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Some of the world's most advanced work on biodiversity is being carried out deep in the jungles of Papua New Guinea by a team including local tribes-people. Novotny's entertaining, engaging, and unique diaries reflect on the wisdom of the ancient culture, bringing to life the people and the sometimes tragi-comic interactions between it and the West
110 white pages Unruled notebook (blank white pages) Papua New Guinea Flag matte cover This Papua New Guinea Flag notebook is the perfect companion for your next trip to Papua New Guinea. Use it as a travel journal, journey diary as an Papuan gift for friends and family at home. Keep track of your adventures, experiences, impressions and memories with this Papua New Guinea notebook and make them last forever.
110 white pages College-ruled notebook (medium ruled) Papua New Guinea Flag matte cover This Papua New Guinea Flag notebook is the perfect companion for your next trip to Papua New Guinea. Use it as a travel journal, journey diary as an Papuan gift for friends and family at home. Keep track of your adventures, experiences, impressions and memories with this Papua New Guinea notebook and make them last forever.
This beautiful soft cover notebook features the national flag of Papua New Guinea in a stamp design along with the country's name. The journal's minimalist design is perfect to show where you come from or to keep as a souvenir of a trip. Features: - Lined 110 pages for notes, to-dos, logs and more - Beautiful matte soft cover - Minimalist aesthetic
Ralph Waldo Emerson's decision to quit the ministry, arrived at painfully during the summer and fall of 1832, was accompanied by illness so severe that he was forced to give up any immediate thought of a new career. Instead, in December, he embarked on a tour of Europe that was to take him to Italy, France, Scotland, and England. Within a year after his return in the fall in 1833, his health largely restored, he went to live in the town of Concord, his home from then on. The record of Emerson's ten months in Europe which makes up a large part of this book is unusually detailed and personal, actually a diary recording what Emerson saw and did as well as what he thought. He describes cities, scenes, and buildings that he found striking in one way or another and he gives impressions of the people he met. During his travels he made the acquaintance of Landor, of Lafayette, and of Carlyle, Wordsworth, and Coleridge, all of whom stimulated him. In Paris he was so much stirred by a visit to the Jardin des Plantes that he determined "to become a naturalist." On his return to America, still without a profession, he reverted in his journals to the more impersonal form they had taken in his days as a minister, focusing on his inner experiences rather than on external events. Notes start dotting the pages once again, this time not so much for future sermons--although for years he did a certain amount of occasional preaching as for the addresses of the public lecturer he would soon become. Through the thirty-four months covered by this volume, the journals continue to he the advancing record of Emerson's mind, demonstrating a growing maturity and firmness of style by compression and aphorism.
Size: 6 x 9 inches (15.25 x 22.86 cm) 120 pages Use it at home, work or school as a journal, notebook, composition book or diary Cool surf notebook for people who love surfing in this area or who are natives Fun, timeless vintage tropical design for surfing fans Perfect as a composition book for school assignments, meeting notes or as a personal journal for daily writing, to do lists and more
First published in 2002. Volume 3 of the Notes on the Notebooks of Samuel Taylor Coleridge, spanning from 1804 to 1819. The volume is in two parts, text and notes. During his adult life until his death in 1834, Coleridge made entries in more than sixty notebooks. Neither commonplace books nor diaries, but something of both, they contain notes on literary, theological, philosophical, scientific, social and psychological matters, plans for and fragments of works and many other items of great interest. Shortly after World War II, Kathleen Coburn, formerly of Victoria College in Toronto, rediscovered this great collection of unpublished manuscripts. With the support of the Coleridge estate, she embarked on a career of editing and publishing these volumes and was awarded with many honours for her work, including: a Leverhulme Award (1948), a Guggenheim Fellowship (1953), a Fellowship in the Royal Society of Canada (1958), the Order of Canada (1974) and an honorary doctorate from her own university. Originally projected as a five volume set (each volume consisting of a book of text and a book of notes).

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