'discovery' of the West Indies in 1492 to Anton Chekhov's journey through Siberia in the nineteenth century and on to Wilfred Thesiger's wanderings in Arabia's 'empty quarter' in the 1940s. Each quoted extract is accompanied by a brief commentary that introduces the writer and establishes the context of the excerpt. Fleming's itinerary offers both a wealth of exotic destinations, and a many-hued patchwork of moods: the astonishment of the seventeenth-century diarist John Evelyn on beholding the size of women's shoes in Venice; the stoic courage of Captain Scott facing death at forty degrees below zero; the exasperation of Dylan Thomas at finding himself in a 'stifflipped, liverish, British Guest House in puking Abadan'; and the philosophical introspection of Fridtjof Nansen as he drifts in an 'interminable and rigid world' of Arctic ice. Here you will find Napoleon's travel tips to his niece, a flight over Germany with Hitler, and an ex-pat dinner in Morocco where human blood is served from the fridge by the pint. Covering the whole calendar, including leap years, these 366 journeys are by turn lyrical, witty, tragic and bizarre - but always entertaining.
This new collection investigates German literature in its international dimensions. While no single volume can deal comprehensively with such a vast topic, the nine contributors cover a wide historical range, with a variety of approaches and authors represented. Together, the essays begin to adumbrate the systematic nature of the relations between German national literature and world literature as these have developed through institutions, cultural networks, and individual authors. In the last two decades, discussions of world literature-literature that resonates beyond its original linguistic and cultural contexts-have come increasingly to the forefront of theoretical investigations of literature. One reason for the explosion of world literature theory, pedagogy and methodology is the difficulty of accomplishing either world literature criticism, or world literary history. The capaciousness, as well as the polylingual and multicultural features of world literature present formidable obstacles to its study, and call for a collaborative approach that conjoins a variety of expertise. To that end, this collection contributes to the critical study of world literature in its textual, institutional, and translatorial reality, while at the same time highlighting a question that has hitherto received insufficient scholarly attention: what is the relation between national and world literatures, or, more specifically, in what senses do national literatures systematically participate in (or resist) world literature?

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